The Holland Society of New York - Yearbook (New York, NY)
- Class of 1901
Page 1 of 292
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 292 of the 1901 volume:
THE NEW JERSEYQ-QSTORICALSGQIETY
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N0- 9'7l+.7 H7111 1901
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THE HOLLAND SOCIETY OF NEW YORK
the 'lknicherbocher Dress, 'thaw monk
KYB Q2 ISYS
i g? 4: If-'15 A
OFFICERS AND TRUSTEES ..... ...... .
THE HOLLAND SOCIETY AND COLUMBIA. . .
THE POUGHKEEPSIE DINNER ..... .... . .
THE SIXTEENTH ANNUAL BANQUET ....
PRESIDENT VAN DYKE. . . .
ADDRESS EX-PRESIDENT CLEVELAND
ADDRESS DR. ANDREW H. SMITH...
ADDRESS MR. GEORGE LAWYER .....
ADDRESS MR. CHARLES W. DAYTON.
ADDRESS QUEEN VVILHELMINA ......
POEM. QUEEN WILHELMINA. ..... .
MARRIAGE OF HOLLAND,S QUEEN. . .
POEM-TO THE BRIDE QUEEN.. ..
SIXTEENTH ANNUAL MEETING....
SYMPATHY WITH THE BOERS....
THE HOLLAND SOCIETY LECTURES....
DUTCH WORDS, PHRASES, ETC... .. .. ..
THE HOLLAND SOCIETY OF CEYLON....
SYMPATHY WITH MADAME JOUBERT. . . . . . . . . .... . .
DUTCH RECORDS IN N. Y. CITY CLERK,S OFFICE......
GRANTS FROM THE INDIANS.. .... .
" " " WEST INDIA CO. . ..
CONVEYANCES OF LAND IN THE CITY OF NEW AMSTER-
J. . J.
Q? INDEX OF GRANTEES...
INDEX OF GRANTORS.... . . .
INDEX OF NIORTGAGORS... . . . .I6o,
INDEX OF IVIORTGAGEES .... .... ...... . . .165,
APPRENTICESHIPS, INVENTORIES, ETC.. . . . .
INDEX TO GRANTS EROM INDIANS AND WEST INDIA
CO ............. , ........... ........... . .. . ..
BY-LAWS.. ...... ..
LIST OF MEMBERS .... .... . .
LIST OF DECEASED MEMBERS .. .
5 A T'-' E',E A
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PRESIDENT VAN DYKE .... .... . . .Fronizlvpzkce
PRESINDENTS KRUGER AND ,STEIN ..... ..... 0 pposz'z'e 16
THE FIDDLER, BY VAN OSTADE .... .... . . I7
EX-PRESIDENT CLEVELAND ..... . 33
DR. ANDREW H. SMITH ..... . 38
MR. GEORGE LAWYER .... .. . 45
MR. CHARLES W. DAYTON ...... .. . 52
ADDRESS TO QUEEN WILHELMINA.. ............ . 62
QUEEN WILHELMINA AND THE PRINCE CONSORT ..... . 64
PRESIDENT KRUGER .... ................ ...... . 8 o
BADGE OF BEGGARS OF THE SEA .... . 109
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3 'I N In n1.E,'7kXx4 ,
19- 'rr -of
OFFICERS AND TRUSTEES
. I I
ELECTED APRIL 8, Igor.
JOHN II. STARIN.
New York ......
Kings County .......
Queens County ......
Westchester County. .
Orange County ......
Dutchess County. . . . .
Ulster County .....
Greene County ....
Albany County ......
Rensselaer County . . .
Schenectady County. .
Montgomery County .
Onondaga County . . .
. . . . .JOHN L. RIRER.
. . .PETER WYCKOFE.
.. ..... PIENRY A. BOOERT.
. . . . . . .CHARLES R. DUSENBERRY.
.. . . .CHARLES F. VAN INWEGEN.
. . . . .EDWARD ELSWORTH.
. .... JACOE LE FEVRE.
. . . . .PHILIP V. VAN ORDEN.
. .... THOMAS J. VAN ALSTINE.
.. . . .SEYMOUR VAN SANTVOORD.
. .. ..... JAMES R. TRUAx.
. . . ..... JOHN D. WENDELL.
. . . ..... JOHN VAN DUYN. '
Hudson COUIHY, N. J.. .. . .... JOHN VVARREN HARDENBERGH
Bergen County, N. J.
Passaic County, N. J
Essex County, N
. J. ...... . . . . . .
Monmouth County, N. J
Philadelphia, Pa. . . . .
United States Army. .
United States Navy,
. .... EDXVARD STAGG.
. . .ROBERT I. HOPPER.
JOHN B. VAN WAGENEN.
.. . .. .. . . .VVILLIAM E. TRuEx.
. . . . . .... .THEODORE VOORHEES.
' . . . . .GEN. HENRY C. HASBROUCK.
.. . . .. . . .ROSWELL R. HOES. Chaplain.
SECRE TAR Y.
THEODORE M. BANTA.
TREA S URER.
ARTHUR H. VAN BRUNT.
I A. BOGERT.
BS R. Duszmaznxv.
.ss F. VAN INWEGEN.
' V. VAN ORDEN.
LS J. VAN ALSTINE.
un. VAN SANTVOORD.
IAN DUYN. '
r I. I-IOPPER.
J. VAN WAGENEN.
9.1 E. Txuzx.
ENRY C. I-IAsBRoUcx.
.L R. Hof-rs. Chaplain.
T erm Expires in IQ02.
CHARLES I-I. TRUAX,
EGBERT L. VIELE,
AUGUSTUS VAN WYCK,
JOHN W. VROOMAN.
I Term Expires in 1904.
TUNIS G. BERGEN,
SAMUEL D. COYKENDALL,
D. B. St. JOHN ROOSA,
JOHN H. STARIN,
JAMES B. VAN WOERT.
Term Expires in 1903.
THEODORE M. BANTA,
HENRY VAN DYKE,
GEORGE M. VAN HOESEN
WARNER VAN NORDEN,
JOHN R. VAN WORMER.
Term Expires in 1905.
GEORGE G. DE WITT,
JOHN L. RIKER,
ROBERT B. ROOSEVELT,
ROBERT A. VAN WYCK,
COMMODORE P, VEDDER.
I ON GENEALOG Y.
GEORGE M. VAN HOESEN,
I FRANK HASBROUCK,
JOHN W. VROOMAN.
WARNER VAN NORDEN,
ROBERT B. ROOSEVELT,
SAMUEL D. COYKENDALL.
ON H15 TOR Y AND TEA DJTION.
THEODORE M. BANTA,
ROBERT A. VAN WYCK,
HENRY VAN DYKE.
HOOPER C. VAN VORST .................... -' -1335
ROBERT BARNWELL ROOSEVELT ..... - - '1890
GEORGE M. VAN HOESEN ......... '- -1391
AUGUSTUS VAN WYCK ...... ' ' 'I892
JAMES WILLIAM BEEKMAN .... ' - -1893
WARNER VAN NORDEN .... . - - -1894
D. B. ST. JOHN ROOSA ..... -'-1895
CHARLES H. TRUAX .... -H1896
JOHN W. VROOMAN ....... -- -1397
ROBERT A. VAN WYCK ..... - - -1398
TUNIS G. BERGEN ...... - - -1399
HENRY VAN DYKE ..... - - -1900
JOHN H. STARIN ............ ---1901
FOR NEW YORK.
ROBERT BARNWELL ROOSEVELT ............... .... 1 885
MAUS ROSA VEDDER ...... ..... .... 1 8 Q0
CHARLES H. TRUAX ..... .ISQI
WARNER VAN NORDEN ..... .... 1 892
CHARLES H. TRUAX .... . . . .... 1894
SAMUEL D. COYKENDALL. .... .... 1 896
TUNIS G. BERGEN ....... ,,,, 1 898
LUCAS L. VAN ALLEN .... .... I 899
JOHN L. RIKER ........ . .......................... .... 1 901
FOR KINGS COUNTY, N. Y.
ADRIAN VAN SINDEREN ........................... .... I 885
AUGUSTUS VAN WYCK ........... .... 1 887
TUNIS G. BERGEN. .... .... ........ ,,,, I 3 3 3
HARMANUS BARKALOO HUBBARD ..... .... I 890
IUDAH BACK VOORHEES .... . ...... . .... 1891
DELAVAN BLOODGOOD ........... .... I 893
WILLIAM C. DE WITT .... ...' I 895
DELAVAN BLOODGOOD .... .... I 896
' PETER WYCKOFF ........ . ............ .... .......... ,,,, 1 3 9 7
FOR QUEENS COUNTY, N. Y.
JOHN E. VAN NOSTRANDGO1' N ewtownj .............. .,,, 1 886
ANDREW J. ONDERDONK ffor North Hempsteadj ..... 1390
HENRY A. BOGERT. .......... ................... . i I . 1394
J A 1
. . 1892
EOR STATEN ISLAND, N. Y.
WILLIAM PRALL ............... . .... , ............. ,,,, 1 890
JAMES -D. VAN .HOEVENBERGCSCIVCC1 three yearsj .......... .... I 891
FOR WESTCHESTER. COUNTY, N. Y.
CHARLES KNAPP CLEARWATER. . ,,,, 1886
WILLIAM L. HEERMANCE ....... .... 1 889
EZEKIEL JAN ELTING. . . .... . .... 1891
WILLIAM L. HEERMANCE .... .... 1 892
CHARLES H. ROOSEVELT .... . . .1892
DAVID COLE ........ .... .... I 8 Q3
HARRIS E. ADRIANCE ..... .... 1 894
JOHN R. HEGEMAN ....... .... 1 896
WILLIAM L. HEERMANCE.. .. . . . .1898
CHARLES R. DUSENBERRY ............... .... 1 9oo
FOR ROCKLAND COUNTY, N. Y.
G-ARRET VAN NOSTRAND .... . .................... .. . . . . . . . .1886
CORNELIUS R. BLAUVELT ............. .... I 892
ISAAC C. HARING fserved one yearj .... . . Q .1893
FOR ORANGE COUNTY, N. Y.
. . . . 1888
AMOS VAN ETTEN, JR. ....... . . ................... .
CHARLES F. VAN INWEGEN .....
SEYMOUR DEWITT. .. . . ..
SELAH R. VAN DUZER ....
CHARLES H. SNEDEKER .....
JOHN SCHOONMAKER ........
JOHN D. VAN BUREN. ....... .
CHARLES F. VAN INWEGEN .... ......................
FOR DUCHESS COUNTY, N. Y.
FRANK HASBROUCK. .... - - -
FOR ULSTER COUNTY, N. Y.
ALPHONSO TRUMPBOUR CLEARWATER .....
SAMUEL DECKER COYKENDALL .........
AUGUSTUS SCHOONMAKER ......
ELIJAH DUBOIS .............
AUGUSTUS H. BRUYN .....
CHARLES BURHANS .....
JACOB LE FEVRE ..... ......
FOR COLUMBIA COUNTY, N. Y.
, - ELE
AUGUSTUS W. WYNKOOP ........................
AARON J. VANDERPOEL ........
PETER VAN SCI-1A1cK PRUYN .....
PIERRE VAN BUREN HOES .......
CHARLES KING VAN VLECK ...... . .
JOHN C. DUBOIS fserved one yearj ..................
FOR GREENE COUNTY, N. Y.
. FOR ALBANY COUNTY, N. Y.
FOR RENSSELAER COUNTY, N. Y.
WILLIAM CHICHESTER GROESBECK. . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . .. . ..
CHARLES R. DE FREEST. . . . . . . .
FOR COBLESKILL, N. Y.
JOHN VAN SCHAICK fserved eight yearsj .................
FOR SCHENECTADY COUNTY, N. Y.
JAMES ALBERT VAN VOAST ...... ..............
GILES YATES VAN DER BOGERT. . . P
JOHN LIVINGSTON SWITS ....... -.
JAMES A. VAN VOAST ......
THOMAS L. BARHYDT
JAMES R. TRUAX ..................... Q .................. .....
J FOR MONTGOMERY COUNTY, N. Y.
ALFRED DE GRAAF ..... . . . . .
JOHN H. STARIN.......
MARTIN VAN BUREN .....
FOR ONONDAGA COUNTY, N. Y.
JOHNVAN DUYN.... .... .... .. .......
A - FOR BUFFALO, N. Y.
SHELDON THOMPSON VIELE fserved five yearsj .....
ISAAC I' V'
I AMES J,
TY, N. Y,
. N. Y.
. N. Y.
. . .1335
. . .1836
- . .ISS7
. . . .... ..... I 886
' u v
7Y, N. Y.
FOR HUDSON COUNTY, N. J,
THEODORE ROMEYN VARICK .......... . ............ . . , ,
J. HOWARD SUYDAM. . . . .... .... 1 887
HENRY M. T. BEEKMAN., . . , .... 1333
ISAAC I. VANDER BEEK ......... .... I 339
GEORGE CLIPPINGER VARICK .... ,,,, I 399
HENRY TRAPHAGEN.. .. ........ .... 1 891
CORNELIUS C. VAN REYPEN. . , , , .1392
FRANCIS I. VANDER BEEK ...... .... 1 893
GARRET DANIEL VAN REIPEN .... . ,,,, 1394
CHARLES HENRY VOORHIS. .
ISAAC PAULIS VANDER BEEK..
WILLIAM BRINKERHOFF. . . . .
FRANK I. VANDER BEEK, JR .... , , 1399
HENRY H. BRINKERHOFF, JR ..... .... 1 9OO
JOHN WARREN HARDENBERGH ............... . . . .... . . . . . IQOAI
FOR BERGEN COUNTY, N. J.
GEORGE FREDERICK SCHERMERHORN .............. . . .... 1886
JOHN QUACKENBUSH .................. ..... 1 891
JAMES M. VAN VALEN ...... ..... 1 893
JOHN PAUL PAULISON. . . ..... .... 1 894
ELBERT A. BRINCKERHOFF. . .
.- ..... 1895
ANDREW D. BOGERT ......... . . .1896
PETER BOGERT .......... . . . . .... 1897
JAMES M. VAN VALEN ........................ . ..... ..... 1 898
EDWARD STAGG ............. . ................... .... ..... ' 1 901
FOR PASSAIC COUNTY, N, J.
MARTIN JOHN RYERSON .............. . ..... .. ....... ..... 1 886
JOHN HOPPER .................................... ..... 1 888
ROBERT I. HOPPER .... ...... ............... ........ ..... I 8 9 8
FOR ESSEX COUNTY, N. J.
JOHN N. JANSEN ............
ANSON A.9VOORHEES. . . . .
MOSES J. DEWITT. . . . ..
CARLYLE E. SUTPHEN. . ..
JOHN B. VAN WAGENEN .............. . . . ................ .
FOR MONMOUTH COUNTY, N.
D. AUGUSTUS VAN DER VEER ......... .......... ....... ..... 1 8 8 8
WILLIAM H. VREDENBURG. . .
WILLIAM E. TRUAX. . . . . . . . .
FOR SOMERSET COUNTY. N. J.
LAWRENCE VAN DER VEER. . .
JAMES J. BERGEN, Qserved three yearsj. .,. . ..
.. ..... 1894
uceota unso gg.. .qososvss ooo -onauuI899
.. . .1891
DLESEX COUNTY, N. J.
WILLIABI HOFFMAN TEN EYCK ....................... 'WI886
CHARLES H. VOORI-IEEs ............. .'.. 1891
ABRAHAM V. SCHENCK .................. tu.. I 894
WILLIAM R. DURYEE, Cserved one yearj ........ .UI896
FOR CAMDEN, N. J.
ed five yearsj .... ........ n . , ' 1889
PETER L. VOORHEES, CSCTV
FOR PT-IILADEPH IA, PA.
EUGENE VAN LOAN .............................. Do.. I 889
SAMUEL S. STRYKER ...... ,'.. I 893
EUGENE VAN LOAN ..... .... I 895
SAMUEL S. STRYKER ..... ..l, I 897
THEODORE VOORHEES ................. .............. . .... I 893
FOR UNITED STATES ARMY.
MAJOR-GENERAL STEWART VAN VLIET ................. .... I 890
GEN. HENRY C. HA SBROUCK .................. ..... .... I 9 OI
ROR UNITED STATES NAVY.
DELAVAN BLOODGOOD. .... ....
WM. KNICKERBOCKER VAN REYPEN. . ..
EDWARD S. BOGERT. . . . ..
ARTHUR BURTIS. . . .. . . .
GEORGE WEST VAN SICLEN. . . . . . . . . . . .
THEODORE MELVIN BANTA. . . ,,
GEORGE WEST VAN SICLEN .......... -.
ABRAHAM VAN SANTVOORD ..... . . ' ' , u . '
EUGENE VAN SCHAICK ......
TUNIS G. BERGEN .....,,,
ARTHUR H. VAN BRUNT. . . Z' ..... . . .
HOOPER C. VAN VORsT .... . . .
WILLIAM M. HOESH
WILHELMUS MYNDERSE ' u O
ABRAHAM VAN SANTVOORD. . , , ,
GEORGE W. VAN SLYGR ' ' H
. . ..I897
LUCAS L. F
JOHN L. 11
D. B. ST.
JOHN H, g
JAMES B. '
JOHN R' x
A R M Y.
- ..... 1890
DAVID VAN NOSTRAND. . . .
HENRY VAN DYKE. . ....... .
GEORGE M. VAN I-IOESEN ..... ..
PHILIP VAN VOLKENBURGH JR.
EDGAR B. VAN WINKLE .....,.
W. A. OGDEN HEGEMAN ....
HERMAN W. VANDER POEL ....
GEORGE W. VAN SICLEN .....
BENJAMIN F. VOSBURGH .....
JACOB WENDELL. ........... . .
GEORGE G. DEWITT. . ........
ROBERT BARNWELL ROOSEVELT.
LUCAS L. VAN ALLEN. .... . . . .
AARON J. VANDERPOEL. . . . .. .
HENRY S. VAN DUzER.' .....
ALEXANDER T. VAN NEST .....
AUGUSTUS VAN WYCK ....
THEODORE M. BANTA .....
CHAUNCEY M. DEPEW ........
FREDERICK J. DEPEYSTER ....
WALTON STORM .... ........
HENRY R. BEEKMAN ......
JOHN L. RIKER ............ .
WILLIAM W. VAN VOORHIS ....
WILLIAM J. VAN ARSDALE ....
HENRY S. VAN BEUREN .....
JOHN W. VROOMAN .......
WILLIAM D. GARRISON ....
EUGENE VAN SCHAICK ......
JAMES WILLIAM BEEKMAN ....
ABRAHAM VAN SANTVOORD ....
TUNIS G. BERGEN ..........
D. B. ST. JOHN ROOSA.. ..
CHARLES H. TRUAX ......
ROBERT A. VAN WYCK .... .
ALEXANDER T. VAN NEST ....
FRANK HASBROUCK .........
ABRAHAM LANSING .....
WARNER VAN NORDEN ....
JOHN H. STARIN ........
JAMES B. VAN WOERT.. . . .
EGBERT L. VIELE .......
JOHN R. VAN WORMER. . .
SAMUEL D. COYKENDALL' ....
COMMODORE P. VEDDER ....
to a se
Ioth -: J
,if A r-ln BLR J f-in 45'
I -in fi II I In E -" I iw
'If' 11' UI? Ai 'DTC' Til
Wiz" Ci? wir 'fl' 'lo f fl'
' "K "i
THE HCILLAND SOCIETY AND Co- S
LUMEIA UNIVERSITY. I
ROFESSOR William H. Carpenter of the
Department of Germanic Langugesr of
Columbia'University in the City of New
York has been for some years deeply in-
terested in promoting the study of the Dutch Lan-
guage and Literature in the University. In the
Year Book for 1899 there will be found reference
to a series of Lectures on Dutch Literature that
were given upon his initiative and under the
auspices of the Holland Society at the University
by Mr. Leonard Charles Van' Noppen. These
were so successful that another course was ar-
ranged for and given by Mr. Van Noppen at the
University during the months of January and Feb-
ruary, IQOO, on the following subjects: january
Iothr: Jacob Cats, the Poet of the Commonplace.
January I7th: Vondel, the Poet of the Sublime.
january 24th: Bellamy, the Pathfinder. janu-
ary 3Ist: The Younger Dutch Poets. February
7th: The Dutch Language: Past, Present, and
The Society has had at its Room, 348 Broadway,
New York, a large number of books in the Dutch
language, the most important part of which is the
sisting of 258 volumes, writ-
' Collection QCOH
Grotlus ncerning the renowned Hugo G1-O,
ten bY high Cwere presented to the Society by our
tiusii W b Hon Robert B. Roosevelt, EX-
- r, - .
fell?W5ngEltSS Minister at The Hague. Professor
Unite . . . ,
for some time negotiating wlth
Carpenter jsof the Holland Society for the cus-
thi lluiui-ebooks at the Library of the University,
to y 0
and as will be seen from the annexed correspond.
he Trustees have arranged for the transfer
ence t ,
of the Dutch books as a loan to the University
during the pleasure of the Society. In addition to
the Grotius Collection there are several hundred
volumes in the Dutch language,
h'ch will doubtless find a larger number of read-
ers in the University than have made use of them
in our own Library. As the University Library is
0 en in the evening as well as in the daytime our
own' members may find 1t more convenient to con-
sult the books in the future. -I
- COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY IN THE CITY OF NEW YORK, -
- DEPARTMENT OF GERMANIC LANGUAGES,
, NEW YORK, April 3, 1899.
THEODORE M. BANTA, Esq., Q A
Secretary of the HollandSociety. I
DEAR MR. BANTA: Since my last conversation
with you, we have carefully considered the problem
of th.e Holland Society Library with the following
result : y
A While we should like very much to have the li-
brary as a whole on our shelves, we find that there
are obstacles, apparently insuperable, to prevent
L the realization of the plan. .
The fact that there is no provision in the statutes
oi the ,University Library for the temporary custo-
A dianship of books is not so much in the way, aS
that might be remedied by special legislation. The
wned Hugff Gro.
'le Society our
5. Roosevelt, Ex,
e negotiating with
icicty for the cus,
of the University,
1 for the transfer
o the University
. In addition to
: several hundred
' number of read-
nade use of them
'versity Library is
the daytime our
:onvenient to con-
Crrv or Nzw Yonx,
w Your, April 3, 1899.
cred the problem
ith the following
ch to have the li-
ve hnd that there
'able, to prevent
on in the statutes
:.. in the way, as
' 'livlc -i il?
Librarian has estimated, however, that to card-cata-
logue the books and to get the collection in proper
shape for use would cost, on a conservative basis,
5250. If the books were turned over to us as a
permanent custodian, we should- be willing, of
course, to put that amount of money into them,
but it does not seem possible otherwise.
We should nevertheless like to have you deposit
with us as temporary custodian-to be kept until
called for-the Grotius Collection. This could be
kept by itself under its own catalogue, which could
be referred to, in its turn, under a single reference
in the card catalogue of the University Library
and would thus call for no extraordinary expense
on our part whatever. ,
For us this is plainly the most valuable part of
the whole collection, since here is an extended bib-
liography of this greatest of, Dutchmen that would
undoubtedly stimulate somebody, if the collection
were readily accessible, to make use . of it in
It seems a pity that it should not be as useful as
its real value warrants.
What do you say to the proposition ? We should
propose to install the books as the Holland Society
Grotius Collection 3 to keep them together intact
with a proper inscription over themg and to allow
their use subject to no other restrictions than are
imposed upon the other books of the Library, of
which, during the term of our custodianship, they
should be considered a part.
Let me hear from you with regard to the matter
at your early convenience.
Yours very truly,
WM. H. CARPENTER.
THE HOLLAND SOCIETY OF NEW YORK,
NEW YoRK, April 8, 1899.
PROF. CARPENTER, '
MY DEAR SIR: I have your esteemed favonof
3d inst. in reference to the 'iGfOt1US books, which
.sua-,.2. A ,, ,,,,,, ,W
will be laid before the Trustees at their meeting
.lune 8' I899' Yours truly, .
THEoDoRE M. BANTA,
COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY IN THE CITY OF NEW YORK,
DEPARTMENT OF GERMANIC LANGUAGES.
October 8, 1900,
THEODORE M. BANTA, Esq-, .
Secretary of the Holland Society.
DEAR MR. BANTA: You will recall a correspond-
ence that we had concerning the lilolland Society
Library and the decision of the Society with regard
to the proposition of gift to Columbia University.
There was also, you will remember, subsequently a
suggestion of the isolation of the Grotius Collec-
tion from the others. dB.otlLlof thiesi propositions
were laid aside as- ina, visa e an t e matter was
left to rest.
With the change of librarians at Columbia and
the beginning of a more enlightened library admin-
istration, I have again brought the matter up at the
University, with the result that the Librarian has
written me the enclosed letter, which I Wish you as
Secretary would carefully consider. lf, in your
good judgment, it is worth while to bring the mat-
ter again before the Society, will you notdo so at
the commg meeting of the I Ith inst.?
You will think me somewhat insistent, but, as I
have already explained to you, I should very much
liketo rescue these books from the necessary obliv-
Ion of their present situation and put them Where
37132. slaps exercise the inHuence that their importance
.You will notice from the letter that the Libra-
rian proposes to receive these books in trust from
t e Holland Society and that he agrees to surren-
iegktheim when called forg that it is proposed to
favoiaglem accessible at all times, under the most
e conditions, to those who are interested in
C -loglle 0
to IHC '
s at their meetm
om: M. BANTA
I Clrv or New you
October 8, Img
-ecall a corres 0
: Holland Sdjciieltif
'Society with regard
e Cvrotius Collec
Id the matter was
at Columbia and
ned library admin
them members of the Holland Society and others
and that no expense at any time shall accrue to the
Society through the transfer
May I not hear from you with regard to your
opinion of the desirabllity of again reviving the
Yours very truly
WM H CARPENTER
COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY IN 'IHE CITY OF NEW YORK
Sept 27 Igoo
PROFESSOR WM H CARPENTER
DEAR SIR I have examined with care the cata
logue of the works of Crrotius and of books relating
to him which now form a part of the Library of
the Holland Society of New York and I have
considered In detail the proposition which you made
to me concerning the possibility of a transfer of the
Library of the Holland Society to this L1brary
I have also found time for a word with President
,T . b I
. .V , !
, up .
1 ' I '
I r . ' I C I . ' .
1 1 '
K ' 7
Q . . ,
Q 5 ' l '
Y I I ,
. . .
. I . 'u o
. i ' '
ll . . . .
I I I I I I l O I
I I I O 0
14 O O I l
Y ' 1 o
V . . .
,. ' '
ve matter up at the
he Librarian has
hich I wish you as
Ller. If, in your
to bring the mat-
l you not do so at
nsistent, but, asl
should very much
e necessary obliv-
Ll put them where
t their importance
r that the Libra-
oks in trust fl'Om
agrees to surren-
it is proposed I0
., under the m0?t
I are interested in
Low concerning this.
I think you will be warranted in saying to the
officers of the Society that we can End room for
this Library and will shelve it and care for it on
practically the same conditions as those under
which the Trustees received the Library of the
That is-briefly: the Society may retain its title
to the Library, but must give us at least ninety
days' notice before withdrawing the sameg memg
bers of the Holland Society, certified to us as such
by means of the printed list of members from year
to year, or by any other method that the officers of
the Society may find entirely convenient, shall have
special readers' cards in the University Library-
entitling them not only to the use of the Library
of their own -Society on deposit here but to the use
within the building of our entire collection fthe en-
closed printed slip will give you more in- detail the
. . S ecial readerjg the Library of th
IIilnll?1igclSScdbi?:tyPwill be kePt t0gC'fhG1' as far as thies
. O 0551516 under our system of,classif1cation and
is 3,10 uing but will be always immediately avail-
cile tgrouglq our card catalogue and our system of
Towing and delivery g if the books do not novv bear
a plate indicating the title of the Holland, Society,
a suitable plate will be attached to the inside cover
Of each Vglumeg the Library of the Holland Soci-
ety will be catalogued and its contents ,made avail-
able through our card cataLogue, precisely as our
own collections are treated 5 the University Library
will care for and protect the Library of the Holland
Society precisely as it cares for and protects its
own collections --.but will not be liable ,for any
other or further care than it gives its ovvn volumes.
. Very cordially yours,
JAMES H. CANFIELD,
THE HOLLAND Soc1ETv OF NEW YORK.
Oct. 12, 1900.
PROF. W. H. CARPENTER. A
Mv DEAR MR. CARPENTER : At our Trustees'
Meeting held last evening your communication and
that of your Librarian in reference to the Library
of the Holland Society -were read.
' Some of our Trustees were rather averse to giv-
ing up even temporarily our books, as We hope to
have accommodations for ,them in the near future
in a building of our own. It was however agreed
that if, the University would take the Dutch books
including the Grotius Collection Qsome of which
are in Latinj on the conditions mentioned in Mr.
Canfields letter with the additional provision that
the books shall not be loaned out, but consulted
onli' 111 your Library, we Would be willing to send
them to your custody. C
We have a book-plate and we should stipulate to
nil our System OE
C O not n0w
the inside Covel
IC Holland S
ents made avail,
precisely 35 our
y of the Hollaiigil
and protects its
e liable for any
its own volumes,
VY of the
rrv or-' nw YORK.
Oct. 12, 1900.
t our Trustees'
. munication and
e to the Library
er averse to giv-
's, as we hope to
1 the near future
.he Dutch books
Csome of which
mentioned in M15
il provision that
lt, but consulted
' willing to Send
Ould stipulate fo
make an addition thereto stating the books were
loaned to Columbia University and were not to be
taken from the Library.
I may add that some of our Trustees have valu-
able Dutch books vvhich they would donate to the
Holland Society if this scheme of loaning them to
the University should be carried into effect.
I enclose our book-plate with the addition we
' Yours truly,
THEODORE Mi BANTA,
. COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY IN THE CITY OF NEW YORK,
DEPARTMENT OF GERMANIC LANGUAGES.
X Oct. 15, Tgoo.
THEODORE M. BANTA, Esq.,
Secretary of the Holland Society.
I DEAR lVIR. BANTA : 'Your communication with
regard to the action of the Trustees of the Holland
Society in the matter of the Library was received
with a very great deal of pleasure. I have handed
the matter on to the Librarian and the President
for official action, and you will hear from them in
due course of time. There is no difficulty about
the restriction of the books to readers within the
Library, for We already have a class of books
marked " Reference " on the book-plate, which are
not to beltaken from the building. The Librarian
proposes to retain your book-plate and to put under
it one stating that the volume is loaned to Colum-
bia, etc. I
We shall like, by and by, as many of the printed
catalogues of the Grotius Collection as you can
spare 'us and We would also ask for a full set of the
Year Book. I hope and believe that the connec-
tion to be entered into by the Holland Society and
the University will prove to the lasting advantage
of both. Your letters of the 13th came to hand
yesterday. I at once took the matter to President
LOW who said that he has never received the '
, . , nom- ,
Hcatfon of the election to membership in the Ley
den Society. Mr. Beebe, the President's Secreta
also Says that he never saw 1t. Mr. Low is Dutch
man enough, after his extremely pleasant expe-ri:
ence at The Hague as Peace Commissioner and
his acquaintance at that time with Holland, to
' 11 h nor of the election. He asks met
Eigcfgtifocu ihaci: he will be deeply grateful to you E
you will inform the Secretary of the Leyden Society
of the non-receipt of the notification.
Yours very truly,
WM. H. CARPENTER.
COLUMEIA UNIVERSITXP IN THE CITY OF NEW YORK,
PRESIDENT'S RooM. I
. October I7, 1900,
MY DEAR MR. BANTA : Our Librarian, Dr. Can-
field, has transmitted to me your correspondence of
recent date with our Prof. William H. Carpenter
in regard to the deposit of the Library of the
Holland Society 1n the Library of this Universit
I am very glad to learn that the matter is in the
shape stated in your letter of October I2 I oo
. 1 9 v
to Prof. Carpenter. I shall be glad to submit the
q ion to the Library Committee of the Trustees
at their next meeting, which will take I lac '
p e in
N ovemberg and as soon as possible, I shall hope to
have th ' ' '
i eopleasure of communicating with you
authoritatively. I think there is no 'doubt that the
ee wil be glad to confirm the proposed
I SETH Low,
a P 'd t. I
THEODORE M. BANTA resi en
Cretary of the Holland Society
of New York.
rship in the L
ClCHt,S Secret ey.
r. Low is Dug:
Holland, to ap.
frateful rg nits
Y or New You-z,
October 17, 1900,
'arian, Dr. Can.
Library of the
natter is in the
ttober 12, 1900,
.l to submit the
of the Trustees
take place in
I shall hope to
ting with you
doubt that the
1 the proposed
d the nori.
COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY IN THE CITY OF NEW YORK,
November 21, Igoo,
GENTLEMEN: I have placed the correspondence
relating to the Dutch and Grotius Collections of
the Holland Society of New York before the
Library Committee of the Trustees of the Uni-
versity, and find them unanimous in their readiness
to accept the proposition of your Society.
As soon, therefore, as you may desire, we will
make the final arrangements for transfer to our
Following the terms -of the correspondence, we will
'see that each book has placed in it a proper plate
acknowledging the title of the Society 3 and, as far
as possible under our classification and considering
the use of the Library, we will keep the Collection
together. Through our card catalogue it will be
immediately available, however, even if the books
.are not on continuous shelves, and the books will
.always be readily known and identihed as the
property of the Society.
It is understood that the books in this Collection
shall not be withdrawn from the Library building.
It is understood that the yearly lists of your
members will be filed with our Librarian, and that
-each member of the Holland Society will be entitled
to the use of your Library in our building, and to
the use of our own Library as well. By the existing
regulations, all departments of our Library are open
and accessible from half past eight in the morning
till eleven at night Qten in the summerj each week
day of the year but four. .
It is understood that your Collection is deposited
in our care indefinitely, but if, for any reason,
your Society shall wish to withdraw it, we are to
have not less than sixty days' notice, if desired, be-
fore its removal.
We accept all necessary and proper expense of
maintenance and replacement 5 except where losses
are clearly chargeable to members of your Society.
th t the expense of delivery at
5111 bi: met by the H 0113114 S,0C1CtY-
Your Society will have this Collection insured if
I ' ,
ou feel that insurance is necessary or desirable,
Y Please confirm this agreement.
fn that this generousrecognition of the
Uiiiixliizlisityg by the Holland Society will quicken and
increase in all our students an. Intelligent interest
in the country to which your Library is related and
which our Society represents and in its v
Y 1 ery
E I am, Gentlemen,
SETH Low, I
THE HOLLAND SOCIETY
OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK.
THE HOLLAND SOCIETY OF NEW YORK.
A December 17, IQOO.
HON. SETH' Low,
President of Columbia University.
DEAR SIR: Your letter of November 21, I9oo
in reference to transferring the Dutch books of the
Holland Society to the custody of the Columbia
University was read at 'ao meeting of the Trustees
December 131211. '
In it you say concerning these books' as follows -
"Following the terms of the correspondence, we
viill see that each book has placed in it a proper
p ate acknowledging the title of the Society 5 and
asd far as possible under our classification and con-
S1 I O O
ering the use of the Library we will keep the
Collection together. Through our card catalogue
lt will b '
e Immediately available, however, even if
the b k '
b Oo 's are not on continuous shelves, and the
apolics w1ll always be readily known and identified
H e,P1'0perty of the Society. ' I
It IS understood that the books in this Collection
shall not be ' h ' ' '
HI . w1t drawn from the Library building.
15 IS understood that the yearly lists of your
. ,VY at
tion insured if
gnition of the
' is related and
cl in its very
eccmber I7, 1900,
ber 21, 1900
1 books of the
in it a proper
tion and con-
will keep the
ever, even if
Ives 5 and the
lists of your
fuvralvf' 22. ,
members will be filed with our Librarian, and that
each member of the Holland Society will be entitled
to the use of your Library in our building and to
the use of our own Library as well. By the
existing regulations, all departments of our Library
are open and accessible from half past eight in the
morning till eleven at night Qten in the summerj
each Week day of the year but four.
" It is understood that your Collection is deposited
in our care indennitelyg but if, for any reason,
your Society shall Wish to Withdraw it, we are to
have not less than sixty days' notice, if desired, be-
fore its removal.
" We accept all necessary and proper expense of
maintenance and replacementg except Where losses
are clearly chargeable to members of your Society.
I assume that the expense of delivery 'at our
Library will be met by the Holland Society.
" Your Society will have this Collection insured, if
you feel that insurance is necessary or desirable."
By unanimous, vote of our Trustees the Secretary
was instructed to say that we accept these terms and
confirm the agreement above set forth.
We shall be ready to send you in a few days
cases containing the books in question on notice
from you that you are ready to receive them.
We trust that' the transfer of these volumes to
your shelves will be a help to the students of Dutch
Literature and serve to direct further attention to
what the Netherlands has accomplished in the
cause of Civilization and Liberty.
' Yours truly,
i ' THEODORE M. BANTA,
COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY IN THE CITY OF NEW YORK,
January 5, IQOI.
MY DEAR MR. BANTA : I am glad to learn from
your letter of December 17th, that the Trustees of
I 2 -
h Holland Society have taken fayorable action
t in the Suggestion communicated in my letter of
gl? Ist of Novembef, 1900. I am informed that
2 . . . ,
OLE. Libfrian is in communication with you in re.
gal-d to the actual transfer of the books under
- ' e.
nsideration to our calf .
coplssuring you that this new instance of our com.
munity of interests is most welcome to the Univer.
sit , ,
Y I am,
Mr. THEODORE M. BANTA, p
Secretary of the Holland Society.
348 Broadway, New York.
january 21, 1901.
MR. JAMES I-I. CANFIELD,
Librarian Columbia University.
DEAR SIR: On Wed-nesday, january 23, 1901,
this Society will send you by express, charges paid,
two cases of Dutch, books as previously arranged.
A list of these books will be mailed to you during
the latter part of this week, and a shipment of
pamphlets and other books Qa few of which belong
to the Grotius Collectionj will follow later. We
send you one of the Grotius Catalogues, with the
books that are sent to you checked off g apparently
there are live volumes that are missing which we
hope to find later. .
There will be twenty or twenty-five copies of the
Grotius Catalogue sent to you with the last ship-
ment of books.
Yours truly, '
THEODORE M. BANTA,
, l Secretary.
ciilvorable actin . i I3
' ll 5 ,
m 'll :PY letter of J DEAR SIR :-Dr. Canfield w1sl1es me to acknowlf
'ln Ormed that p edge receipt of yours of january 21st, and to say
L wth YOU in re. that your advices therein are carefully notedj and
nf: books under will be followed to the letter. e
,nce of our com COLINE B. CURR1E,
8 to the Univer: Private Secretary.
january 21, 1901,
iuary 25, IQOI,
s, charges paid,
l to you during
1 shipment of
nw later. We
11165, with the
if 5 apparently
ing which we
copies of the
the last ship-
Mr. THEO. M. BANTA, -
P. 0. Box, 1401, N. Y.
l Lf E A .. Ji
o f il GW
I WX., 2 A t i fs
We --r Q 'P f '
A it L 'I' .f- 'lA'! 'Ar i L . TF ' ' P M Jw'
x ttf' Q i t A W y i
L, Q - if RW N. up
Che llbougbkeepsie Einner.
HE eleventh annual .dinner by the Pough-
keepsie district members of the Holland
Society of New York in commemora-
tion of the relief of -the siege of Leyden,
1574, was held on its anniversary. day, October
3, 1900, at the Nelson House, Poughkeepsie,
There were present of the local members: I.
Reynolds Adriance, john E. Adriance, William A.
Adriance, Peter Adriance, Eugene Adriance, Ed-
ward Ellsworth, jacob Elting, Jesse Elting, Frank
Hasbrouck, joseph E. Hasbrouck, Louis P. Has-
brouck, Frederick Heermance, Martin Heermance,
Edward T. Hulst, Edward C. Hulst, Dr. W.
Poucher, Edward Storm,Rev. Dr. Howard Suy-
dam, Rev. Dr. A. P. Van Gieson and Joseph
Van Wyckg Theodore M. Banta, Secretary, and
Arthur H. Van Brunt, Treasurer of the Society,
as guests. y
The menu included the wonderful concoction,
ft Hu1ISP0f " Which the besieged' citizens of Leyden
found so delicious and which the Poughkeepsie
Dutchman Would- doubtless have enjoyed more if
Paftaken Of after as long a fast as their ancestors
were compelled to make. A
' I4 .
of thc. Holland
'age Of Leyden,
ill members I
' Elting, Frank
Louis P. Has-
lst, Dr. W.
Leiden heeft geen noad
Lrttle Neck Clams VIN DE GREAVS
Clear Ox-Tail Soup AMONTILLADO
Cutlets of Salmon Oyster Sauce
Breast of Chicken V1rg1nia Style
Leyden Asparagus P
MUMM S EXTRA DRY
Peach Ice Cream i
The following account appeared in the Pozzgh
keepsze Eagle of Oct 4th
After discussing and properly disposing of the material
portion of the programme, the cigars were lighted, and as the
smoke began to ascend in wreaths ceilingward, President Has-'
brouck rapped for order, to introduce the intellectual feature
of the function.
" Ex-Mayor Ellsworth was the iirst speaker, who put much
emphasis upon the courage of the Dutch in South Africa, and
how they had exercised it in the late war with Great Britain. He
then introduced Mr. Frank Hasbrouck for toastmaster for the
. A ' 1, ,
9 7 2 X -2
s 9 X10 X g ,iv "flaring en 'wiibrood
P -1 ' -1 . ,,
'? 'YJ -
0 ' , ' '
I , .
, . . CC
1 and joseph
f the Society,
:ns of Leyden
ioycd more if
'N:'?'v"'5' , - ':"F3'Z'f'Ya'5f"9rfK"
' vc' -'W
evening. Mr. Hasbrouck responded by giving a brief history
of the siege of Leyden by the Spanish. He spoke of how the
French seem to be losing power, how the old Huguenot families
of Ulster County are decreasing, and wondered what the out-
come will be along that line of the highly educated woman of
the age. '
" Mr. Banta, of New York, spoke of the Holland Society
having been the first organization to hold a public meeting to
express sympathy with the Boers. .
" Dr. Van Gieson was the next speaker. In part he told how
Great Britain had lost prestige with all powers in its conilict
in South Africa, and that its victory there was no honor to its
history. He then read a quotation from Webster, which
showed what becomes of all powers which try so hard to be
rulers over weaker ones.
U Dr. Suydam, of Rhinebeck, was then introduced. He Spoke,
of the great geographical ideas that had been brought to light
by the last war in South Africa, and how that many of the in-
of the English.
tt Mr. Martin Heermance was the next speaker. He Spoke of
the operations of the Dutch in the Mohawk Valley.
" Mr. Van Brunt, of New York, was the next speaker. Mr
I. R. Adriance was the last speaker. All then joined hands and
sang ' Old Lang Syne ' and departed for their happy homes H
d themselves to be more enlightened than many
was no honor to in
m Vebster, which
:h try so hard to
:een brought to light
:hat many of the in.
maker. He Spoke of
e next speaker. Mr.
men joined hands and
meir happy homes."
Soap, Md Stijl
Potgge il la jenny Lind
lfoqqlbout, Uenetiaanselye Stijl C
Radijg Olijuen Selclerij Gezoutery Pmandelery
Mousse de Volaille Q la Venitienne
R dis Oliveg C5161-i Amandes sal6es
Zqqkrqqftqq, Niouwburgselyq Stijl
Homard Ei la Newburg
Salade de Concombr
Kalfgzwozerik, UerQl7aux Stijl
Ris de Veau si la Verchaux
Doorgpqkt Lendestuk, Porto Saas
filppelen, Parijselye Stijl, Kleine Stroop Erwten C
Filet de boeuf piqufi, sauce Porto
Pommes Parisiennes, Petits Pois panach6s
Sorbet de fantaisie
Rood kop Eencluoqel
N ' Canard 21 t6te rouge
Melee de Crosellles
Salade de Romaine
YS ily Soorten
KOQKTQS 90 GQBBK T Uruelyten
Petits Pours Glaces assorties Fruits
1. DUTCH DIK
2. DUTCH DIS
Music.-Al is on
3- DUTCH DES
' f1g2llllSI Eu
mg the U
for the W,
4' DUTCH DA
V 1 Dfw,
ADDRESS. TTT r
By PRESIDENT VAN DYKE.
Music.-Wz'lhel11zzzs Van Nassauwen.
I. DUTCH DIKES AND DAMS: They educed the Dutch domain from
the ocean's depths, and changed dunes and morasses into fertile
polders and blooming gardens.
I HON. GROVER CLEVELAND.
Music.-W1e1z NE67'ld7'lCfS61Z Bloed.
2. DUTCH DISCOVERERS. ln Arts, Science, Medicine, Law, Explor-
ation, the names of Rembrandt, Vondel, Huygens, Leeuwenhoeck,
Drebbel, Donders, Boerhaave, Grotius, Tasman, stand foremost
among earth's renowned geniuses.
DR. ANDREW HEERMANCE SMITH.
Music.-A! is ons Lmidje 710g 3100 klein.
3. DUTCH DESTINY. Scions of sires who prized principle above pelf
and soul liberty above' life, who waged war for eighty years
against Europe's mightiest empire, and celebrated victory by choos-
ing the University as the highest good, must ever be potent factors
for the worlds weal.
MR. GEORGE LAWYER.
4. DUTCH DAMES. The heroines of Leiden, the matrons and maidens
of New Netherland, and the gracious young Queen, the dawn of
whose nuptial day is now irradiating the old Netherlands, are types of
the fair women to whom we yield our homage, love, and admiration.
' HON. CHARLES W. DAYTON.
MIISIC.-MXIY' fE7.'El1 VMI.
The above picture is from Adrian Van Ostade's cele-
brated painting of "The Fiddler," in the Gallery of the'
Mauritshuis at The Hague. lt was painted in 1673, when
the artist was in the sixty-third year of his age.
man Of f
X ami? is ,Q
,I-'q, f' -0-
lf 493' ,fi ni QR
ra l s cclc-
ll rt, if lht
a as MSP
iifigtcentb Elnnual Banquet. y
P NE of the most enjoyable dinners' ever
' given by the Society was that at the
Waldorf4Astoria on Thursday evening,
V P january 17, 1901. . 4 - V
Shortly after seven o'clock Dr. Roosa, Chair-
man of the Committee of Arrangements, escorted
Ex-President Grover Cleveland to the elegant
parlors adjoining the banquet-hall where he was
received by President Van Dyke and other mem-
bers and guests. After half an hour passed in
pleasant social courtesies, the line of march was
taken for the dining room. ' it
The banqueting hall was embowered -with
plants and flowers, anddecorated with iAmerican
and Dutch Hags, including the red, white, .and
orange flags of the Netherlandsat the time of' the
settlement of New' Amsterdam. Above the seat
of President Van Dyke was the banner of the
Society with an orange Hag as the background.
Before the speaking began the boxes in the
balcony were filled with ladies in evening dress,
who lent additional charm to the occasion. Among
' .these were Mrs. Robert B. Roosevelt, Mrs. P. C.
Lounsbury, Mrs. Edward W. Scott, Mrs. john W.,
Vrooman, Mrs. I-I. S. Ladew, Mrs. Warner Miller,
Mrs. Thomas H. Wood, Mrs. E. M. F. Miller
Ed ar Van Etten Mrs. I. S. Kress Mrs E,
Mrs. g i , , ,
McLean Haughey, Mrs. C. V. Banta, Mrs. L, Hoi,
brook, Miss Jeannette Cramblett.
Seated with President Van Dyke on the dais
were the speakers, representatives of sister societies
and former presidents of the Holland Society,
whose names follow :
Hon. Grover Cleveland, Tunis G. Bergen, Gen.
Thomas H. Hubbard, New England Society,
Frederic de Peyster Foster, St. Nicholas Society,
Andrew Carnegie, St. Andrew's Society, Robt. C,
Ogden, Pennsylvania Society, Hon. Charles W,
Dayton, George Lawyer, Warner Van Norden,
Julien T. Davies, St. David's Society, Hon. Jameg
A. O'Gorman, Friendly Sons' of St. Patrick,
Robert IB. Roosevelt, Sons of the American Revo-
lution ,Frederick de Peyster, Society of Colonial
Wars, William M. Polk, Southern Society, Dr.
Andrew Heermance Smith, Hon. Milton I. South-
lard, Ohio Society, Hon. Charles H. Truax, T. H.
Bartindale, Canadian Society , ,George Gray Ward,
Saint George Society , Louis Wiley, Society of the
Genesee, Morris Patterson Ferris, Sons of the
Revolution, Dr. D. B. St. John Roosa, and Hon.
Geo. M. Van Hoesen.
Seated at other tables were : P .
At Table I : Josiah A. Weste-rvelt, John Quinn,
Peter F. Meyer, Harry Angelo, James Kempster,
Joseph' Meyers, Charles E. Lansing, August
Luchow, George Brand, C. A. Cross, George W.
Slingerland, H. B. Jagoe, Adam A. Cross, Nl.
Tallman, Joseph Horton, A. V. B. Voorhees, J1'-,
George E. Nostrand, Lott Nostrand, L0uiS
,Hanneman, James C. Wright, Thomas Cum-
D, H. H
I. F. x-
ta' Mrs' L- Holi
1 sister societies
un. Charles W,
V Van Nordell
ty 1 HOU. james
of St. Patrick,
:icty of Colonial
'n Society, Dr.
Milton I. South-
l. Truaxg T. H.
rgc: Cvray Ward,
Society of the
5, Sons of the
oosa, and Hon.
.15-35, Gemge W'
X. Cross, M'
mings, Jr., D. V. B. Hegeman, Isaac Romaine
Adrian A. Hegeman, Henry M T Beekman,
R Sh' 'Cebra Quackenbush, A. A. Zabriskie, R, Willisi
ton, Henry Traphagen, A. Provost, jr., Town-
send C. Van Pelt, Dr. A. B. Van Etten, Henry
Chaffee, Robert Gardiner, Lambert Suydam,
D. H. Houghtaling, ,led Frye, L. C. Houghtaling.
At Table 2: Lambert Suydam, Jr., Frank D
Van Nostrand, Capt. A. Kiersted, Dr. J
Horton Tuttle, C. E. Dusenberry, Frederick D.
Asche, F. B. Mandeville, D. D. Sutphen, Townsend
Wandell, C. A. Braman, Francis Livingston Wan-
dell, Charles Wessell, F. C. Van Horne, George C
Edwards, James V. Lott, C. C. Vernam, W. H. H
Amerman, W. H. H. Amerman, jr., Alfred E. Rose,
W. F. Suydam, Robert L. Niles, Paul N. Turner,
L. Dorflinger, M. de M. Marsellus, Franklin B.
Morse, Robert D. Benson, james T. Terry, H.
Duys, jr., F. L. Van Ness, John Von Glahn, james
Johnston, L. Marius, Wallace Van Ness.
At Table 3: Hon. Hugh S. Thompson, Theodore
M. Banta, Dr. Henry Tuck, Hon. John A. McCall,
james Tolman Pyle, Edward E. McCall, James
Talcott, S. D. Coykendall, Warner M. Van Norden,
judge A. T. Clearwater, john Ditmars, Ferdinand
La Wyckoff, James F. Goddard, Alfred Van Der-
wenken, Dr. Maus R. Vedder, I, F. Mead, George
j. Jackson, E. H. Peck, Rollin M. Morgan, H. F.
Mead, Dr. Harmon A. Vedder, John W. Cooper,
john R. Van Wagenen, Dr. C. R. Gulick, Dr.
Frederick L. Gamage, M. V. D. Cruser, William
W. Lester, Alexander R. Gulick, Hubert Van
Wagenen, George A. Rosa, William R. Bronk,
Arthur L. De Groff, Rev. A. M. Gay, John F.
Thompson, John C. Schenck, Eldert Bergen.
At Table 4: HOU- L- L' Yan Allen, Robert
I. Hopper, Edward V3H.W1HklC, Dr. Addison
B, Poland, Leonard Varick, Moses De Witt,
Robert Sickels, Walter Witt,
Brinkerhoff, W. Hardenbergh, William V.
Toffey, John Voorhees, John B. Lozier, C
V, Banta, Dr. E. S. Robinson, I. Richards
R, R. Moore, William Van Dorn, Willard P
Voorhees, C. Edgar Sutphen, Robert W. john.
son, Edward L.. Tripler, Henry Van Arsdale
George B. Tripler, William T. Hunt, T, B
Bogardus, John Hopper, Harrison Van Duyne,
Cornelius B. Demarest, Peter Van Voorhees, Dr,
T. Y. Sutphen, Isaac Van Houten, Dr. H I-I
Brinkerhoff, jr., Henry Snyder, George T. Vickers,
Andrew D. Bogert, B. G. Demarest, James B. W.
At Table 5 : Col. W. Vrooman, Hon. Warner
Miller, Hon. P. C. Lounsbury, T. H. Wood, Hon.
E. L. Scofield, H. C. Du Val, E.W. Scott, Frederick
Roosevelt, E. Van Etten, E. M. F. Miller, W.
Wilgus, Frederick Voorhees, F. P. Morris, E. B.
Harwill, IS. H. Coombs, Hon. Sam'l. T. Maddox
A. Hodges, S. M. Meeker, E. A. Tuttle, W. F.
Burns, W. E. Horwill, H. N. Meeker, A. Burr,
Hon. Garret Garretson, Adrian Meserole, Rev.
Chas. K. Clearwater, Walter M. Meserole, William
W. Gillen, Arthur D. Truax, A. O. Schoonmaker,
Ashbel P. Fitch, jr., Dr. Elmer Byder, C. W.
Crispell, B. Hibbard, A. H. Foster, Dr. E.
Tucker, Charles Van Horne.
.At Table 6: Hon. john H. Starin, Rev.
George Alexander, William F. Cochran, E. V.
W. Rossiter, Dr. A. G. .Gerster, George. Sher-
man, Frank Hasbrouck, Maus Schermerhorn,
labob Deyo' '
H, ,Van I
der Beek, I
B. P. Cr
G. P. C
1 Allen, Rohm
'sqQ.:l' De Wirg
B' I-Olier. ci
when w. john:
Hunt, T. B.
n Van Duyne'
CD, Dr. H H,
Jrge T. Vickers,
it, james B. W.
1, Hon. Warner
fl. Wood, I-lon
7. Miller, W.
. Morris, E.B.
1'l. T. Maddox,
Tuttle, W. F.
Lcr, A. Burr,
' Hyder, C- W-
fostcr, DY- E'
icliran, E- V'
Arthur H. Van Brunt, Dr. Frederick Nott,
Edward C. Hulst, Edward' T. Hulse, Francis
Kouwenhoven, George P. Hall, Henry S. Bartow,
George Whittell, Rev. Dr. Howard Suydam,
jacob Deyo, S. C. T. Dodd, Ame Vennema, Morris
W. Harkness, jesse Elting, E. Hasbrouck, Henry
H. Van Cleef, Charles C. Ten Broeck, Edward H.
Cammann, Howard Has Brouck, john Schoon-
maker, Herbert Noble, Charles Burhans, joseph
Hasbrouck, Dr. Hyman Roosa, Garret R. Has-
brouck, Eugene Elsworth, David M. Hasbrouck, O.
Hasbrouck, S. C. Bradt, john H. De Ridder.
At Table 7: Hon. john Whalen, Col. L. G.
Woodhouse, Hon. Asa Bird Gardiner, Walter
S. Logan, Hon. Smith Ely, William C. Demarest,
H. B. Vanderhoof, Judson S. 'Todd, George
P. Wilson, Isaac P. Vanderbeek, Frank I. Van-
der Beek, Jr., William A. Lewis, Edward Barnes,
Francis I. Vander Beek, Joseph H. Hoadley,
Hon. jonathan Dixon, Edgar L. Marston, Dr.
B. P. Craig, Isaac Vander B. Pearson, Dr. D.
Le Roy Culver, Abm. Van Santvoord, Sey-
mour Van Santvoord, James A. Renwick, john
Cowenhoven, john F. Berry, james D. McKinley,
G. P.' Cowenhoven, Egbert Benson, Wm. F.
Wyckoff, Calvin D. Van Name, Johns H. Prall,
Edward M. Muller, N. T. Beers, David B. Van
Name, Marshall Van Winkle, George Bowley,
At Table 8: Commandant W. D. Snyman,
George G. De Witt, Commandant A. Lie-
benberg, John V. L. Pruyn, L0uiS B- V311
Gaasbeek, John R. Van Wormer, John Mar-
sellus, D. M. Van Vliet, R. A. Banta, P. V. R-
Van Wyck, Jr., W. A. H. Bogardus, George
S. Van Pelt, Judah B. Voorhees, Bert HHHS011,
Anson A. Voorhees, Chas. De Hart Brower
T, H. Bergen, john R. Vanderveer, Roberg
Davis, jr., R. B. Brinkerhoff, E. Biting, A. Van.
del. Lam de Bie, Charles R. Dusenberry, J, L
Vander Vegt, Peter Elting, Cornelius B. V35
Brunt, Col. W. L. Heermance, Dr. W, parish
Josiah H. Zabriskie, John B. Van Wagenen, D, H,
Van Auken, Harold T. Van Nostrand, Charles E.
Whitbeck, Dan. Winslow, Thomas H- Willard.
Chas. E. Schuyler, Dr. W. T. Van Vredenburgh,
Hon. George B. Sloan. '
At Table 9 :f Thomas Van Loan, Eugene Van
Loan, C. B. Zabriskie, E. A. Gifford, De Witt
Van Buskirk, D. Snedeker, Abraham Quackenbugh,
W. R. Snedeker, S. T. Zabriskie, Ward Brower
VV. Wallace Brower, john Brower, john H. Mats
thews, Farrand D. Brower, Frank R. Van Nest,
William Crolius, Henry A. Bogert, C. Y. W-emple,
S. L. P. Deyo, Norman F. Cross, john G. Van
Horne, Thomas S. Cruttenden, Stephen Van Alen
Van Horne, Rev. James L. Amerman, D.D., john
H. Myers, Jr., William P. Sutphen, Charles J.
Bogert, William L. Brower, A. E. Conover, Andrew
J. Onderdonk, F. Bloodgood, Edward B. Adri-
ance, C. B. Story, H. A. Van Liew, C. F. Van
Inwegen, John V. Black, Amos Van Etten.
Rev. Dr. Howard Suydam, of Rhinebeck,
was called upon to say grace.
When the good things that " mine host " Boldt
had provided and so well served, had been disposed
of, President Van Dyke evoked silence by the USC
of the' gavel given by Consul General Planten-
The gavel was made of oak from the old church gf
Delfshaven whose foundations had been laid in
1416. The President spoke as follows:
House of N
of that buil
to these fi
that the fat
life in this
ous and V3 '
ing is a soci
In the male
and their n
some of t
results in the
bffffy- J. L.
-IMS B. Van
- NV, Pal-ish,
rerlen, D. H.
, Charles E.
'CL De Witt
Jhn H. Mat-
.. Van Nest,
ohn G. Van
gn Van Alen
. D. D., john
ard B. Adri-
C. F. Van
e by the USC
wld church af
iccn laid In
if y ,' s AMA..
fi MW H- it af? iii lg 1
ADDRESS OF PRESIDENT VAN DYKE.
Genilemevz of Me Holland Socieiys H
CONGRATU LATE you on having eaten,
and survived, your Sixteenth Annual Dinnerg
and I thank you for the embarrassing honor
of finding myself in this President's chair to-
night. lt is my privilege to live 'near the Hrst
building in this country which was named after the
House of Nassau and Grange,-old Nassau Hall,
of Princeton College. And from the classic shade
of that building two citizens of Princeton have come
to these festivities to-night, rejoicing in the fact
that the fathers of New York had the discretion to
place their city in the suburbs of New jersey.
Nothing is more remarkable in American social
life in this nineteenth century than the growth of
ancestral societies. They have become so numer-
ous and various that about the only one now lack-
ing is a society of the H Friendly Sons of Paradise,"
composed of direct descendants of Adam and Eve
in the male line 5 their crest, an apple-tree rampant,
and their motto, "Forgive your Ancestors, if you
can't forget them."
Some of these societies have produced 1'Cm-HI' liable
results in the development of the science of forestry
among genealogical trees and in the propagation
of progenitors. It was a member of one of these
societies who, going d0Wn'f0WH, Saud to a friend,
with great pride: " I have just l121'd an addition to
my family." Being asked Whether it was a son Of 3
daughter, he answered, " Better than that,-it is 3
When We consider the nature of the lofty ances-
tral claims Which are made by some, and compare
them with the present reality, it reminds us of the
experience of a little boy in Baltimore. I-le attended
one of the new-fangled schools where a little of
everything is taughtg and one day when he came
home his mother said to him, " Frederick, what did
you learn at school to-day P" " I learned something
about devolution." " What is that? " she inquired,
" Well," said the boy, " once there was a man, and
he was very bad, and they told him he ought not to
be bad, but hewent right on being bad, and he
turned into a monkey with a tail on. So he kept
right on being bad, and pretty soon his tail dropped
off, and he turned into a protoplasmf' His mother
said: " What became of the protoplasm P" " Why,
mother," said the boy, "the protoplasm,-that is
But thereare other ancestral societies in this
country which rest upon a more solid basis and have
a more serious object than the cultivation of family
pride. They ,exist for the recognition and remem-
brance of the. different strains of blood and nation-
ality that have entered into the making of the
American people. This is a high, philosophic, and
patriotic object. v ,
It helps us to remember that our Republic is not
a new experiment, but the result of gloriousefforts
mall' ' f
pr I edible' 'Or
' I r
the irat10ll5 ln L
noble asp d, in l
hill and rilegweden.
lland 2 r
ZeNo one C0Ullm ca
ifnno, rifle' lo' P
rin ohffllage 0'
noon has mall' f
holler is that heavelhl
ihom m2HY 3 land
his land a settled ho
Her children are not I
irst settlers, but all Wll
her protection and acl
own history should tea
ialiity, the folly of "
lorms. America does
the tribe of Tammany,
spirits, gathered from ll1
hAI1ll lll0ll, my gmnur'
flhysons are they '50
Who consemig his W
Wherever hom' 5 un
Lllelsll I-My mn
Trey shall be hi il I
lt isfor th .
iron H,,,f,j,mwg an
eating, like the SWUY1
DC of thes
S a Son ora
'S us of the
a little of
in he came
k, what did
El man, and
ught not to
rad, and he
So he kept
H is mother
?" " Why,
ies in this
is and have
n of family
ing of the
iblic is I10f
made by many races to restore human rights to -man
as man. True Americanism is not a strange, wild
project, emerging from the soil like a fungus, per.
haps edible, perhaps poisonous. It is the flower of
a score of civilizations struggling to be free, It is
the crown and consummation of three centuries of
noble aspirations in Holland and Scotland, in Eng-
land and Ireland, in France and Germany, in Swit-
zerland and Sweden.
No one country can claim the United. States as
her child, either for purposes of approbation, or re-
buke, patronage or corporal punishment. The
Republic has many szlsteaf nations, but her only
moilzeff is that heaven-born ideal of Liberty, for
whom many a land has provided hospitality, but
this land a settled home and a lawful dominion.
Her children are not the aborigines, nor even the
first settlers, but all who have come hither to claim
her protection and acknowledge her sway. Our
own history should teach us the narrowness, the
falsity, the folly of "know-nothingism" in all its
forms. America does not belong to a tribe, even
the tribe of Tammany, but to a people of kindred
spirits, gathered from the four winds of heaven.
" And thou, my country, write it on thy heart,
Thy sons are they who nobly take thy part g
Who consecrates his manhood at thy shrine,
Wherever born, is born a son of thine :
Lovers of Liberty, and haters of disorder,
They shall be built in strength along thy border."
It is for the service of this kind of Americanism
that the Holland Society was founded. It lives .by
eating, like the rest of mankind, but it does H0tl1VC
for eating. While its members enjoy 3' good
dinner, a loving cup, and a friendly jest, their prime
Object is to recognize and perpetuate the contribu-
tion made by the Dutch Republic to the life and
liberties of the AmC1'iC3U PCOPIQ'
This was a service much needed. For fifty
years or more people had been taking Irving's ex.
cellent fooling with the Knickerbockers as a serious
history. Boston had presented itself as the hub,
and the spokes, and the rim, and the tire, of
America. Plymouth Rock was described as the
source of the corner-stone, the cap-stone, and all the
other stones of the building. We know better now.
We know that the Pilgrim Fathers, in twelve years
of Dutch education, grew more, in breadth of mind
and girth of waist, than they had grown in two-score
years before. Plymouth Rock pants were made in
Holland! The first public school, the first public
hospital, the first practical establishment of re-
ligious liberty on this. continent came from old
Amsterdam to New Amsterdam. When the little
" Half Moon " sailed into Manhattan. Bay 292
years ago, with the banner of orange, white, and
blue flying at her mast, she brought the threefold
gift of popular education, public charity, and re-
ligious freedom. The white and the blue remain
with us. The orange has been deepened into red,
with the blood of heroes who could die, but could
not surrender liberty.
This passionate and unconquerable love of
freedom has always shed a ray of glory upon
the character of the Dutch. They may be slow,
they may be conservative, they may be fond of
Comfort? but try to subjugate them, and whether
Y0l1I: Conquering empire be Roman, or Spanish,.or
British, you will find that the sons of Holland do
T fandt b
But l Shou d.
t0'nighr,1f l r
lliimoti0H of ife C
L lf has Calle
dresses, from sp?
ooios a low"
burions to civrlrz.
world, and CSPCC'
2, lt has begu
ol the records 0
i 3. It has bro
generosity of Dr.
Roosevelt, of N es
the efforts of the sc
books than was es
llftt part of then
library of Columbi
I 4' M185 establi
so Dutch Literatur
for two years by D,
0 e C0lltlIlue
i Pitts, in th
Street' e Dutch
xt L, ,
'E' - 1
not know how to bend their necks to the yoke,
To-day, amid the sun-burned hills and weary veldtg
of South Africa, the two tiny Dutch Republics are
standing up alone against the world's mightiest
monarchy, fearless, desperate, indomitable, because
the descendants of the old Beggars of the Sea
would rather perish than part with their liberty.
QLoud applause and cheers.j C
But I should fail in my duty as presiding officer
to-night, if I did not make an attempt to remind
you, as members of the Holland Society, of some
of the quiet and valuable work -which your society
has done, during the sixteen years of its life, for the
promotion of its objects. Let me enumerate briefly.
1. It has called out a number of eloquent ad-
dresses, from speakers of authority and distinction,
paying a long withheld tribute to I-lolland's contri-
butions to civilization and freedom throughout the
world, and especially in America. I
2. It has begun the translation and publication
of the records of Early Dutch Churches, and of
.documents relating to our own city.
2 3. It has brought to America, through the
.generosity of Dr. Coster, of Holland, I-Ion. R. B..
Roosevelt, of New York, and others, and through
the efforts of the society, a better collection of Dutch
books than was ever here before, and has made a
large part of them accessible to the public in the
library of Columbia University.
4. It has established our first public lectureship
in Dutch Literature, a course of lectures delivered
for two years by Dr. L. C. Van Noppen at C0lUH1b1H,
'and to be continued this year, under the same aus-
pices, in the Dutch Church at 5th Avenueand 43th
5, lt has sent friendly gifts and messages to
Holland, benefactions to the .Leyden Society for
the relief of the poor, congratulations to the young
ueen on her inaugugatign, and EO on? thus
the bon s op amity etween tw
lands that have much in common. 0
6. It has awakened new interest in the study gf
Dutch principles and influence, an interest which
has resulted in the production of such invaluable
historical works as those of Douglass Campbell,
William Eliot Griffis, and John Fiske.
This is quite a generous amount of actual achieve-
ment. And when we remember that the Societ
has done it without quarreling or putting on airdj
without losing its temper' or its appetite, we may
claim that it has begun its work well. We may
hope, also, that it will continue its labors with Dutch
persistence, until the ideal of the typical Dutchman
has its rightful pla.ce in American history, and the
statue of the typical Dutchman adorns New York.
New York !'That was I-Iolland's discovery, Hol-
land's gift to the New World. The leading city,
the cosmopolitan city, the tolerant, generous,
broad-hearted, much-enduring, hard-working, open-
handed city. She suffered most in the cause of the
Revolution. She gave most in the cause of the
Union. She has been the centre of those influences
which have held the nation together in peaceful
progress, and saved it from rigid provincialism
and rabid fanaticism. New York has her faults
and She has Pfkid heavily for them. .She is too tol-
erant to be alWaYS Vigilant, too prosperous to be
always prudent g. too patient always to guard her
gjgfiigfxf aglil mtC1'CS1Z-. She is plundered by de-
- C groans under absentee rule, from
innent from th
duct if as an
stand Out as 5
f our 2111565
foiled 35 mem
ant part of the
matter of inter
attend to. A9
Queen of the 1'
is to be wedded
fied by her peoi
this Society sh
greeting of adrr
ant of a House
Orange has don
Wilhelmina in ti
T0 H67 Majks
'WMWF Goa' 4
. , gr,
Tioga Or Tipperary. But even 'her misfortunes
cannot break her native strength, and with all
her faults we love her still. Give her home
ruleg let her own best citizens be her leaders
and governorsg redeem .her municipal govern-
ment from the slavery of politics and let her con-
duct it as an honest businessg and New Ygfk will
stand out as the imperial city of the continent, mag-
nanimous as she is magnificent. Right glad are we
that our ancesters found this pearl and set it in the
diadem of America. Right proud are we to be en-
rolled as members of the Holland Society of New
York. ' ,
96 914 Pk PK vk Pk
Now, Gentlemen, we are coming to the import-
ant part of the bill of fare. ,First of all, we have a
matter of interest, of business, and of pleasure to
attend to. As you know, the fair young virgin
Queen of the Netherlands, on the 7th of February
is to be wedded to the man of her own choice, rati-
tied by her people's approbation. It is fitting that
this Society should send, on such an occasion, a
greeting of ,admiration and respect to the descend-
ant of a House that has done as much for England,
Scotland, Ireland, and America, as the House of
Orange has done. a
The following address has been prepared and
httingly engrossed, -and ' will be sent to Queen
Wilhelmina in time to reach her on her wedding day.
To Her Majesiy, Wz'!ke!mz9za, M M6 HUWSK Wt
Orange-Nassau, Queen of Zlze Nefherlanris, by Me
grace zyf Goal ami wzlfk Zhefavozf :yr all Me People .-
The Holland Society of New York, in the
United States of America, desire to present to
your Malesfyf OH Fhfe Oizcasion of your haPPY mar-
riage, admiring fel1c1tat1ons and earnest W1Sl1QSfO1,
the welfare and prosperity of yourself and your
A5 the direct descendants of the men of the
Netherlands who enjoyed, in the sixteenth Century,
the wise counsel, powerful protection, and heroic
leadership of your famous predecessor, William of
Nassau, Prince of Orange, we feel and acknowledge
a debt of gratitude to your illustrious House. 'Many
of the blessings of civil and religious liberty which
we now possess in these United States, are an
inheritance and a fruitage from the principles
clearly proclaimed and bravely defended by the
great Stadtholder of the United Netherlands.
In you, Madam, we recognize and honor the his.
toric virtues of your ancient House, fearless cour-
age, wise foresight, love of liberty, and devotion to
duty, adorned now by a right royal womanhood,
and crowned by the loyal affection of your people,
To you, therefore, and to the Prince who has won
your love, we send our respectful salutations on
your wedding day. o W
May you live long and prosper under the bene-
'diction of Almighty God. May your life be fruit-
ful in benefits to your kingdom and its colonies,
and so to the world. And may millions of grateful
voices say of you. :
" She wrought her people lasting good g
" Her Court was pure, her life serene 5
God gave her peace, her land reposed g
A thousand claims to reverence closed
In her as Mother, Wife, and Queen."
Written at Nassau Hall, Princeton University,
te 0 '
io thefoiir lfflfllliu
Ou ending the I
dootS2ld: 'ge and
u Let Us n of dw
hohoitat Qieenthe heat
1 VAX Di'
H Wech E'
thoritylhat 5 ho
but there HIC wfiaem
and hot to be si
oirs CCCh may be U
thm fur first Holi!-U
ourred in the YW. 'gl
uo would have dellgfll
uotuost cordially ilml
United States. Btlfd
tial chair at that time I
great experience say It
moo in the employol ll
not he with us. Iamt
uety busy but that In
us ol those principla 1-
ttlthopes and our
The hrst tom, as 0
was "Dutch Dila an
ltllotu-oitizen that lr l
lehard to the Sub. Q
he Chose to i
1 Sw .
-Q " 5
.. s ,.
U of the
1 HFC an
I by the
r the his-
1n the State of New ersey December zo 1n the
year of our Lord nlneteen hundred By 01-der of
the Holland Society of New York
On ending the reading of the address the PFCSI
Let us rise and dr1nk to the health of W1l
helmina ueen of the Un1ted Netherlands which
was done w1th the heartiest applause and cheers
PRESIDENT VAN DYKF It 1S said on good au
thor1ty that speech IS sllver and s1lence IS golden
but there are men who know so well how to speak
and how to be silent that both the1r s1lence and
their speech may be taken on a solid gold bas1s
At our first Holland Society D1nner wh1ch oc
curred1n the year 1886 one of our guests whom
we would have delighted most to honor and whom
we most cord1ally 1nv1ted was the President of the
Un1ted States But the occupant of the pres1den
tial chair at that t1me was as I have heard a man of
great expenence say to n1ght the hardest working
man in the employ of the government and he could
not be with us I am glad that now he IS not so
very busy but that he can come and speak to
us of those pr1nc1ples which underl1e our 1deals and
our hopes and our asp1rat1ons 1n this country
The Hrst toast as our Committee arranged It
was Dutch D1kes and Dams They educed the
Dutch Domain from the ocean s depths and
changed dunes and morasses 1nto fert1le polders and
bloom1ng gardens I prom1sed our d1st1ngu1shed
fellow citizen that he should have cmfie blamfze 1n
regard to the subject his own t1me and whatever
he chose to say upon It I therefore do not prOp0SC
confine him to such a toast 33
by any means tO , Q
" Dutch Dikes and Damsf But We may Interpret
these works of Dutch energy HS SYH1-bols of Hrm.
ness and stability g and the speaker shall say to' us
what he pleases upon the subjectnwhich. I suspect is
in his mind, namely, that cardinal virtue of the
Dutch-Conservatism. No man is better Htted to
speak 'upon conservatism than EX-President Cleve.
land, whom I now have the pleasure of introducing
to YOU. -
Mr. Cleveland, on rising to make his address, was
received with the heartiest demonstrations of ap.
plange, The' assemblage stood up and waved their
handkerchiefs' and united in the heartiest cheers.
The band played, while everybody joined in sing.
.ing " For he 's a jolly Good Fellow I "I The ad.
dress was received with every indication of cordial
approval. Perhaps no other address delivered in
similar circumstances has been 'so widely published
and commented upon 3 the papers in all the princi-
pal cities of the country from Boston to San Fran-
cisco published it in full, with remarks of approval
or dissent, according to the opinion ,of the editorial
writers upon the administration. policy in the
Philippines. T i, T y T
, "iff .ff
QQ. x f
HON GROVER CLEVELAND
I M M I - fl M i7 A
A N i iqq s mm MM , A X j 'Q
V .,. +I A
ADDRESS GF EX-PRESIDENT CLEVE-
Ladzbs amd Gevzzflemefz : I
HE cordial welcome you extend to me is
exceedingly grateful and comforting, for
it gives me a grain of satisfaction in the
ordeal that confronts me. I am convinced
that the art of making an after-dinner speech with-
out distress is for me a sealed book g and as the
years pass I am only saved from complete wretch-
edness in my efforts in that direction by the kind-
ness and toleration of those who are good enough
to listen to me. I cannot resent the charge that I
am apt to preach a sermon on occasions of this
kind, for I am afraid this accusation is justified. It
has been my lot to be much onthe sober side of
life, and to feel the pressure of great responsibilities.
Besides, I believe it sometimes happens that an ex-
cess of light-hearted gayety creates a condition of
popular thought and impulse that may profitably be
steadied by sedate suggestions and the expression
of conservative sentiment-even though it may be
called sermonizing. At any rate, I am quite willing
to take an humble place among the sermonizers in
this time of headlong national heedlessness, and to
invoke the cultivation and saving grace of Du-tch
conservatism. This is the kind of conservatism
that counts the cost, but for the sake of principle
and freedom will disregard the cost 5 that lays Out a
Voyage by chart and compass and follows chart and
compass to the end 5 that loves the liberty and na-
tional happiness Which rest upon tried and sure foun.
dationsg that teaches reverence for national
traditions and encourages the people's satisfaction
with their country's mission. lt is the kind of con.
servatism in which our Constitution had its birth
and which has thus far been the source of our na.
tion's safety and strength-the conservatism of jug.
tice, of honor, of honesty, of industry, of frugality
and of contented homes.
In this assemblage of those who know so well the
meaning of these things, the question is suggested
whether, in present conditions, this conservatism
characterizes the conduct or guides the sentiment
of our people. There can be but one answer to
this question. Conservatism has in a great degree
been jauntily cast aside, or condemned as opposed
to our country's welfare and glory. 'A strange
voyage has been entered upon, Without count of
cost and without chart or compass. The tried and
sure foundations of our liberty and national happi-
ness have been discredited, Reverence for our
national traditions has been relaxed, and satisfaction
with our country's mission has been undermined.
The restraints .and limitations of our Constitution
have become galling and irksome under they temp-
tations of national greed and aggrandizement. Our
old love of peace, honor, and justice has been weak-
ened, and frugality and contentment are not now
traits inseparable from American character.
War, even with the world's advanced civilization,
may still be sometimes necessary and justifiablei
in lllithfii fha' fix
d I .
. vet - in
gilllolez 'vale me
ireservtno d betfw
ni lorlnuiitewhich, if 5
iriaifllflw' ' dl
ari0Wald5 . Thus
L1eiW0,C0 , g
,gating nations at
. md IU
Jath of PW
liar, Will! lhe bolt ad
ampttould be louofd
more general MQPU0'
olsettling intem8U003l fl
gint advance towank i
throughout the world l
lnation in the Smale d
tlanfveyears have pa!
pines and the other in Sq
ltrpeace and arbitmjm
isamoslnsigtes a Sd 'da
attempt inS ous U I
I outh Af,-,Q
ltrllgtofsimihr ' . I
n f teaccusrgmelzistzl
:Y and na.
nd of Con.
l its birth,
of our na.
ism of jus.
so well the
: count ol
: tried and
e for OUT
but whether necessary and justifiable or not, the
demoralization that follows in its train can
evaded. It " teaches bloody instructionsfl Which, in
a country whose citizens do the fighting, can not
fail to leave their impress for a time at least, upon
public and private life in time of peace,
Thirty years after the close of the war for the
preservation of the Union, a treaty of arbitration
was formulated between the United States and
Great Britain, which, if completed, would have gone
far towards removing every pretext of war between
the twofcountries. Thus these two great English-
speaking nations at that time assumed leadership in
the path of peace and in advocacy of the abolition
of war, with the hope and expectation that the ex-
ample would be followed by other nations, and that
a more general adoption of arbitration as a means
of settling international disputes would result in a
great advance towards the abandonment of war
throughout the worldi This treaty failed of con-
firmation in the Senate of the United States. Less
than ICIVC years have passed since then, and these
English-speaking champions of peace and arbitration
are still operating inparallel lines,-one in the Philip-
pines and the other in South Africa,-but no longer
for peace and arbitration. Both are killing natives
in an effort to possess their lands.
This indicates a sad relapseg and in our case it
is a most serious one. If England succeeds in her
attempt in South Africa, she will but add another to
her list of similar acquisitions 5 a brave people Will
be subjugated, and because of our engagement ill
a similar venture in another quarter, they Will 111iSS
the expressions of American sympathy WhiCl1 WC
are accustomed to extend to those who struggle fO1'
national life and indepffindelfce' On the other hand,
with success in our sublugatlflg effort' 3. new: Unified
and exceedingly perilous situation vvill be forced
upon us. W Q can conquer the Philippines, and
after conquering them can Prolmbiy govern them-
It is in the strain upon our institutions, the de-
mo,-alization of our people, the evasion of our con-
Stitutional limitations, and the perversion of our
national mission that our danger lies, as a distin-
guished bishop has said, 'F The question is not what
we shall do with the Philippines, but what the Philip-
pines will do with us." .
Our country will never be the same aga1n. For
weal or woe we have already irrevocably passed
beyond the old lines.
The Republic will in some sort be saved. Shall
it be only in name and semblance, with fair external
appearance, but with the germs of decay fastened
upon its vitalsif Or shall it, though changed, still
survive in such vigor and strength as to remain the
hope and pride of free Americans? '
The problem is a momentous one. Its solution
depends upon the extent to which the old patriotism
and good sense of our countrymen can be rescued
from impending danger. Thus, these are sober
days for thoughtful citizens--days for preaching--
days for sermonizing. If We are to be saved from
disaster, it must be through the cultivation and en-
forcement of that sort of conservatism that should
find a congenial home in the Holland Society. ln
the midst of reckless tumult and in the confused
rage of national greed and bloodiness, this conserv-
atism should dehantly stand forth and demand a
hearing. Lee it be proclaimed that American free-
dom and popular rule cannotperish, except through
he madnhis hhff blood
, , d Y - fm
oahhs .' o
ood hh n5erv3llSm en
e ohm h 'r S
dischfffge of I el
. s DY
on Whihl Penrl5l'l"
mafh45 l I
here both Peaceluldlr
oooos with the ln W
ei hes oh conservatiSU1 e
here hh New Amgen
mia, The historian
he circumstance that l
enough to have 3 Dv
maidens of New York.
genthy sought in 11121712
various nationalities in ll
hheg so it comes to pass e
oaoyagood man with
veins, not descending L0
io the iemahe line. Sud
hoe is with us t0.nig-lm
'Woe 10 you Dr. .1
who ooh respond tu gh,
on ,L ,
vohd HW, Explomnon'
hers, Boerhaav Lu
C. G '
ohongeaws ren 'Wm
X , ..
R , 'r' ,A
5' the de-
E our Con.
JH of our
5 3 dlSlln.
L not what
the madness of those who have them in their kee -
ingg and by the blood and sacrifices of our fathei-is
by the lofty achievements of the free institutions
they established, by our glorious victories of peace,
and by our reliance on the promises of God, let
Dutch conservatism enjoin upon our people a faith-
ful discharge of their sacred trust. '
PRESIDENT VAN DYKE: In john Fiske's book
on Dzzfch cmd Quaker Influence zkz Almerzkcz, he
remarks that Pennsylvania and New Netherland
were both peaceful and both successful in their
dealings with the Indians, and that the same prin-
ciples of conservatism and justice which prevailed
here in New Amsterdam prevailed in Pennsyl-
vania. The historian 'ascribes -this fact-in part to
the circumstance that William Penn was fortunate
enough to have a Dutch mother. The Dutch
maidens of New York and New Jersey were dili-
gently sought in marriage by the young men. of
various nationalities in the early days of our colonial
life 5 so it comes to pass that we have in this country
many a good man with 'lots of Dutch blood in his
veins, not descending to him in ithe male line--but
in the female line. Such a Dutchman in the female
line is with us to-night. I have great pleasure in
introducing to you Dr. Andrew I-Ieermance Smith,
who will respond to the toast,
"DUTCH DISCOVERERS. In Arts, Science, Medi-
cine,iLaw, Exploration, the names of iRembrandt,
Vondel, I-Iuygens, Leeuwenhoeck, Drebbel, Don-
ders, Boerhaave, Grotius, Tasman, stand f01'Cm05t
among earth's renowned geniuses."
at I ac-
n to do.
e nd Ht 3
o to the
DR- ' ANDREW HEERMANCE SMITH
desire to be one of your members for the sake of
my ancestry, and for the sake especially of the uncle
after whom I was named, who was one of the noblest
men I have ever known. If he had been my father
instead of being my uncle it would havebeen all
right, so far as eligibility- to the Holland Society is
concerned. But while every drop of his blood was
Dutch, in my case it is only every other drop,
and that is maternal blood-which does n't count.
While we are speaking of names I would say, en
passamzf, that the large number of Dutch names of
places, steamships, etc., ending in a syllable that
has an imprecatory sound are not even remotely
intended to -suggest profanity, and therefore the
movement to replace this syllable by a deprecatory
stroke is entirely unnecessary and uncalled for. I
am led to make this remark from sympathy with
a demure young lady, in one of our cross-town cars,
who asked the conductor for a transfer to " Amster-
dash Avenue " g and when the conductor didn't
seem to know 'what she meant she stammered
again, " Amster-dash Avenue 5 my father will
not let me say the other word." I could have
thrashed that father ! u
But, to our toast. y If you call that a toast I call
it a plate of toast well piled up, and buttered at that.
But it is only in consonance with the entire history
and achievements of Holland in the past that so
small a country should evoke so large a toast.
The Dutch character is favorable to the prose-
cution of discoveries. It is characteristic of the
Dutchman that he "goes slow " but always gets
there., The only exception to this, which 1135 become
historical, is the Flying Dutchman, who ffied 3 more
rapid method of progression and never got there ! y
To begin with, the Qutch discovered .our Hne
harbor, and with that discovery is fairly included
the city and all that thereuis in and about it,
When the HaMM0on sailed into Manhattan Bay,
all that we now see about us immediately became
possible, and in an important sense Henryk Hudgon
discovered the Greater New York, with its bustling
streets, its imposing buildings, its hideous sky-
scrapers, its Statue of Liberty, .its bridge, its high-
stoop houses, its immaculate city government, its
impeccable police, its statesmen, its poets, its
orators, and that greatest last-century Dutchman,
-Our Own Chauncey. I am sorry to miss him here
to-night, the most reticent man since the days of
VVilliam the Silent! Yet there are occasions on
which our Chauncey is heard to speak, and speaks
to be heard, and this fact has become known- far
and wide, and to all classes of society. It is even
said that a tramp succeeded in securing a meal
from the wife ofthe lodge-keeper at Chestnut
Grove, the summer home of lVIr. Depew on the
Hudson, by promising to tell her a story, and
adding the suggestion, " lVIe and Chauncey Depew
always talks best after dinner ! "
I referred a moment ago to the high-stoop houses
so characteristic of New York, but which I am
sorry to say are doomed, and will soon be as obso-
lete as the practice of making calls on New Year's
Day. And all this came about .by a very simple
accident. It was one of these high-stoop houses
that had long been the residence of a blue-blooded
I-lollander, which had fallen more or less into bad
repair, and during theabsence of the family on a
visit to their friends in I-Iolland, the top of the
stoop became. detached from its connections and
kydowrl iff, dl-5
file sti to
ixteiwnis vllwng if
' idvlwe dv' ' W
nCiE0fflC3lJ0Ul hoax, 13
gfpstothep . bf I
gist ill Pmpnbasemmi
iid into the
dll Jaflfll ml
piuters their Ph?
lmaj'Sll' something ah'
nimrr Butler at if 3
tlagahout tht YW I- H'
f1ee1,red'tiled f00l5 Ili Si
iree:,nortl1aI in the 1
pitiiforls were lreely M
liieryfurnaoxs in Ili!
inetoast Hg 13 W
llnicroswpg, gm, is .
Nile the MILI d
llllljl victim: ad
lllfliiyesl as it to il
i11nuti:1hatad::: I wh
lvlffeymemre tk d M
'lhuch an' Q
Xp A ' ii i
fell down into the area, thus reversing the direction
of the steps. As this was not immediately oor.
1-ected, owing to the absence of the family, it was
seized upon as offering a practical suggestion for a
new departure in domestic architecture, and now it
has come about that a New Yorker owning one of
these high-stoop houses will not rest until he has
Changed it so that, instead of mounting up, the
steps to the parlor floor, with head erect and a proud
sense of proprietorship, he now dives with bowed
head into the basement like a woodchuck into its
burrow. Such great results follow sometimes from
slight causes. D
A part of my toast refers to Dutch art. I am
not sufficiently a critic in art to assign to Dutch
painters their place in the world's school of art, but
I may say something about the educational side of
Dutch art. But for it we should not have known
that about the year I, houses in Jerusalem had
steep, red-tiled roofs and gables looking toward the
street, nor that in the domestic economy of Hades
pitchforks were freely used to toss lost souls into
the flery furnaces in which xthey were forever to
roast! - f
The name of Leeuwenhoeck has been mentioned
in the toast. I-le was practically the inventor of
the microscope, which is now perfected until it
has reached such a power that we are enabled to
chase the malarial organism through the vitals of
the mosquito and into its final resting-place in the
human victim g and to demonstrate that we hold
our lives, as it were, at the mercy of i miC1'0bCS S0
minute, that a dozen of them placed side by side
scarcely measure the thousandth part of an inch.
With such an instrument, perhaps Chief Devery
might bg able to discover some evidencesof vice in
this city, and a citizen of N.eW'Y0fk mlght trace
Something of what is left of his rights after bossism
and machine politics have brought their work to a
Donders's name is also mentioned here, Don-
ders spent a large portion of his life in investigating
errors of refraction 1n the eye, and he was able to
correct those defects by glasses, and especially that
particular defect known as astigmatism, which pre.
vents a proper visual appreciation of a point. But
neither Donders nor any of his successors have yet
been able to invent a glass which would enable an
Englishman to see the point of an American joke.
As an illustration of this, a party of gentlemen-
one of whom was an Englishman -were gathered
one evening on the steps of a hotel, when the con-
versation turned upon Chicago, and finally upon
the large feet that distinguish the inhabitants of
that city, and one gentleman declared that he
knew of an instance in which a man was not able
to put on his trousers in the usual way, on account
of the size of his feet, but was obliged to pull them
on over his head. Most of the company present
appreciated the humor of this remark, but the Eng-
lishman sat without moving a muscle, his counte-
nance indicating the most profound perplexity. On
the following morning he met the author of the
story and immediately attacked him, saying : "I
thought last night that that statement you made
was very extraordinary and scarcely credible, but I
know now that it was impossible, for I spent half
an hour in my room last night trying to pull on my
trousers over my head, and I found that it was a phy-
s1cal impossibility, sir,--a physical impossibility!"
A r ,
Iflfleronlis if ft
uyjlelbl bmnggu wa
llmll was unmafiufl I
awfobringlowf . he ,
F35 W25 A
me one that .vm gp IU
gjpgigf olfl R h
lalllmmg d 5
Ngllllllloll as w
lfllllfhalgd' ad Q F
,Wiliam as P045
lcplll UH his we
ien,il this nw! CUM dv M
leinluenoe ol oil lb' 1
matalend hem bt lil
.Tasman has ab ben 1
great explorer M hd i
pincipally in the li Ag
llfly l0I' dw' -
mqwllch is km 5 Q 5
Bill, and I
Ige numbu ol NR l I
H - '50s
vllatusemeeshf i li.
I find also the name of Grotius, who was a
noted writer on law and an eminent jurist, and if
it were not Grotius, it was probably one of his fol-
lowers and pupils, of whom is related an instance
exhibiting a knowledge of human nature scarcely
equalled by the celebrated judgment of Solomon.
A man was brought before him, charged with
having beaten unmercifully a helpless cripple. The
evidence was conclusive, and all that could be done
was to bring forward mitigating circumstances, and
the one that was principally relied upon was that
somebody had given to this man a bottle 'of very
superior old, mellow Schiedam Schnapps, and
that partaking of thislhe had been led into such
a condition as to commit the crime with which
-he was charged, and the judge was appealed to
to be as lenient as possible. But, instead of that,
he put on his sternest aspect andsaid, " Gentle-
men, if this man could do this dreadful deed under
the influence of old, mellow Schiedam Schnapps,
what a fiend he must be when he is sober l"
. Tasman has also been spoken of. I-le was a
'great explorer and discovered a number of islands,
principally in the Indian Archipelago. Unfortu-
nately for his credit, his name is attached to only
one, which is known as the home of the Tasmanian
Devil, and which afterwards became peopled by
a large number of persons of whom T
" Be it understood
They left their country for their country's good.'
Gentlemen, if Ihave indulged in a little pleas-
antry at the expense of Holland, I trust no one
will accuse me of being blind to the claims of that
the admiration of mankind. Within
Country upOI'1 .
its narrow conhnes there has been evolved more
learning, more progress for humanity, and more
heroism to the square mile, than in any other
country on the globe.
PRESIDENT VAN DYKE : You have heard of the
Scotchmen who were Plaldng golf, and who Plalfed
seventeen holes without exchanging a single wordg
and at the eighteenth holeone of them made his
put and missed. Then he said-I regret to have to
repeat this-" Dom thot put I" and his friend said
to him: "Sandy, mon, 'can you nae haud your
ceaseless prattle P "'
, I hope that you will take the Scotchman's advice
during, the next speech and listen to a representative
from the good old Dutch city of Albany, Mr.
-George'Lawyer, who will speak to us on
. " DUTCH DESTINY.-Scions of sires who prized
principle above self, and soul liberty above life,
who waged war foreighty years against Europe's
:mightiest empire, land- celebrated rvictofyeby choos-
ing-the University as the highest good--must ever
-be potent factors for the World's weal." ,
.'t"?iijf3 "1" 4? ,
A 3 -.el I
1 Cla w
lf, .g Ig i Rf G!! .
A ADDRESS OF MR. LAWYER.
Mr. P76SZbi67Zf amz' Members of like Holland Sbczkiy .-
T is always a tribute to the strength and virtue
of a nationthat her sons do not forget her.
The people withouta history of struggle and
sacrifice, victory and defeat, have little interest
to remind themselves of their distinctive nationality.
Men will not continue to meet together year after
year to honor base deeds or in praise of the physical
or moral cowardice of a race. There are instances,
indeed, where men have disowned the land of their
nativity because of its shame and dishonor, and
have refused longer to be called her sons. It is,
therefore, not only a significant privilege, but a
heritage of priceless value that, as members of the
Holland Society and as loyal Americans, you may
gather again to-night with a just and generous
pride of Dutch prowess and influence in the his-
tory of the world. I lack the distinction of being a
member of your honorable order, yet I do not feel
altogether out of place in an assemblage of enthu-
siastic' Dutchmen, for my own ancestry g0CS far
back to the land of dikes and windmills. And I am
especially glad to represent a section of our State 111
which has been 'retained and transmitted in its best
features the true characteristics of Dutch life. I
f rther esteem it an honor to be the guest of men
Vho represent generation after generation of Cour-
age and self-sacrifice. After all, the only. enelel-ing
character of the nation as well as of the 1nd1v1du1
is developed after long trial and struggle. Surely
nowhere, in all the annals of the race, can we
find more patient endurance, greater privation, 3
nobler bravery, a serener faith, or a more Sen-
guine confidence in a final triumph than was the
portion of the Dutch people who, in defence of con.
science and personal freedom, maintained, for more
than eighty years, against the most powerful despet
of the World, that pitiless struggle lenown in history
as the Eighty Years' War. At a distance of centu-
ries are we able fully to appreciate the motives of
those men, whose faith was not an expedient and
whose liberties were not the chattels of sale? If
there had been a submission to the demands of
Spain, without actual resistance, if the conscience of
a people had been stultified into a guilty acquies-
ence, temporarily at least, there would have been
little change in the usual routine of Dutch life.
But there was something higher and deeper at issue
than mere present physical comfort. It needed no
divination to foretell the future consequences if
freedom of body, mind, and soul was to be bartered.
And so arose that heroism of principle which
did not then and cannot now know defeat. Itis
impossible for us adequately to estimate the value
of that momentous struggle in the development and
evolution of a character which was destined to play
such an important part in the history of America
and the world. In such a people, the liberty of the
soul, the freedom to think and act, could never
again be challenged. Thereafter throughout all
yeh 0 i,
me resstoo' ith htm
elfllb I Oil ll'
duff and bg to be thC,Oi1
5 debate may fatfl!
ll World who an wht?
the ere the m t
if,gteu,W eric, in PZ,
eral old Am wltlfh l'
utuboofl thanbr. Bu'
ddlllll Haad carnage 3
tleuudtctall, ol ll
ruffle We vmucineed
tot been Sullplem Th
' 's of Peace' .
uttorto th hide
reat debtor fo C
teas because the lCS50"5
utanltiudfis n0W mchin
tqtetuiud and hem- ll C
tluerica as the 'EPM'
dstiuet people, bemuif '
ttaracter and citizenship
tributed, not only to our
ieadvancement and secu
tue in admiration Ol l
stould sadly lack some gl
lf'l0Yt'Sf1Pff0Ple had in t
but ol Dutch theme, Q
ll peace and war, Thr
ttealtltof New york is in
:udguteut of Dutch duh
ere the dark da
l5 of R
glitch colonists gf Ne' ,
of I 9 9
St of men
ll of Court
i can We
ie of Con.
the onward march of civilization, there could be no
retrogression. The men who passed through tor.
ture and blood with him who even an English Critic
has declared to be the onl ma ' 11
y n in a the history of
the world who may fairly be compared with Wash-
ington, were the men who enriched the world in gen-
eral, and America in particular, with a nobility of
manhood than which the world has never '
nessed a superior. But 'De La Marck's Ware?
Beggars, Haarlem and Leyden, and a hundred fields
of conflict and carnage alone' would do little to at-
test the true virtues of Dutch character had these
not been supplemented by the greater and surer
victories of peace. The world to-day stands a
great debtor to the little State reclaimed from the
seas, because the lessons that Holland has taught
mankind-is now teaching, have been triumphs of
the mind and heart. We are here in the metropolis
of America as the representatives of a peculiar and
distinct people, because of the victories of Dutch
character and citizenship which have so largely con-
tributed, not only to our national existence, but to
its advancement and security as -well. I yield to no
one in admiration of the Pilgrim Fathers and
their inestimable services in this new land, yet 'we
should sadly lack some of the greatestblessings we
enjoy as a people had it notbeen for the conserva-
tism of Dutch character everywhere exhibited, alike
in peace and war. The history of the Common-
wealth of New York is in itself a sure and complete
judgment of Dutch destiny in America. Long be-
fore the dark days of Revolutionary conflict, the
Dutch colonists of New York were pronounced and
determined in their advocacy of freedom. From
the Convention of 1754, held at Albany, down 120
the days of actual conflict and in and throughout the
long seven years' War of the Revolution, the Dutch-
men of New York could be relied upon at all times in
Support of the forces struggling for independence.
But neither the fathers who fought and labored
against the despotism .of 'Spam nor even those
who rendered such meritorious service in the eg.
tablishment and preservation of our own Republic,
could have dreamed that Dutch destiny would play
so great a part in the subsequent history of the
world. Yet there is now no one bold enough to
dispute the statement, that every portion of man's
activity is to-day benefited and uplifted by reason
of its contactwith the influences of Dutch thought
and character. ln no honorable pursuit of life is
there lacking abundant evidence of this strong
though silent power. In science, in art, in educa-
tion, in everything that goes to make the good and
true, the Hollander is felt more and more as a liv-
ing, vital force. As in the early days of the forma-
tion of our government, so the Dutch influence has
ever been a safe and conserving factor in the de-
velopment of our national life. In a union of all
the peoples of the earth, it would not have seemed
strange if some things more radical than we have
yet known had been perpetrated in the name
of freedom. l need not tell you that there have
been-trying times in the history of our government
and in the life of our people, when the salutary in-
fluence of Dutch character has so far prevailed and
dominated as to preserve the integrity of our Union
and to restrain within proper limitations the func-
tions of government. This victory of the Dutch
has been noiseless and peaceful, but it is no ICSS
pronounced and emphatic. i
. 110i lllfoughpl
It 15 p OWC
ppafllle rea 3 and C
dpslfllllt I the wi
ight tlfoh reef
Gfg6ll5r- uerors l
lou itll conq ' Hucn
by llc . earl
culture uululfll Spf rl!
to Rall' ii eveluyol f
untipttpe mmglnd Shi
so . .
leleat l0f Pfmclpii,
una on new "
in the extent of Ph?
superiority of a bmw
this lesson mllful alfa
ue are compelled 10
be taught again and ag
that is not moral and n
the soul. Let it be on
century the peoples of
this lesson, and if they
to know that Dutch .
been among the most H
loeresult so much d
up the lirst days of
uons ol the earth ha
and merited recognptio
what there Shall agile'
, ,G t
f life is
n of all
It is not through the strength of brute for-Ce
that the real power of a people can be measured.
Circumstances and conditions may defeat and
humiliate brave men, but they fail utterly to
destroy the principles at issue. Roman armies
might patrol the world and every nation be
Suppliant at the feet of the Cxsars, yet to the
Greeks, after all, ca-me the honors of victory,
for the 'conquerors were themselves conquered
by the silent influence of Greek thought and
culture which spread and extended from Athens
to'Rome, to every province of the civilized world,
until the triumph of Greece was complete. And
so it is now and shall ever be. There is no
defeat for principle and character 5 neither is
there any price. True courage consists neither
in the extent of physical endurance nor in the
superiority of a brute force. It would seem that
this lesson must already have been learned. Yet
we are compelled to admit that the world must
be taught again. and again that there is no courage
that is not moral and no bravery that is not born of
the soul. Let it be our hope that in the twentieth
century the peoples of the earth shall not forget
this lesson, and if they do not, we shall be satisfied
to know that Dutch character -and courage have
been among the most potent factors in contributing
to a result so much desired. It is fitting, then, that
in the first days of the new century the great na-
tions of the earth have bestowed a signal h0I101'
and merited recognition on the good people of Hol-
land. At The Hague, the world Powers have agreed
that there shall be established a Court of Interna-
tional Arbitration where differences and disputes
Of nations may be settled without the arbitfament
Alread there has been selected and
. Y , PUP-
cglillreiizlsa building which shall be a ver1table Temple
of Justice, because within its portals shall be decided
the last appeals of sovereign nations..
Let us believe that this progress w1ll not prove 3
U mpian dream, but that in the early years of the
new century may be realized the aspirations of the
good and noble of all ages and of all peoples, End-
ing a best expression in that Parliament of Man
and Federation of the World Where Wars Shall
exist as a memory and where the final decree shall
be an enduring peace.
PRESIDENT VAN DYKE : It ill becomes Dutchmen
to forget Dutch Dames, and they never have. l,
for my part, am not a Dutchman who wants to go
home before the ladies do. Our next toast will be
devoted to the fair sex. Without the women of
Holland the men could have done mighty little.
At the siege of Leiden the women were among
the heroes, and in the war in South' Africa the
farmers' wives have been found in the trenches,
holding muskets and lighting for their country's
We have the honor to have with us to-night a
gentleman of distinction in ,public life 5 a gentleman
who has held a responsible and important position
in this city. The first postal service on the Amer-
ican continent was, I believe, established between
the city of New York and Boston in the year 1673,
and I am willing to wager any amount that New
York gotumost of the letters and Boston most of
the profit. The speaker who is now to address y0l1
held in this city the laborious and important ofhce
0IP0SlIl135d to Q16 M
malfllsa un! QU
,,1aCl0ll5 YO . mdizllng
ll is my lair W
the and 34
V wi .
S 0 t e
Postmaster The I-Ionorab
Wrll respond to the toast le Charles W Da
DUTCH DAMES The heromes gf Leld
matrons and mardens of New Netherland aelg, the
gracious young ueen, the dawn of whosg :U Eh?
day IS now rrradratrng the old NetherlandSP ra
t pes of the farr women tO Whom We ld are
homage, love, and admrratron yle our
L ' l QW? ' ' '
o Ylang! . , 41" , , LL-. . . Q yi it-, 4
. Q f Y Nga. U' . X ., :D I
. .1 '. 11. fs . , ,, , ' Q2
5 e at
1' wtth all
ed in the
: songS Of
,e that the
.h 4. .
stirring and exacting, that its women were th
ners and sharers of the men in all that made up the
thrifty and great career of that wonderful people,
and so had little time or inducement for roma
or gay society. H .
And yet, I came across a curious exception to
this conclusion in Peefgfs Anecdoies. It seems that
in 1796 an elderly, substantial citizen of Amsterdam
had a young wife who dressed extravagantly,
played high, and gave expensive routs. He, fearing
a serious impairment of his bank account, remon-
strated with her parents, appealed to the minister,
and warned the tradesmen. He was confronted
with an indebtedness of thirty thousand florins in-
curred by hiS sprightly spouse. One evening, as
she was about to attend a great ball, her husband
reached the point of resistance, she stormily de-
clined to forego the engagement, and he responded :
" If you go, remember, for the- next six months
these doors will be barred against you." To
which she replied with spirit: "I am going, if
they were to be forever barred against me."
Well, the coach' came, and away she started.
Soon' finding ,herself on an unknown road, she
called in vain for the driver to stop. r She arrived at
a strange place, and was met by a solemn matron
with the information that her husband had himself
driven her to a retreat, with an order for her de-
tention for six months !
Remarkable as it may' seem in a Dutchwoman-
she fainted. Cn being revived, she discovered her
husband at her side, expressing anxiety for her
safety. She wept and promised reform, on condi-
tion, however, of her immediate return. He yielded,
Of course, and the same coach drove her home that
very night. The chronicle ends with this State,
t - " She became all that her husband desired
,3 good wife and an affectionate mother."
It must not be concluded that I intend to 151-eat
this subject in "lighter vein."
Read the marvellous pages of Motley, in which
he records the story of john of Barneveld, the
statesman, Whose forty years of service t0 the
Dutch Republic were rewarded by monstrous
accusations, a trial which was a mockery, 3 Pre,
judged sentence, and death upon the scaffold,
And you recall the reference to his noble wife
Maria, of whom Motley says : " The great painters
of the epoch have preserved her face to posterity,-
the grief-stricken face of a hard-featured but com-
manding and not uncomely Woman, the fountain of
whose tears seems exhausted g a face of austere and
You remember, too, the long imprisonment of
Grotius., and how from his cell his heroic Wife deliv-
ergd him, how he escaped in a chest, marked
" ooks for Professor Erpiniusf' attended and
guarded by the quick-witted, fa'thf l 'd El '
who from the deck of the boat tliatuboiieaaway ill
rifcgled PFISOHCI' gave the signal with her handker-
3Vi:1ed:DS0 thai her mistress, watching at the castle
far in Wgfggnig t know that her husband had got that
Whrghifergs medal' at T116 lilague a Dutch Damsel
Dutch Daii-li S true' will ere long become a
bult is said that Duke lilenry has gone to Germany,
Hou Vjnfufeo the prediction that he will return to
Parliggl 111 flme for the wedding. The Dutch
ent will debate and reconsider the Royal
r y rl COTSM Wd
, QC ofhercdlxffd
e zrmffhe may
r izbleflghtw my
' 'uwhwoman . 1
r meuli if '
c latmdilsmuch his
r There arellllfnl' . S'
Ms tlle stvfy
R llBlH1Pf0Vl56d l
R lenrdesolatetl MM 5
. mei unconquemble lm
2 ererypagewill be lustmu
women, who, Hg
ncan prototypes ig gi
lilflfls wirh and is
M ,nds,brorhq5,M I9
:enght of glfigmu.
it C memory of M
i wed 35 H m u
P. 5 ent 3:11,
i ,l dd
1 W .
lil, I-es d
1 in which
1 H pre
d got tlral
h e Dutch
nuptial contract, but, unless the chronicles of the
fair sex the world over are a total fals i
bars, bolts, or Parliaments will prevent this mgdel
sensible, and charming Queen from having thai,
husband of her choice, and I do not believe she
will permit the GOVC1'11mCnt to interfere with her
inalienable right tomake that choice. If sh
every Dutchwoman will think the throne of the
Netherlands is tottering to its fall I I say this, be-
cause the history of Holland depends as much
upon its Women as its men,+besides, Queen Wil-
helmina is a twentieth-century Dutchwoman, and
that means much. e e
There are liberty-loving, God-fearing, self-sacri-
frcing Dutch Dames in South Africa. The battle-
field tells the story of their Amazonian prowessg
the improvised hospital reveals their tenderness,
their desolated homes speak of their devotion g
their unconquerable patriotism is an inspiration.
When the annals of the ,Boer war are gathered,
every page will be lustrous with the deeds of these
Dutchwomen, who, like many of their long-dead
American prototypes in the struggle of 1776, have
been lighting With, and cheering on, their fathers,
husbands, brothers, and lovers in a glorious contest
for the right of self-government. r
The memory of Dutch Dames must ever be
hallowed as a blessing to the World. Their reS0lU'CC
purpose, their rigorous but exalted ideas of duty,
have impressed upon their contemporaries and their
descendants a stability and force of character which,
through all the years, still endures in what We some-
times, even now, fondly call New Amsterdam. . '
' Mr. President and Gentlemen: May this dlgm'
fled and influential Society live long and p1'0SPe13
if for no other reason' than to serve as a constant
reminder of Dutch Dames, Whose superior qualities.
of Womanhood are necessaryfor thenstrength and
adornment of the highest and best civilization.
AN DYKE : Gentlemen, we have now
finished our oratorical canter around the Held of
our forefathers' glories. We have glanced at the
Dikes and Dams which they have built to defend
human life and liberty, the Discoveries which they
have made to prove that true conservatism is
always progressive, the Destiny which they have
bravely fulfilled against all obstacles, and the
Dames in whom they have honored the strength as
well as the charm of womanhood. If we have
ridden the high horse a little, who can blame us?
Let us all answer to a parting toast : i
" The Spirit of our Dutch Ancestors, sane, stead-
fast, fair, and fearless: may its courage never be
quenched, and its light never fail, in the four
quarters of the globe l "
To this sentiment the Society responded by ris-
ing and cheering most enthusiastically. r
Many gave voice to the opinion that the banquet
had been one of the most enjoyable ones that the
Society had ever given, and especially hearty were
the expressions of praise and admiration for the
dignified and felicitous manner in which Dr. Van
Dyke had presided. a '
EDDRESS To Q
The HOW! sg
I 3 COIIIIWUU N
ilol her 2PPmchiag.
ln Henry Vw Drk- '
lfegs,wl1lcllW2S fd 3
Society at the Waldtlf-I
rlichwill be found on H
The address was. by Hi
lglroadway, New Ytli
med and illuminaml ig
kges, and unhdligd
ulips, omge ul
fhfP0rrmr of WL
I llllwltfdam' M 5
lfiflnll' G' "
ll the in
9 1' the
ADDRESS TO QUEEN WILHELMINA.
T the December meeting of the Trustees of
The Holland Society of New York, the
President and Secretary were appointed
a Committee to prepare ,an address to
Queen Wilhelmina of the Netherlands on the occa-
sion of her approaching marriage. Gur President,
Dr. Henry Van Dyke, accordingly wrote the ad-
dress, which was read at the last banquet of the
Society at the Waldorf-Astoria, and a copy of
which will be found on following pages.
.The address was, by Miss Amalie Ritterhoflf of
29 Broadway, New York, Very handsomely en-
grossed and illuminated in the very highest style of
ornamental penmanship, covering half a score of
pages, and embellished with exquisite borders
of tulips, orange blossoms, etc., in water colors,
and the portrait of William the Silent, a View of
New Amsterdam, and the Coats-of-Arms of the
Netherlands, of the House of' Orange, and of the
Kingdom of Holland.
The address was fastened by white ribbons in an
album of the finest white Levant morocco, lined
With orange-colored satin andbearing OH the COVC1'
the seal of the Society in solid gold. This album
was placed in a handsome morocco case, lined with
white watered silk, and enclosed in a box of highly
polished oak, on the cover.of wh1ch was a plate of
Sterling Silver bearing the 1nscr1pt1on : " Presented
to Her Majesty Wilhelmina, Queen of the Nath.
erlands, by The Holland Society of New York,
Falun 7ordii-:r that the address should reach The
Hague before the day appointed for the wedding,
the utmost diligence was required, and the work
was not finished until 6 RM. of january 18th, the
Dutch steamer leaving the following morning at
ten o'clock. After nine o'clock at night photo.
graphs of all the pages were taken Qfrom which
half tones were made for the Year Bookj, and by
the courtesy of the Agents of the Holland-Ameri-
can Line, the box was taken charge of by the Pur-
ser of the steamer with directions from the Agents
for its prompt delivery at The Hague. U The outer
box was directed to Hon. Stanford Newel, U. S.
Envoy Extraordinary at The Hague.
The half-tone reproductions herewith of course do
not show the exquisite colors of the original pages.
The following correspondence is self-expla-
NEW YORK, January 18, 1901.
HON. STANFORD NEWEL,
U. S. Envoy Extraordinary
and Minister Plenipotentiary,
The Hague, Netherlands.
DEAR SIR: The Holland Society of New York
has prepared an address of felicitation to the
Queen of the Netherlands on the occasion of her
apgroachlng marriage, a copy of which I herein
enc ose. R
I have taken theliberty Of sending the case con-
8 . I
ynnqjlflgfeadl 'it fy
lulllkindll bfi, HU
ll' hanllf I
lHE0D0RE M' liifglilc
nl NC' so
llicitation to the Qw
Ihave the pleasure
nn arrived in dnt Q
lnpatched to the
tnnsmission to Her ll:
ynacopy ol His EJ
instant, notifying me I
lnrty good wishes,
lit dalll Harb n
me ,ll , . .
llnieiy dequl hlslll lg
V1 4 ,
taining the engrossed address to you by the Steamer
Spaamdam sailing .to-morrow, january 19, and we
Shall be greatly indebted to your courtesy if E
will kindly have it forwarded through the apggqi il
priate channel to I-Ier Majesty. 3?
With high esteem, I remain,
Yours sincerely, i
THEODORE M. BANTA, il
LEGATION OF THE UNITED STATES,
. , THE HAGUE, if
' February 9, IQOI, ij
THEODORE M. BANTA, Esq., it
Secretary of The Holland Society
of New York : ip
DEAR SIR : Referring to your letter of the 18th
ultimo, advising of the sending. of an address of
felicitation to the Queen of the Netherlands on the ij
occasion of her approaching marriage, n
I have the pleasure in informing you that the
same arrived in due course and was immediately
despatched to the Minister of Foreign Affairs for
transmission to Her Majesty, and herewith I send W
you a copy of I-Iis EXcel1ency's note of the oth ,l
instant, notifying me that I-Ier Majesty has ac- fri
cepted with great pleasure, from the descendants of fl
the " Knickerbockers " of New Amsterdam, their
hearty good wishes, .ij
Very truly yours. il?
Ministere des Affaires Etrangeres, ' if
Direction du Protocole, No. 1533. A LA HAVE,
le 6 fevrier, I90I- Qi
MONSIEUR LE MINISTRE : Sa Majeste la Reine ii
aYant daigne agreer l'hOmmage de la " H011-WPI 4
S0CiC'fY," qui faisait l'objet de votre office du I
fevrier dernier, Mon Auguste Souveraine me Q
charge de recourir a votre bienveillant interme- jj
diajre Monsieur le Ministre, pour transmettre Sas
remerciments a la dite SOc1ety. .
' reable de pOuvO1r ajouter, ue 5
11 mest ag . fl a
Majeste a ete tres sensible aux- voeux chaleureux
qu, 5 looccasion de Son union, les descendants des
" Knickerbockersn de Nieuvv Amsterdam Ont fOr-
mule a 1' intention de Sa.Majeste et que la "I-101.
land Society" a su revetir dune forme aussi gra.
cieuse que belle. , . .
Veuillez agreer, Monsieur n le Ministre, l'assu-
rance renouvelee de ma haute consideration.
CSign6D W. H. DE BEAUFORT.
Monsieur STANFORD NEWEL, , .
Envoye Extraordinaire et Minjstre Pleni-
potentiaire des Etats-Unis d Amerique.
Ministry of Foreign Affairs, -
Department of the Protocol, No. I 5 33 . -
' THE HAGUE,
February 6, Igor.
TO THE MINISTER: Her Majesty the Queen
having been lpleasa-1 tO receive the courteous
tribute Of the "Holland Society," submitted through
your Ofhce, on the Ist February last, My August
Sovereign has charged me, through your kind inter-
vention, Mr. Minister, to transmit Her thanks to
the said Society.
It is pleasing to me to be able to add that Her
Majesty was greatly impressed by the warmth Of
the greetings, on the occasion Of Her marriage,
which the descendants Of the " Knickerbockersu
of New Amsterdam presented tO Her Majesty,
and which the "Holland Society " clothed in a
form as gracious as it was beautiful.
Please to accept, Mr. Minister, the renewed as-
surance Of my high consideration.
QSignedj W. H. DE BEAUFORT.
Mr. STANFORD NEWEL, .
Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Pleni-
potentiary Of the United States of America.
l , A' rj
llll 'Z .f
jj flle ed .
lelleronfk who may
llllllle flllfd' TR:
llership ol your
loo, PW 0' Om
llc blellngs Ulm-H
ll now p0SSCS5 W
lloritance and 2 lm
lllllll proflalmerl md
jrolStadLl1older ol me
lnyou, Madam, It I!
lil virtues of your m
le, wise foresight, lm
olladomed nov by -
crowned by dk
gougtherelofg M E
, love, we md W
llayyou ji, i
lilgiooof Mui bag! a
ll in ben to E
is sam YW: Al
1 que Sa
ary 6, 1901.
If Maj GSW!
thed in 3
T0 Her Majesfy, Wz'!heZmzrza, qt' Me House of
Orange-Nassau, Queen q' like N6fk67!d7ZdS, by the
gmgg pf Goaf ami fwiih ihefcwor of all the People .-
The Holland Society of New York, in the
United States of America, desire to present to
your Majesty, on the occasion of your happy mar.
riage, admiring felicitations and earnest wishes for
the welfare and prosperity of yourself and your
royal consort. t
As the direct descendants of the men of the
Netherlands who enjoyed, in the sixteenth century,
the wise counsel, powerful protection, andheroic
leadership of your famous predecessor, William of
Nassau, Prince of Orange, we feel and acknowledge'
a debt of gratitude to your illustrious House. Many
of the blessings of civil and religious liberty, which
we now possess 'in these United States are an
inheritance and a fruitage- from the ,principles
clearly proclaimed and bravely defended by the
great Stadtholder of the United Netherlands.
In you, Madam, we recognize and hon6r the his-
toric virtues of your ancient House, fearless cour4
age, wise foresight, love of liberty, and devotion to
duty, adorned now by a right royal womanhood,
and crowned by the loyal affection of your people.
To you, therefore, and to the Prince who has won
your love, we send our respectful salutations on
your wedding day. V S
May you live long and prosper under the bene-
diction of Almighty God. May your life be fruit-
ful in benefits to your kingdom and its colonies,
and so to the world. And may millions of grateful
Voices say of you :
" She wrought her people lasting good 3
" Her Court was pure, her life serene g
God gave her peace, her land reposed 5
A thousand claims to reverence closed
In her as Mother, Wife, and Queen," X
ritten at Nassau Hall, Princeton Univers'
in the State of New jersey, December 20, in
year of our Lord nineteen hundred. r By order 0
the Holland Society of New York.
e HENRY VAN DYKE, Pvfeszdemf
l -THEQDORE,M., BANTA, Secretary
i Q ii ii -Je'
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T ' N if -ew" I' Z, R E
TO HER, MAJESTY,
QFr0m tlze French offean Rameauj
Fair Queen of twenty Mays, frail maid of royal worth,
Swaying nor sword nor sceptre over thy demesne,
Imperial goodness made thee Empress of the earth.
One royal realm was thine g now Europe bows to thee.
Thou hast a loving empire in each beating heart,
All are thyisubjects who would seek relief from smart,
And those cast down in dole find pity at thy knee.
'Midst unheroic kings, thy tender hand alone
Upheld the hapless in the storm of their despair,
Even as the flow'ring rose-vine's fragile branches bear
Erect the dying oak the worm hath overthrown. '
Amid this old world's gloom, where impious brutes pursue
Appealing angels, helpless, sad, 'twast thou didst prove
To us the righteous God, serenely throned above,
And in thine orient smile did Heaven dawn anew.
Hail ! smile divine, on our dark shining down 3 D
Hail ! queenly hand that stroked the wounded lion, dYmg
'Mid ravenous wolves, hail swan that scared the 0WlS
round iiying 5
Our littleness of soul thy virtues gralidll' Crown'
Thy native star it was that made thee Holland's Queen 3
Thy soul, O woman, fallen man once more inspires
His forehead to exalt with an ecstatic glee,
The poets thou dost Wake to raptured minstrelsy,
As wake the trees to spring when thrilled by feathered
Aye, be the queen of poets g in their memory thou
Shalt raise thy during throne, and scattering on thy way
The fadeless blooms of joy to glad thy gracious day
With glory's roses let them circle thy white brow,
Their noble song shall melt the sadness cold 5
A And ever Love and Peace 'shall follow in thy train 3
Thee shall thy guardian strong, the laughing sun,
sustain, - t ' ' I
Sublimely bearing thy proud blazonry of gold 1
. . LEONARD CHARLES VAN NOPPiEN.
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lg on thy way
thy train 3
EN OF ORT.
- NA, QUE CONS
w1LHELMlND THE PRINCE
as R A IF N Q
1' e 1
fain 'Ul1"'7rf' .l.. Ui' 'le .rg
'Elia gl? 0-in Ala ii m
fi - .fuk A
MARRIAGE OF QUEEN WILHELMINA.
The following 'account of the wedding of Queen
Wilhelmina is from the correspondent of the 'N ew
York Tzwzes, by cable, and was published February
THE HAGUE, Feb. 7.-Wilhelmina, Queen of Holland, was
I to-day married to Duke Henry of Mecklenburg-Schwerin, who
becomes Prince of the Netherlands by proclamation in The
Court Gazette of this evening.
The wedding was a huge family affair. .All Holland that
could do so came to The Hague to participate. Those who
p stayed at their homes in other cities andivillages ofthe kingdom
celebrated with parades, decorations, and banquets.
Never was seen a more beautiful and happy wedding. The
popular belief is that it is 'a love match, like that of Queen
Victoria and Prince Albert, and this gives a romantic coloring
to the event which is generally lacking in royal marriages.
The ceremonies were the same simple and unritualistic rites
of the Reformed Church by which the humblest of Queen Wil-
he1mina's subjects are married. The whole spirit of the affair
Was plain and democratic, although costly gowns and jewels and
Sh0Wy uniforms furnished a regal stage setting. At the church
the venerable pastor administered to the bride and bridegroom
a caution that their high positions would not shield them from
the common sufferings and sorrows of humanity. .
' The weather was crisp, sunny, and inspiriting. The C1fYb0re
IIS most festal appearance. Vast crowds were in the Streets
eaT1Y, and trains poured in thousands from all Parts of the
lightened b -
le of the
iople' .A big
luch their ,nu
of Court nm.
0f5Cials of the
vets, more or-
the route the
ae way for the
om the Palace
he arm of tht
nd the Grand
th sidCSn made
people cf '
X high olllcinlt
f justice Dl'
es the Quetll
the Speakers of the two Houses of Parliament, the Adjutant
General, Van Bergambachtg the Clrrand Chamberlain, General
Count du Monceaug the Vrce-President ofthe Council of State,
Mynheer Van Schorer, and the Chief Justice.
The ceremony was very brief. The bride and bridegroom,
the Queen Mother and the mother of the bridegroom, and the
witnesses, inscribed their names upon the official document.
The Minister of justice first asked the mothers, according to
the usual form, if they had any objection to the marriage, and
they answered in the negative, amid- general smiling. '
W 'In asking the bride- and bridegroom if they were willing
faithfully to fulfil all the duties of married state, the Minister
said : ,
" The question is most important, not only to you, but to our
beloved country.'-' '
l The Queen and her betrothed answered in the affirmative,
whereupon the Minister of Justice said :
"I now declare you married according to law, and wish you
all possible happiness."
Turning to the husband, he said : -
" For the love of your bride you have left your land and your
people. You have promised to be a true and faithful husband.
The loyalty of all our people will be assured to you."
Then, turning to the Queen, the Minister of justice said :
" You have seen how all the people, from the youngest child,
have given you their homage at your Coronation, and how they
rejoice with you to-day, praying God that all possible happi-
ness may be your portion. Your happiness will reach further
than your household. May God make yourtmarriage a salutary
one for our beloved country." i
Immediately after the civil ceremony the procession started
for the church. f
The religious edifice in which the final ceremony was held is
a great, bare structure, of Gothic type, with white vaulted
arches. The body is filled with plain box pews.
The scene when the weddin g guests assembled, however, was
most magnificent. There was an acre of many-colored uni-
forms and beautiful gowns, with flashing jewels and glittering
Orders of the royal personages and nobility, and the feathers
and flowers of a thousand wonderful bonnets. A
011 one side of the church was a square of perhaps fifty feet
of SPHCC. From the back rose a big white column, with an
on it, ten feet above the
' ' f carved oak built up
flrdcdhentlsaldilcld dif palms and white lilies surrounded the pulpit
and were arranged back of the railing. A plain. red carpet
covered the floor. On the space before the pulpit was a rug
d b sixty noble ladies of Amsterdam-a square of
Eiiiriirdnevelviht and gold embroidery, with a border of the royal
B fore the pulpit was a short oaken railing, with a small
arms. C , ,
table covered with green velvet. On the left were six chairs,
fired for the marriage party. Behind them were some
rese . . ,
twenty chairs, upholstered in leather, displaying the lion ram-
. , h
pant of the Netherlands. They were occupied by t e ladies of
the Court. Their gowns, all decolletee, were of emerald and
orange, pale blue, white, and pink. They all Wore long white
loves and necklaces and had feathers and jewels 1n their hair.
lit was a handsome afray, but a richer display might be seen at
many balls in New York.
In the body of the church was a block of handsome blue and
gilt uniforms, worn by the officers of the Court.
In the larger section of the church, on the right of the pul-
pit, were several hundred Burgomasters and Aldermen of
Dutch cities, the majority in bottle green, with red and gold
trimmings. The corresponding sectionfto the left held the
members of the Senate and Chamber of Deputies. Facing the
left side of the pulpit, in front of the organ loft, sat the Diplo-
matic Corps, the first two rows containing the ladies of the
Diplomatic Circle. .In the third row sat the American Minis-
ter, Stanford N ewel, in plain evening dress. Gen. Porter, the
United States Ambassador to France, in similar attire, was on
his left, with the British Minister, Sir Henry Howard, on his
right. The United States Military Attache to the Netherlands,
Col. J. N . Whelan, was also present in full uniform.
Dr. Leyds, the representative of the Transvaal, had the most
prominent place in the row, with only the Spanish Minister,
Senor Baguer, between him and the British Minister. Sir
Henry Howard conversed with Mr. Newell during the hour of
waiting, but never looked at Dr. Leyds, A large section oppo-
site the diplomats, on the right of the pulpit, was filled by sev-
eral hundred guests, representing the nobility, leading families
engaged in commerce, and others connected with the army and
navy- The great majority were women, whose bonnets, gowns,
and fluttering fans looked like a huge gorgeous flower-bed.
The galleries around the three sides were filled with guests,
mast of the
gg of g
tiled an hom
nothing Cf thi
began to 51118,
sixteenth and S
While the C110
door were heh
party slowly ma
First came a
the bride, men ii
gowns, with a gr
Henry, walked t
diamond tiara on
neck with a big 4
white gloves to th
lilies ofthe valley
The Queen ant
groom wore the ui
Clhleau. More nt
Henry took the twg
The DUk9'S mother
gowned in white sat
ered with gold. on
tribe Cour' Chapin
th gray Whiske
theralling, and 0? I
e h - fre
C 5 a Dutcl
earthly an t
lm Wag mg
I of the Ioyal
Ere SIX chairs,
the ll0n ram.
ll the lifliesof
'F long white
111 their hair.
ll! be seen at
nme blue and
nt of the pul-
ed and gold
eft held the
at the Diplo-
adies of the
. Porter, the
tfire, was on
I 1 , g families
he afml' and
most of them men in evening dress. The
Officials, in dark blue uniforms, with gold epaulette
, s and broad
lacings of gold across their breasts and down their trousers
wearing swords and carrying chapeaux The W '
- y ere all stal-
wart, handsome men.
The seats, excepting a few chairs within the altar '1
rar , were
511ed an hour before noon. From the tremendous pipe-0rgan
solemn hymns with
ushers were Court
occasional strains of music floated out- ,
nothing of the joyous wedding spirit in them.
just before the wedding procession entered the Church the
great congregation arose and the choir of one hundred voices
began to sing, in six parts, to Hildack's music, the words of the
sixteenth and seventeenth verses of the first cha ,
While the choir was singing, the blue curtains of the main
door were held aside by the Court officials, and the bridal
party slowly marched down the aisle. -
First came a dozen couples of royal and noble relatives of
the bride, men in spectacular uniforms, women in rich colored
gowns, with a great array of jewels. Then, on the arm of Duke
Henry, walked the Queen, in white, silver, and green, a heavy
diamond tiara on her head, a rich necklace of diamonds on her
neck with a big diamond brooch on her bosom, and wearing
white gloves to the elbows. . In both hands she held a mass of
lilies ofthe valley and green, red, and long white satin ribbons.
The Queen and Duke bowed slightly to the right and left,
acknowledging the salutes of the congregation. The bride-
groom wore the uniform of a Dutch Admiral, and carried his
chapeau. More noble couples walked behind. e
When the party entered the chancel the Queen and Duke
Henry took the two central seats of the six already mentioned.
The Duke's mother was on his left-a healthy looking dowager,
gowned in white satin trimmed with brown fu-r and embroid-
ered with gold. On her left sat Grand Duke Vladimir, of Rus-
sia, a tall, bald man, with gray side whiskers, resembling the
Emperor of Austria. The bridegroom's brother, a tall, Ger-
man-looking Prince, with a light, blonde mustache, sat on the
Queen's right. On his right was the Queen MOUNT-
The Court Chaplain, Dr. Van der Vlier, a slender, aged man,
with gray whiskers, rose in the regulation black g0WI1 belllnd
the railing, and offered a long prayer in earnest tones. Then
the choir sang a Dutch hymn : " God bless you, blessed be your
earthly and eternal portion."
pter of Ruth
the Duke rose and the Queen re
After thls the Queen and
ved her right glove d1SClOSlDg an 1mmense Jewelled bracele
wrist The m1n1ster stretched out h1s arms and the
couple stepped forward a few paces standing on the embro1d
ered rug 1n front of the railing
The Queen had handed her bouquet to an aged lady 1n Walt
who la1d 1t on a chalr, and arranged the folds of her rms
tress gown, which trailed clear across the velvet rug, w1th the
gauzy whlte ve11 hang1ng over It
Duke Henry took the bride s right hand ln h1S left hand Wh1ch
rested on the h1lt of h1s sword For Several 1'I11I1UtCS they stood
there the sun stream1ng on them from the great w1ndows of
am glass and thousands of eyes fixed on them The deep,
1mpress1ve tones of the Chaplaln s vo1ce rang throughout the
church as he repeated the marrrage SCIVICC The only sound
whlch marred the ceremony was the sharp cl1ck1n g of cameras
1n the press gallery facmg the royal sextet all of whom notlced
the disturbance and looked annoyed
The Queen stood very erect Duke Henry shlfted h1s feet
nervously and played Wlth h1s sword 'lhe responses from the
brlde and brldegroom could not be heard Fmally the m1n1s
ter held out a gold plate from Wh1ch the Duke took a r1ng and
placed lt on the thlrd linger of the Queen s r1ght hand T e
Queen took another r1ng and sllpped It on the same linger of
the Duke s r1ght hand She made a very w1nn1ng p1cture, blush
1ng and becommg confused over the ceremomal w1th the r1ng,
as all brides are supposed to do Duke Henry was an awk
ward, but stalwart and manly figure Either he was forgetful
or badly tra1ned ln the part for the pastor had to g1VC h1m two
or three h1nts as to how to carry hlmself Those s1tt1ng near
enough to hear the responses descrlbe h1m as saymfr ja
Me1n Herr when he should s1mply have repl1ed Jah
F mally, as the Chaplam ralsed h1s arms 1n the attrtude of bless
ID g the couple sank on the1r knees and there was a great rustle of
relief after the tenslon of long l1sten1ng, throughout the church
The 1nvocat1on was brief The only words d1st1ngu1shable
were the names of Queen Wllhelmlna and Duke Henry This
ceremony had evldently not been rehearsed, because at 1ts con
cluslon, the Duke started to r1se and was almost stand1ng when
the Chaplam motloned h1m back, and he dropped on h1S knees
383111 tl-11'U1I1g very red and rema1n1ng kneel1ng while another
hYmH WHS Sung The words of this hymn were
glllelnrllhy fofgvd-n ,
Tillman ' and!
'C wi111f"""" w
U hallllfd than .Tb
utch Cuswlzn ,lm
W cmd solemn!
Calnestllian u l
f0lllth Psalm . n
lewnceup0U us' by ml
The feslffl bolt sharf o
llltleople has M
fl ' the wr
llelelle meh does not
liidislosmon of the ba
that clouds will 950
'This u1li0Ul which 'C
lmanded sacrifices. Tl
wwwy and people, and lhf
early loved mother. ln
lie will fall to your lot.
lwd 'l.ord, lift Thou ul
w It will be necemry fo
lleduty of marriage, m fy
relations. ln that relation
lllrl The PSalmist's pn,
have to bear your mumll 5
lleunlted, each having hi,
According to the mm,
lll Now only love an
lu wish this bond not to
Wllll Pla er. I p
nceupon L, ., Lord'
t "1eC'h1olain', nd
Clllg at One N
all Verse of p
he benedicdjilm Ill
I alher, Son, and H
on and the Duke ol!
S' and the
f her mis-
' dows of
ed his feet
a ring, and
th the ring,
35 an awk-
at its Con'
npather, look upon them always in lo
grant them Thy grace. The communion and the Spirit of Godi
be their portion forever." - .
ve. Son of the Father
Queen Wilhelmina and Duke Henry rose as the wife of the
Chaplain handed them a large, blue-bound Bible
with Dutch custom. They then walked back to their chairs,
'and the congregation also resumed their seats.
Then the Chaplain addressed the bridal couple for ten min-
utes, earnestly and solemnly. His text was apassage from the
Fourth Psalm : " Lord, lift Thou up the light of Thy coun-
tenance upon usf' . ' '
" The festal hour has arrived," said the pastor, " wherein the
entire people has its share of delight. The prayer contained in
the text embodies the essential conditions for lastin
happiness, which does not depend on external things, but on
the disposition of the heart. The prayer for the light of the
Lord's countenance seems to suggest some darkness, and it is
certain that clouds will show themselves, at times in the conju-
gal heaven. a
" This union, which we to-day are celebrating, has already
demanded sacrifices. The husband has had to leave his
country and people, and the bride has had to leave the side of a
dearly loved mother. In the future, too, be sure the reverses
of life will fall to your lot. Do not then forget the prayer of
David: ' Lord, lift Thou up the light of Thy countenance upon
us'.' It will be necessary for you, if you are to fullil thoroughly
the duty of marriage, to fulnl the duty of love in your mutual
relations. In that relation, man is the head and woman is the
heart. The Psalmist's prayer will also be your help when you
have to bear your mutual burdens, for, in marriage, two sinners
areunited, each having his and her own faults.
"According to the command of God, 'These two shall be
one.' Now only love can form and preserve this tie. But if
YOU wish this bond not to be loosened, your hearts mustbe '
filled with prayer. ' Lord, lift Thou up the light of Thy coun-
tenance upon us.' " .
After the Chaplain's address the Queen and the Duke sat,
glancing at one another occasionally, while the choir chanted
the last verse of Psalm xxxiii. Finally, the royal couple IOSC
for the benediction. After the invocation of the blessing of
the Father, Son, and Holy Ghost, there was a moment's hesita-
U011, and the Duke stepped forward, grasped the Cha-Plamis
hand, and shook it cordially. The Queen followed him and
also Shook his hand, with no air of royal condescension, but with
a grateful smile. The Minister bowed low over the hand of
the Queen, who bowed lower, almost kneeling.
After this, without anY family greetings, the Procession
quietly re-formed, and passed down the aisle, while the choir
Sang ahymn of Schiller's, to G1uck's joyful music. Before the
hymn was finished the last couple Of the TOY-31 famill' WQS gone
from sight, and with a great chattering and. hand-shaking, the
congregation poured into the aisles and hurried to the doors for
a sight of the procession returning to the palace.
The big state carriage in which the Queen Mother rode,
with six black horses drawing it, was just rolling away, and
the military band was playing " The Washington Post March,"
while cheers and shouting Hlled the air.
Luncheon was given in the palace after the church cere-
mony, the two families, the Ministers of State, and the witnesses
attending. The tables were loaded with State plate, gold and
silver, and beautifully decorated with white flowers. The
Queen Mother toasted the young couple and Prince Heinrich
The Queen and Prince Consort arrived at the railway station
with a party of guests 'at four o'clock in the afternoon and
boarded a special train waiting there to take them to Loo Palace.
To-night the populace is like a multitude of happy children.
Thousands are swarming through the principal streets, which
are nearly impassable, blowing horns, singing the National
hymn, following the bands, and smashing hats and lanterns.
Aged housewives and their husbands from the provinces are
joining hands with stylish city folk and dancing to the music of
street organs. There is considerable mild hilarity inspired by
wine, but no offensive drunkenness. Sailors, Hshermen, and
farmers wear their usual quaint costumes, and a few soldiers are
mixing with the crowds. j
At 8o'clock there was a turning from every direction toward
the Nalieveld entrance to the Bosch, where a display of fire-
works was in progress. ,
On all the principal streets are illuminated portraits of the
Queen, Duke fnow Princeil Henry, the Queen Mother, and
Duchess Maria, as well as the national arms.
The entire expenses of the wedding will be borne by the
royal family, without any government appropriation. They
tl tool! P aftus is su
hgllillg ap aif lllmdu
ee ago tween wilho
ld I 4
hich were kept ESI
hw S discovered
ltlaas our of order.
Tian Wwere keP' comm
ony to Y
I I the CCICIU
bsenceol extortion OU'
cewed is equalbi otlser
me former Ausman, eg
lhecitlr and made It 8
have been the reciplenlf
llany of the owners or
sion have announceo
ows and orphans of t'
In honor of her marri
tened the sentence
The Court Gazette p
ouncing that the Pri
:he Advisory State C4
The Queen and Duke
marriage contract, in act
thehushand as the head
ode for and educate 1
lgomises to obey the hus
ml Parllamejjt, she
Thgvell with hrm whe.
h contract also pr
tsband Interest on gft,
ceweno income from th
'I ll It isf 1
ence to the l1l1SbanZ1pm
h - HS
and.rel1nquiSheS the ri
, gold and
he music of
play of me'
traits 0 d
mme by the
amount to several hundred thousand guilders, including the
entire new Outfit for all the royal retmue, several State dinners,
and the important item of warming the church wher
many togk place. There, as in all the churches of Holland, no
heating apparatus is supplied for the regular services, and a
Week ago the air inside was even colder than the freezing air
outside, Queen Wilhelmina ordered several stoves to be put
in, which were kept fired to their full capacity for a week.
It was discovered some days ago that the mechanism of the
Organ was out of order, and several experts summoned to The
Hague were kept constantly employed in tuning and preparing
the instrument. They managed to get it into condition in time
for the ceremony to-day. A
A noteworthy feature of the holiday season here is the entire
absence of extortion on the part of hotels and shopkeepers, and
the warm-hearted hospitality with which all strangers are re-t
ceived is equally observable. The Dutch journalists rented
the former Austrian legation, one of the handsomest houses in
the city, and made it a club for foreign correspondents, who
have been the recipients of universal kindness.
Many of the owners of stands on the route of the Wedding pro-
cession have announced that the proceeds will be given to the
widows and orphans of the Boer soldiers killed in South Africa.
In honor of her marriage Queen Wilhelmina has pardoned or
lightened the sentences of three hundred and sixty-four
The Court Gazette publishes a decree signed by the Queen
announcing that the Prince of the Netherlands will have a seat
in the Advisory State Council.
The Queen and Duke Henry have bound themselves by the
marriage contract, in accordance with the statutes, to recognize
the husband as the head of the matrimonial union, and to pro-
vide for and educate the children of the union. - The wife
PT0mises to obey the husband, but, by a special recent act of the
l?utch Parliament, she is exempted from the usual promise
im wherever he deems it best to live."
e the cere-
to dwell with h
The contract also provides that the Queen shall allow the
hlisband interest on fifty million guilders, and that he shall re-
ceive no income from the State except in the case of the Queen's,
death. It is further provided that the Queen shall yield obedi-
EHCC to the husband as Wife, but not as Queen 3 and the hus-
an . ' ' -
d Tellnquishes the right to administer the wife's property.
- ,,A U A .9 e ., If l .
lf A ,f wk-Z dig 1.
.fl kk 64,5 l
as f-S2-J r "
ll .If-'l', I Ny t . 3
TO THE BRIDE QUEEN, WILI-IELMINA.
There is no lovelinessthat can compare
With the white splendor of a wedding eve.
There is no wondrous whiteness half so fair
As lily wishes that good fairies weave.
To-day let fall the fetters of old care,
N o more shall tristful reminiscence grieve.
Nor shall one frowning morrow us deceive,
While shines thy soul upon the world's despair.
Accept, O Queen, the plaudits of these rimes
Amid the carillons of large acclaim
That greet thy waking to a dawning year gp
Scatter, sweet bells, the music of your chimes,
And let our happiness ring loud and clear,
Making glad music with thy golden name. I
LE.ONARD CHARLES vAN NOPPEN.
February 7, Igor,
r 50 men
ht about 8.30
Van Dyke, called
ing been published
ing of the minutes
annual report whit
Committee on Fin
The Secretary I1
if uring thelagi
lftll TCPOI-ted .
ustice Henry: img
Tihiamg S kms'
llwhom Iglentginerp 0
:early ready for PEE
at t ?
f Ntffsiees. e '
i A, -
, f jf , ki A - -
i bm? si
Sixteenth Etnnual meeting.
I-IE Sixteenth Annual Meeting of the Society
was held in the Red Room at Delmonico's,
on Monday evening, April 8, 1901. About
I 5o members were present.
At about 8.30 o'clock the President, Dr. Henry
Van Dyke, called the meeting to order.
The proceedings of the last annual meeting hav-
ing been published in full in the Year Book the read-
ing of the minutes was dispensed With.
The Treasurer presented an abstract of his
annual report which had been duly audited by the
Committee on Finance.
, The Secretary read the following report :
THE SECRETARYS REPORT.
An unusually large number of our members have
died during the past year. Twenty-three have
been reported, including one of our Trustees,
lUffiCe Henry R. Beekman, Major-General Van
Vltet, our Vice-President for the Army, General
Wllliam S. Stryker, of Trenton, N. J., and others
0fWh0m mention will be made in the Year Book,
nearly TCH-Cly for publication. ..
Our membership at last report was 832
Elected during the year .... 2l
Died . . - 23
Resigned. . - 7
Present membership ..... 823
The Treasurer's Report which was sent you with
the notice of this meeting shows that the receipts
for the year were 547'89.20, and the disbursements
54449.10 The cash on hand was 5I537.9I. We
have invested bonds of a par value of 58000, at a
cost of 58416.50 the present market value of which
is considerably more than 59000.
In the last Year Book appears a correspondence
with the Secretary of the Treasury in reference to
placing in the new Custom House the Holland
Society tablet that had been erected on the building
occupying the site of the old Dutch Fort at Bowl-
The Society of Colonial Wars had voted five
hundred dollars to erect a tablet on that new build-
ing and had obtained permission from the Govern-
ment so to do, overlooking the fact that we had
already pre-empted that historic site. Your Secre-
tary called the attention of the officers of the
Society of Colonial Wars to our action in the mat-
ter, and they promptly and courteously abandoned
their purpose and decided to erect their memorial of
early Dutch days in another location.
By direction of the Secretary of the Treasury,
Mr. Cass Gilbert, the architect, is conferring with
10111, In t 5 c0
M DEAR h
Crist ? rr
he hind of mo
Pom to this WSU"
rrdproballly Pm 0
old Dutch Fort AIU
Of this, however
mere fragment and
anytevrdence of the
were preserved and
them might be in
rsarelrc If you
please let me know a
hat your messenger
the of the Supenn
House srte on Bowlm
fSigned Cass Gil
The brick is ngw in
In the Year Book
Amsterdam frgm the 0
H1ourCify Han' The
E6 that the Colonial
ESC records F
lW3l'C when he had 4
In the cu,-,ent Yes'
facts of other H
I . 2 I ' V 1
'as sem Y0l1nitl
that the receipts
de nf 33000, ata
KCI value nl which
i in relerencetn
ruse the Holland
ed on the building
tch Fort at llnnl-
hgd voted in
30 that new build
from the Govern-
laa that We lll
. Y fSenn
gm on fthe
. - nn-
s conlfffllg ll I
, 'jf' I l
your Secretary as to the best location for the tab-
let. In- this connection the following letter has
5 ecial rnterest '
NEW YORK, March 27, IQOI.
MR. THEODORE M. BANTA,
Secretary, Holland Society of New York,
Mv DEAR SIR: In the excavation for the new
Custom House, this city, a few days ago some Old
masonry was found at a considerable depth below
the surface. It was built of old Dutch brick laid in
shell-lime mortar. The method of construction,
the kind of mortar and the shape of the brick all
point to this masonry as being of a very early period
and probably part of the foundations of the original
old Dutch Fort Amsterdam.
Of this, however, we cannot be sure, as it was a
mere fragment and not extensive enough to give
any evidence of the plan. Several of the bricks
were preserved and it occurs to me that one of
them mightbe interesting to the Holland Society
as a relic. If you care to have one of these bricks,
please let me know and I will give instructions so
that your messenger, calling a few days later at the
office of the Superintendent at the new Custom
House site on Bowling Green, can obtain one.
I Yours very truly, R
QSignedj Cass Gilbert, Architect.
The brick is now in the Society's room.
In the Year Book for 1900 'we published ab-
stracts of the Grphans Court Records of New
Amsterdam from the originals in the Clerk's office
in our City Hall. The Secretary notes with pleas-
ure that the Colonial Dames propose to publish
these records in full-a fact of which he was un-
aware when he had the abstracts made.
In the current Year Book there will be found ab-
stracts of other records of the Dutch efdgzme 1n our
ts of Land from the Indians
city, consisting Of GI'-HU
and from the Burgomasters, Indexes of Grantors
and Grantees, Mortgagofs and Moftgagees Of
lands for all years in which the recorded convey-
ances have been preserved, together with a few
miscellaneous transactions. This completes the
publication of abstracts of all the Dutch records
we know of in the City Clerk's office. It is greatly
to be desired that the city 21Ufh01'itiCS Should Publish
all the early records in full.
During the past year we have made arrange-
ments with Columbia University by which the cus-
tody of our Dutch books has been transferred
during our pleasure to its Library. This will make
available to Dutch students and others this valu-
able collection, including the unique and interesting
Grotius Bibliography presented to us by our fellow-
member Hon. Robert B. Roosevelt.
Under the auspices of our Society Columbia
University has given during the past few weeks an-
other course of lectures on Dutch Literature by Mr.
Van Noppen, in the lecture room of the Reformed
At the December meeting of the Trustees, on
the suggestion of the Secretary, it was voted to
send an address of congratulation to Queen Wil-
helmina on the occasion of her marriage. Our
President, Dr. Van Dyke, prepared a most felicitous
address, which was read to you at our last banquet.
This was exquisitely engrossed and bound in an al-
bum and sent through our American Minister at
We received courteous acknowledgment from
the Queen through her Minister.
The Year Book will contain the correspondence,
t ncC0mPaiil bca
T t We are Undf
C nbieitllow In
hurcheg of Tap
, ' xes
hand, to which ll
He has just st
records of the K
now possess trans
in existence of thi
land County. Di
tion of these recon
them with his own
which the Society :
EX'.lUdg6 M. Vai
oi the Committee 04
The Committee on N
rustees of the Holland
llP0rts that if recomm
on of the Hogan d
All of which
D. B, 51
ew weeks an-
ture by Mr.
as voted to
nd in HU al'
' 79 A
accompanied by illustrations showing in half-tgnie
the artistic beauty of the work. A '
We are under renewed obligations to our vener-
able fellow member, Rev. Dr. David Cole, of Yonkers,
fgfmerly our Vice-President for Westchester County.
He published in the Hzklory of Rockland Cozmzjf,
Ngw York, the records of baptisms in the Dutch
churchesof Tappan,rClarkstown, etc. These were
without indexes. Some time ago he made up a
complete index to all these baptisms, and presented
to us a manuscript copy thereof written by his own
hand, to which he added a list of -all marriages in
Tappan, etc., of which he could discover the record.
I-le has just sent us a manuscript copy of the
recordsof the Kakiat Dutch Church, so that we
now possess transcripts of all the records that are-
in existence of the early Dutch churches of Rock-
land County. Dr. Cole himself made the transla-
tion of these records from the Dutch and 'copied
them with his own hand--an invaluable service for
which the Society should feel grateful.
V THEODORE lVl. BANTA, Secretary.
Ex-judge lVf. Van Hoesen presented the report
ofthe Committee On Nominations as follows :
NEW YORK, March 17, 1901.
The Committee on Nominations, chosen by the Board of
Trustees of the Holland Society for the year Igor, respectfully
reports that it recommends for election at the next annual elec-
tion of the Holland Society, to be held on April 8th, Igor, the
following. ticket 3
All of which is respectfully submitted. ,
GEORGE M. VAN HOESEN, Committee
'D. B. ST. JOHN ROOSA, p on
GEORGE VAN WAGENEN
JOHN R. VAN BUSKIRK, ,-
FOR PRESIDENT :
JOHN H. STARIN.
Theodore M. Banta.
Arthur H. Van Brunt.
Robert B. Roosevelt, , Robert A. Van Wyck,
John L. Riker, George G. De Witt,
Commodore P. Vedder.
FOR VICE-PRESIDENTS :
New York. . .
Kings Connfy . .
Queens Cozengf . .
Wesfenesier Connzy .
Orange County . .
Dzelehess Cozenzfy . .
Ulsfer Cozenzy .
Greene Conngf .
Albany Counzy' . .
Rensselaer Cazenzjle .
Selzeneefaajf Cozenzfy .
Monzfgomery Coangf A.
Onandaga Counzfy ' .
Hudson. Cozenzfy, N. jf.
Bergen County, .
Passaie Couniy, N. ff. - . . '
Essex Connzjf, N jf.
Monmozellz County, N. . Q
Phz'!aa'eQlzz'a, Pa. .
JOHN L. RIKER.
HENRY A. BOGERT.
CHARLES R. DUSENBERRY.
CHARLES F. VAN INWEGEN
JACOB LE FEVRE.
PHILIP V. VAN ORDENQ'
THOMAS J. VAN ALSTINE.
SEYMOUR VAN SANTVOORD
JAMES R. TRUAX.
JOHN D. WENDEL.
JOHNC VAN DUYN.
N WARREN HARDENBERGH
ROBERT I. HOPPER.
JOHN B. VAN WAGENEN.
WILLIAM E. TRUEX. '
THEODORE VOORHEES. -
United Sfates Army .... GEN. HENRY C. HAS13R'OUCK.r f
Unz?ea'.Staz'esNa1Jy . ' . . ' . CHAPLAIN ROSWELL R. HOES.
Mr. Theodore M. Banta presented a ticket which
differed from the foregoing only in the substitution 1,
of the name of Arthur H. Van Brunt as trustee, in
the place Of Commodore P. Vedder.
- Van w
I D Yeh,
F. VAN INWEGEN
. Vu ALsT1NE.
SWELL R- HOES'
, ticket which
gs Uugree, if'
" OOM PAUL" KRUGER,
PRESIDENT OF THE SouTH AFRICAN REPUBLIC
Rx S, E' W
1 . A
The nomination of Mr. Van Brunt was seconded
by Mr, Frank Hasbrouck, of Poughkeepsie, and
the nomination of ex-Senator Vedder was seconded
by eX,Judge Augustus Van Wyck and Mr. G. D.
B, Hasbrouck, of Kingston.
The President appointed as tellers of the election
, Messrs, William lVl. I-loes and Alexander R. Gulick.
a The polls- were opened for one half hour, and
at the close the tellers reported that 141 ballots had
been cast, and that Commodore P. Vedder had
been elected trustee by a vote of 74 to 67 for Ar-
thur l-I. Van Brunt,-all the other officers having
been elected unanimously. A .
Col. William L. I-Ieermance paid an eloquent
tribute to thebravery and patriotism of the people'
of the South African Republics in their heroic
defence against the aggression of the British Em-
pire, and offered the following resolution, which
without dissent was referred to the Trustees with
"As a practical expression of our sympathy for the Boers
who are waging so gallant a war against GreatlBritain in de--
fence of their homes, their country and their birthright, the
Trustees of the Holland Society are directed to expend from
the funds of the Society one thousand dollars in such manner
gs shall best relieve the Wants of the families of those who in
h . . . . . 1
out Africa are maintaining the brave and unequal struggle
C ' . ,
Of right against might' "
M11 john W. Vrooman said :
" There is one thing upon which We can all agree,
and that is that President Van Dyke is a royal and
filiolly good fellow, and, in accordance with custom,
m - 4
Ove that a committee of three be appointed to
Prellare a suitabl
e minute to be spread upon the
record, and that a copy be presented tO President
The motion was unanimously carried, it being left
for the incoming President to name the committee.
President Starin appointed as the Committee,
Messrs. Vrooman, Roosa, and De Witt.
Dr. Van Dyke, referring to the first President of
the Society, Judge Hooper C. Van Vorst, whom he
had invested with the presidential badge at the
Annual Banquet at the Brunswick, January 8, 1889,
an account of which is found on pages 182, etc., of
the Year Book for 1888-1889, said :
" It was an honor and a privilege to be permitted
to decorate with that badge of office a man who
stood so high in the affection and esteem of all of us.
"I trust that the memory which he left, the
example which he set, will always exemplify the
spirit of the Holland Society, and so shall we peek
the honor, the good name of that Society high and
clear in this community. I hope that we shall all
do what we can to make the Society honored and
" I desire to express to you my very sincere and
hearty thanks for choosing me as your presiding
officer, though a resident of an adjacent town in
New Jersey, not any longer a citizen of New York.
I have had but few qualities of value, but I have
had one which I would not yield to any man,
and that is a sincere affection and respect for the
purpose and spirit of the Holland Society. I sin-
cerely desire to see it take and hold the high place
that belongs to it in this city as the Society which
represents the oldest,-and am I wrong in saying
here ?-the truest and strongest blood of New
I J my .
r will Comm
V licPresid6ncy.0f l
tlurther ifs 'nw
A tflhn H stayin
I no., declafft
lmonlC0 5 note
p .FJ .
3, U V :H a-7, '
Y Q 51-'
F' t' "2
ll :v ," .
.4 1 thank youtgentlemen, for having so patiently
endured my rigzme for a year, and I
Society will continue to prosper and succeed under
the presidency of r one who will do all in his power
to further its interests, your new President, Mr,
john H. Starin. y , i
" I now declare this meeting adjourned."
After adjournment the members enjoyed one of
Delmonico's noted collations. u
am sure the
r THEODORE M. BANTA, Secreimfy.
I. its .
Ll l 1399
in his yaflfl.
hment of 1115
he bills of
Huey, m ill
" After the war, he continued in the arm 0 h' , 1
Staff in the Indian service, until mustered oiit al1FciEtblie'alifEe1i1S
worth, Kansas, July 31, 1865. He th "
business 1n Pittsburgh Pa. and b n epgaged in the Iron
, 1 , 7 A Su sequently in the
of Connellsville coke, in which he continued ' manufacture
, until ret' i f
business in 1899.5 h k f If pg rom
H - '
Companion c oonma er was endowed with th 1' '
that endeared him to his subordinates with We qua lugs
C , , out 'ii
respect and obedience, and his example, both iirrihceefiocfldheiig
battle and in camp, inspired those about him t b
, A A 0 etter service
and braver deeds. A genial companion, his duties' brought
him in touch with aA large army circle, whose acquaintance
ripened into friendship that continued as l
A ong as helived. His
31-my companions took preference on all occasions, and his
shops and works were manned with old soldiers man 'of ' h
. 9 , Y W Om
had followed hlm through the dangers of the battlefield.
"Ten years before his death he gave up active business, and,
leaving his home in Uniontown, Pa. located ' Pl ' ' '
A g , in ainfield, NJ.,
to be in close touch with his children during their educational
life. About three years ago he was severely ill withthe' grippe,
and seemingly recovered, but the seeds of disease remained,
and a recurrence of the attack terminated in his 'unti l
U A , me y and
greatly regretted death at his home in Plainfield " M '
A in ' ay, 1899,
at which place he was buried with a soldier's honorsf 'A - f
" Companion Schoonmaker married Anna Bella' Dalzell of
Pittsburgh, Pa., on February 8, I372, who, with fourfsoAns,Asur-
vives him. ' A .h
" W. G. MCCANDLESS, . f '
Major 5th Penna. Cavalry. ,.
"' WM. P. HERBERT, I
Captain 139th Pennalnfantry. Af
HTHOMAS R. KERR, B, 'A
I Captain 14th Penna.,'Cavalry.A
" By command of ' . .. .
Brevet Major-General D. MCM. GREGG, U.S.V-f
"JOHN P. N1cHoLsoN, .
Brevet Lieutenant-Colonel,U. S. V..
. " Rerorder. "
REV. PETER STRYKER, who was Vice-,President
of the Society for Monmouth County, NSW JCFSSY'
in 1897, died suddenly at Asbury Park, March 25
1900. He had been indisposed for several weeks.
but his condition was not considered ser1-0uS. . He
needed rest and of late his pulpit had beenfilled
by 8 Supply. I-Ie was out the day before he filed
. A A A A A M, ,,.... .4 - . n ,.. A.,-..-. -...-f
- , , , ' ..,, . A , - ,, .. .. - ... ., . .. , 4. .- A. .. .........,,-,-...-. ..
,A - A V - N , A . -A , ,...'., A A A A 2 14-- '- . .- 'A -- . - - A A3 ' 44 gggg, , - , 4 , AA A AA AA A A . A A AAA. 3,4 N4,,,,,,,,.,,..,.-,,v,.,............-1-.M -----
,, N Aa ' ' 4 I A .1 . ,j,M43..4.'.-,H 3, la, 1,14 Q-1a-:.-If-an-ov-ff! eu 1 .1 A - ' ' " A A - ' ri Y " , , , .
d'd not complain of feeling any worse than
2331.1 About midnight he awoke and complained
h' wife of feeling badly and asked her to give
to is I , .
him some medicine. 'He continued to grow weaker
d medical aid was summoned, but it was of no
Zgail and he died about one o'clock Sunday morn-
ing. The cause of death was eart isease. . u
The following sketch 1S from the Ciwfzsizaoz
" Dr. Stryker was the son of Rev. Herman B. Stryker and was
born at Fairfield, N. I., April 8, 1826. He graduated from
Rutgers College in, 1845 and from the. New Brunswick Semin-
ary in 1848, and served continuously 1n the pastorate, passing
'h t intermission from one charge to another for nearly
fifty-lliivo years. The succession of charges were in the Re-
formed. Church : the Third Raritan, N. I. ', Rhinebeok, N. Y. ,
Broome Street and Thirty-fourth Street, New York City , then
for twenty-one years in the Presbyterian Church, in North
Broad Street, Philadelphia, First Rome, N. Y. , First Sara-
N Y and Andrew Presbyterian, Minneapolis,
toga Springs, . ., u
Minn. Returning to the Reformed Church in 1889, he for six
years served the church he had built, the Thirty-fourth Street,
of this city, and thence in 1896 went to the church by the sea,
in whose pastorate he died.
"Wherever he served he accomplished memorable results.
Blessed with health, in fifty years he was kept out of his pulpit
only four Sundays by illness, genial and winning in his per-
sonality, faithful and Scriptural in his preaching, a pastor with
unusual tact, ever watching for souls, he, in all the churches he
served was continually adding to the membership, receiving in
the half century over zzoo persons, more than half of whom
were by confession of their faith. This average of over forty
per year, or twenty per year on confession, is a very excep-
tional record. More than this, Dr. Stryker was a leader of his
people, inciting them to worthy undertakings, and in conse-
quence left in nearly every one of his charges some material
improvement, a monument to his inspiring energy. It seems
most fitting that in his last charge-that of Asbury Park-be-
fore going hence he should have been permitted to see practi-
cally completed the new chapel which adds so much to. the
comfort and commodiousness of the church.
. Yltality, alertness, whole-hearted consecration were charac-
ter1st1c traits, and Dr. Stryker never grew old, for him there
was no 'dead 1ine,' until the call came from the Master,
Come up h1gher.' He possessed an unusual combination of
g1fts'and they served to win, for him the love and confidence
of his brother ministers and of his people, to make his pastor-
,tes excel?-lie d
in Igfgsglejan 1
lie Moderator' '
. 5 .
. t ns
his pr05er hear
cheer T0 many h ,I
in the Church Y
refgilewas an ear:
reform, and gave O
fully to the very 004
iarly extended and.
suddenness and sh
translation from can
CHARLES H or
13, 1900, in New
President for M ic
born in New Bru
,grandson of Davi
elution. He was
lege Grammar S
the oftice of Dr.
wards entered the
was graduated fro
ll 1350, receiving
tme. He pract-
WQ0d, afterwards .
Pm, and snail
ferr Mellen? QQ
he State MedS0Clt
gate to the 'QI
tration, of walgdhl
is th no
51 allll hae
ll tht lie.
he for six
ty the sea,
n his per-
tionall fruitful, and to procure him many unsou ht
ZES0iZ,ceEI'he dhygree of Doctor of Divinity was given ,ham
in 1866 by the Univers1ty.of New York. The Synods of
the Presbyterian Church, 1n whose bounds he- served, made
him.M0derator, and in 1895 his own mother church elected
him President of its General Synod. '
' " Dr. Stryker withal was a ready and ever acceptable writer,
and Contributions from his facrle pen have enriched the col-
umns of Tlze Ifziellzgemer and of other periodicals, all
through the years. Hrs verse was as graceful and pleasing as
his prose, and a book of poems, Words of Comfori, has carried
cheer to many hearts. Some of his' hymns have found a place
in the church hymnaries, and will serve to keep him, in
remembrance. S . 4 .
"He was an earnest and efiiclent laborer 1n the temperance
reform, and gave of his time, speech and pen freely for this and
cognate causes. He toiled on cheerfully, trustingly and use-
fully to the very end, and was permitted to round out a pecul-
iarly extended and fruitful ministry with a death which in its
suddenness and slightness of preliminary pain was a happy
translation from earth to heaven." .
CHARLES HOLBERT VOORHEES, M. D., died May
13, IQOO, in New Brunswick, N. He 'was Vice-
President for Middlesex County in 1891. He was
born in New Brunswick August 3, 1824, and was a
,grandson of David-Voorhees, a soldier of the Rev-
olution. He was graduated from the Rutgers Col-
lege Grammar School in 1842, studied medicine in
the office of Dr. William Van Deursen, and after-
wards entered the jefferson Medical College and
was graduated from that institution in the spring
Of 1850, receiving the degree of Doctor of Medi-
cine. He practised his profession first at Spots-
Wopd, afterwards at Plainfield N. J., and Philadel-
Phla, Pa., and finally, since 1855, in New Brunswick.
Dr. Voorhees was a member of the Middlesex
C0ltHty. Medical Society, was president of that or-
gantzation in 1870 and an annual representative
Of lt 1n the conventions of the New jersey
State Medical Society from 1868 to 1878. From
the State Medical Society he had been a dele-
gate to the State Societies of Vermont and
Pelhnsylvania and to the American Medical As-
SOCIHUOH, of which he was a member. He' was
a member of the Ninth International Medi-
cal Congress, which met at Washington in
September, 1887, and was elected Vice-President
of Section III., on Military and Naval Surgery and
' ' 'h h read a paper, "Are
Medicine, before whic C
wounds from explosive balls of such a character as
to justify International laws against their use P "
D Voorhees had always been interested in mil-
itary matters. In his early manhood he was First
' t of the Neilson Guards Qartilleryj in
1845, and afterwards on General Sanderson s staff,
with the title of major. . .
In I862 he entered the service of his country as
a medical officer and served during the War of the
Rebellion. He was present at the battles of Fair
Oaks, Gaines Mill, and Savage Station, at the
latter place he was taken prisoner and confined in
Libby Prison and on Belle Isle until -exchanged,
He was also present at Cold Harbor, and in the
engagements before Richmond.
In local medical circles Dr. Voorhees has always
enjoyed prominence. He was County Physician
for sixteen years, a member of the Board of Health
for many years, and was a member of the staff of the
Catholic Hospital and of the John Wells Memorial
Dr. Voorhees was a member, also, of many so-
cieties of a scientific, literary, and social character.
He was one of the oldest living members of Union
Lodge, NO..IQ, F. 8: A. M., and a member of the
Piethessophian Society of Rutgers College, the
Phi Beta Kappa Society of Rutgers College, in
which he filled every office from secretary to presi-
dent, the New jersey State Microscopical Society,
of which he had been vice-president, the New
Brunswick Historical Club, of which he was
SeCf'et3fY fffl' ten years, the New Jersey His-
torlcal S0C1CtY, the New Jersey Sanitary As-
Emciation, the Charity Organization Society of
hew Brunswick and one of its Board of Managers,
t e New ICFSCY Society for the Prevention of
He Was 'f I
'H and lltf
fl C u 7
wzkkyn as Sim
Sefozkes of A
tain Peter If
killed by the
one of the m
Until age a
shot with fow
-Society in ja
Mai' 27, 1900.
Fmbfff, 9, 1821,
imh1S youth C
year he receiv
furnished on C
Specially f0r t
was of incorru
p I of
. 11 all th
tions with :hge
Cruelty to Animals, the American Association
forthe Advancement of Sc1ence,. the New York
Geographical Society, the American Geographi-
Ca1Society, the local State and American Medical
Societies, the Amer1can Academy of Political and
Social Science, and of the Sons of the American Rev-
olution. He was also a vestryman in the Church
of Sf, john the Evangelist. -
I-Ie was the author of numerous papers on scien-
tific and literary subjects, of which may be men-
tionedz. " The Maslodoh Gzlgemlezesf' " W001fa1fz',"
" Ihslzhel amel Animal fhlellzQgehee," U Physiology
meal Chemzlvlffy M Plame Lie," " The Passeef D0-
meslziusf' " S6Z7ZZ.lLZlZb7'L he the Czly of New Bafzms-
wighf' "Slmlzes he Baez'e1fzbl0gy," "f1'zlvl01fy of lhe
New Bvfmeswzkh Hzklorzkal Club," " The Lyfe asml
Seffvzkes of Captain Hayley," and a sketch of Cap-
tain Peter Voorhees, of the Continental Army,
killed by the Queen's Rangers under Lieutenant-
Colonel Sincoe, October 29, 1789. -
Dr. Voorhees had travelled extensively, and was
one of the members of the Holland Society who
was received with a grand ovation in Holland.-
Until age and inf1rmities prevented, he was an
ardent sportsman, a good horseman, and a crack
shot with fowling piece and pistol.
EBENEZER LANE C00PER, who united with the
Society in january, 1890, died at Stamford, Conn.,
May 27, 1900. He was born in New York, Nov-
frmber, 9, 1821, and entered the hardware business
in his youth continuing therein until 1878. In that
year he received from Washington the appointment
Of government inspector andexaminer of supplies
furnished on contracts with the Indian Department.
His long training in the hardware business fitted him
Specially for the requirements of this position. He
was of incorruptible integrity, undeviating in his
Convictions of right and wrong.
' In all the seventeen years of his official connec-
tions with the government not one of his deciSiO11S
was reversed. When in 1895, from failing health,
he resigned, the authorities at Washington 'in ac-
cepting his resignation made mention of this fact
and referred to his inflexible honesty and trust-
worthiness in language of the highest encomium. p
PETER LE FEVER VAN WAGENEN died at his
home in Poughkeepsie, N. Y., Sunday june Io,
19oo. Death resulted from a congestive chill and
He was one of Poughkeepsie's best known busi-
ness men. He went there from Ulster County
and had- been engaged in various kinds of busi-
ness there for thirty years. He was best known
as a dealer in meat, and later in ice. He was a
man of rugged health and vigorous industry. He
was a prominent free mason and took great pride
in that order. The news of his death shocked the
business community, as he was always a cheerful,
robust man. In his home he was one of the
kindest husbands and fathers.
CORNELIUS C. VAN RUYPEN, who became a mem-
ber of the Holland Society October 27, 1887, died
at his home in jersey City Heights, New jersey,
june 17, IQOO, in his eighty-eighth year. He was
born in Bergen, New Jersey, April 8, 1813.
He was a descendant of Juriaen Tomassen from
Reypen, who came to America from Holland in the
Spoifed Cow in April, 1663. His grandfather,
Daniel Van Reypen, was a lieutenant inthe New
jersey Militia during the Revolution, was taken pris-
oner by. the Tories and locked 'up in the old Sugar
House in. New York. lVIr. Van Ruypen never held
any pOl1t1C3.lOfHCC, but he was the first Whig candi-
date for sheriff when Hudson County was organized
In 1349, and was beaten byonly one vote. He was
9g representative man in the community in which he
l1VCd, and was universally esteemed for his upright-
ness and integrity. He was much interested in
church work, and, for the greater part of his life,
SI hm, ms.
nys a tltrlu,
IS me oi the
M He was
served either as deacon, elder, or tl-
Dutch Reformed Church of Bergen.eaS1lfIi3rd?iCi
his ancestral home in Bergen, which has been the
family residence for six generations.
I-Ie leaves a son, VVilliam Knickerbocker Sur-
geon-General of the Navy, a member of theil-101-
land Society, and two married daughters,
HARMAN WORTMAN VEEDER died October 15,
9 At a meeting of the Schenectady Branch of the
Holland Society of New York held Wednesda
October 17, Igoo, to take suitable action respecting
the death of Harman W. Veeder, the following
resolutions of respect were unanimously adopted :QQ
" Whereas the Schenectady Branch of the Holland Society of
New York has again suffered loss in the removal by death of an
esteemed member, Harman W. Veeder, one of the youngest in
"Resolved, That we express our deep sorrow at the untimeli-
ness of his death, when he was upon the very threshold of man-
hood and surrounded by all that lends attractiveness to life,-
that we extend our profound sympathy to the home from which
he has been withdrawn so soon after its establishment, and that
we also bear testimony to his marked ability as a man of busi-
ness, his enterprise as a citizen, and particularly to the kindli-
ness and geniality of his nature, by which we became attached
to him as a comrade, and to that charitableness which made so
many of the needy his debtors. U
"Res0Zvea1 That these Resolutions be spread upon the minutes
of the Society, and that acopy of them be sent to the family of
the deceased, and to the parent Society, also that they be
printed in the city papers.
" JAMES R. TRUAX, . H
" JAMES A. VAN VoAs'r, Cammzliee.
" JACOB W. CLUTE,
Adjutant-General WILLIAM SCUDDI-313 STRYKER
died at his home in West State Street in TYCIHOH
N. J., October 29, Igoo. He had been 1ll for four
days. His health was affected by overwork. The
Organizing of the New Jersey soldiers for the
Spanish-American War fell heavily on him, and his
strength was overtaxed and he became ill. Soon
after his recovery he again took up his work.
He was born in Trenton, July 6, 1838. He was
d t d at the College of New Jersey, now
e uca e , .
Princeton University, graduating from there in
1853. He had commenced the study o aw and
had nearly completed the course when the Civil
War broke out. He entered the military service in
res onse to the first call for troops. He assisted in
anizin the Fourteenth Regiment, New Jersey
Qfiiciilunteeiii, and in February, 1863, was ordered to
' ' d 'd -d
Hilton Head, S. C., and made major an ai e e-
camp to Major-General Gilmore, then in command
of the Tenth Army Corps. He participated in the
capture of Morris Island and the attack on Fort
Wagner. Subsequently he was ordered North on
account of illness and placed in charge of the
Pay Department at Columbus, Ohio. He was
brevetted lieutenant-colonel for meritorious services,
and resigned in june, 1866.
He was the oldest Adjutant-General in point of
service in the National Guard of the United States
and had an extended acquaintance in military
circles. He was appointed Adjutant-General of
New Jersey, April 12, 1867, and was brevetted
Major-General February 9, 1874. By successive
appointments of various governors, of different
politics, he was continued in the office which he so
highly adorned, until his death. Immediately upon
entering on the duties of his office he set about
perfecting the war records of New Jersey, and in
1872 issued a stout octavo volume containing lists
of officers and men of New jersey in the Revolu-
tionary War. In 1876 he issued two large quarto
volumes of 1930 pages, giving the rosters and de-
tails of service of Jerseymen in the Civil War.
For many years he had been perfecting the Revolu-
tionary l1sts, and had also compiled records of the
service of jerseymen in the Colonial Wars, the
Whiskey Insurrection of 1794, the War of 1812,
and the Mexican War, which he hoped to have
of lille .
in social i
an ideal Crl
paring to vig
when he w
standing in t,
for the street
sank to the fl
Study and a I
death had bet
and if had
:ad referred I
ltd in 1- M.
k 0Il F1111
If ol tie
h he so
n evo U.
ublished this year. In 18 8 he ub '
Edmirable and exhaustive agcountpof illileieldiasitlleiosi
Trenton and Princeton. His separate publicatior?
on historical subjects number about twenty each and
all exhibiting the true spirit of historicaliresearch
as well as a pleasing literary style. In 1899 he rei
Ceived from Princeton University the honorary de-
gree of LL.D. General Stryker had been President
of the Trenton Battle Monument Association since
1384 5 President of the New jersey Society of the
Cincinnati since 1897 3 President of the New jersey
Historical Society from 1897. He had been 3
member of the New York Genealogical and Bio-
graphical Society for many years. . He was 3
Fellow of the Royal Society of London, and was
an honorary or active member of most of the
historical societies of this country. He was distin-
guished and strikingly handsome in his personal
appearance, was most attractive and accomplished
in social intercourse 5 was a sincere friend, and was
an ideal Christian gentleman.
Rev. Dr. GEORGE DURYEA HULST, for thirty-one
years pastor of the South Bushwick Reformed
Church, at Bushwick Avenue and Himrod Street,
Brooklyn, died November 5, IQOO. He was pre-
paring to visit the sick members of his congregation
when he was stricken with apoplexy. He was
standing in the doorway of his library, fully dressed
for the street, and was talking with his two daugh-
ters. Suddenly he straightened up, and then slowly
sank to theifloor. He was carried to a couch in his
study and a physician summoned. The latter said
death had been almost instantaneous. U .
Dr. Hulst always appeared in the best of spirits,
and it had been only a few days before, in
conversation with members of his church, that he
had referred to his remarkably good health- He
had practically never known a sick day. .
He was one of the best known ministers in the Re-
formed Church. He was born in the old Duryea
homestead, at the Penny Bridge, Brooklyn, on March
18 6 and prepared for college at Jonesville Acad-
2inyjiS,aratoga County, N.Y. He entered Rutgers
College, in New Brunswick, N. J., and was gradu-
ated there as an "honor man " 1866, receiving the
gold medal for proficiency in classical languages. He
was graduated from the Theological Seminary in
1869, and was installed pastor of the South Bush-
wick Reformed Church on july 4, 1869. Since that
time he has remained without change the pastor of
this church. I .
He had always been much 1nterested in en-
tomology and botany, and had been regarded
as an authority upon these subjects. ln entomol-
ogy he did much original work, and published, in
various journals, the results of his investigations.
He was at one period Professor of Entomology in
Rutgers College, and was also for a time State
Entomologist of New jersey. He was offered a
professorship in Rutgers about ten years ago, but
declined, preferring to remain with his Brooklyn
He was a member of the Department of Bot-
any ofthe Brooklyn Institute, and was president
of this branch of the Institute work at the time of
his death. He was elected a member of the Amer-
ican Association for the Advancement of Science in
I88O, and a fellow in 1888. He was given the hon-
orary degree of Doctor of Philosophy by Rutgers
College in ISQI. He leaves a wife, two daughters,
and one son.
JOHN SCHUREMAN SUTPHEN died of pneumonia,
N0VCmbC1' 17, IQOO, at his residence, 160 West
Seventy-second Street. He was born at Bedmin-
stef. S0mCI'SQt County, N. J., December 13, 1825.
He engaged in the grain, Hour, and feed business in
1343, being connected with the Hrm of Young 8:
Bonnell. Later he started business for himself at
53 Whitehall Street. In 1879 he retired from its
active management, but always retained an interest
in the business, which had, under his administra ' ,
grown to be one of the largest in the city. He was
also largely interested In real estate. He was a
member of the New York Produce Exchange,
Colonial Club, and Blooming Grove Park Associa-
tion, a life member of the Museum of Natural His-
tory, and of the Metropolitan Museum of Art.
HENRY VEIGHT YVILLIAMSON was assistant super-
intendent of foreign mails in the New York Post-
Oflice, and died suddenly in his office, November 18,
I oo. I .
91-Tor thirty-six years Major Williamson was an
employee of the local post-ofHce. He resigned
when Postmaster Dayton took the office, but was
reinstated after a brief absence. He was at differ-
ent times superintendent of Highbridge Station
and of Station H. He entered the service on july
I, 1864, when twenty-four years old. He had just
returned from the war, where through heroic con-
duct in battle he had been raised from a private, to
the rank of major of his regiment, the Eighth
New York. V f I
He was also a member of the Loyal Legion,
Heights Club, 'Lafayette Post G. A. R., and of the
Sterling Republican Club. He was awarm friend
of the Boers.
WILLIAM HENRY HARRISON STRYKER died at the
Flower Hospital, New York, November 26, 1900,
whither he had gone for an operation for cancer.
He was born at Gravesend, Long Island, Gcto-
ber 26, I84I. He was a relative of' the late
Adjutant-General Stryker, of the New jersey
National Guard. When a young man he was
Employed as a clerk in a furnishing store in
Brooklyn. When the war broke out he enlisted
111 Company H, 14th Brooklyn National Guard
regiment, becoming in the United States ser-
vice the 84th Regiment of New York Volunteers.
At Falls Church, Va., he was shot through the
lung and was sent home on account of his critical
wound. He went to Paterson after the war and se-
cured a place in the Erie's office at jersey City.
h l entered the employ of A. T. Stewart.
l-hrO1r816t7 li? wits married to Miss Nellie Garrison,
d h f ohn Garrison. For the past twelve
yielgii tlilep iliad been in the employ of the Edison
Company, until compelled by his disease to give up
He was one of the organizers of Farragut Post,
No. 28, Grand Army of the Republic, and was
second commander of the post. Upon the organiza-
tion of the Paterson Light Guard, he was elected
second lieutenant of Company A. Heuwas a very
active member of the Second Presbyterian Church,
and a Sunday-school worker. He was a manager
and for a number of years the Secretary of the
Paterson Grphan Asylum Association, in whose
interests he was one ofthe most devoted of workers.
He was secretary fora long term of the Mechanics'
Building and Loan Association.
JAMES RoosEvELT died in New York, December 8,
IQOO. He was born at Hyde Park, N. Y., july 16,
1828. He was graduated in 1852, as an " honor man '
at Harvard. He inherited great wealth, and early
in his business life became prominent in railroad
circles. For many years he had been one of the
Board of Managers of the Delaware Sz Hudson
Canal Company, and its vice-president since 1896.
He was president of the Champlain Transporta-
tion Company, a trustee and one of the incorpor-
ators of the City Trust Company and a trustee of
the Farmers' Loan and Trust Company. He was
also chairman of the Maritime Canal Company of
Nicaragua. On Gctober 4, 1878, he was appointed
commissioner of the State Board of Charities, and
later on was a manager of the Hudson River State
Hospital for the Insane, at Poughkeepsie. He was
appointed state commissioner from New York to
the World's Fair at Chicago.
" It is
who in su
to doing g
Born of a
all who C
yFafr 01' 1110
tm e Was
Few men were better kno
half a century in Dutchess Count th
Roosevelt. His home for many yyearsm wlarlsmif
Mount Hope, in the town of Poughke '
during all of his life he took an intergggsuiiq iii
affairs of life about him. ln politics h
, , e was a
Democrat and took an active interest in the affa'
of the party. He twice represented his town in thi
board of supervisors. He frequently attended con-
ventions and was often spoken of for honors in th
party. In the town in which he lived he was a goog
friend to t e worthy, HH intelligent and liberal
helper of every good work, and was a kind-hearted,
interesting man. R
Mr. Roosevelt was twice married. His fu-St
wife was the daughter of Gardner G. Howland,
and she died, leaving him with one son, james.
R. Roosevelt. His second wife was Miss Sara
Delano, daughter of Warren Delano, who survives
him with one son, Franklin Delano Roosevelt, now
a student at Harvard College. e
The following tribute of affection is from the
rector of the church in Hyde Park :
WH for more than
" It is my sad but heartfelt privilege to offer my sincere tribute
of affection to the memory of my late senior warden, Mr. James
Roosevelt, who entered into the rest of Paradise December 8,
19oo. N o long and elaborate eulogy would be suitable for one
who in such a modest and retiring way gave much of his time
to doing good g but a brief expression of loving appreciation of
h1s life, with its clear record, may not seem inappropriate.
Born of a stock which transmitted to him those traits which
constitute a noble life, he wrought out these traits during his
l01?g residence in Hyde Park with singular fidelity. '
'Combined with a gentle courtesy of manner, which lmpressed
all who came in contact with him, he possessed unusual
Strength of character, never faltering in times of trial. For a
Year or more past his health had been failing, but with unflag-
81115 energy and great strength of purpose he devoted himself
t0,l:11S many material interests, faithful to the end.
He was one of the first lay members of the old Dutchess
Cetlvocation, now the Archdeaconry of Dutchess. '
For mere than forty years he was vestryman or warden of St.
James' Church, Hyde Park, often its delegate to the DIOCCSRH
C0nvention, and always one pf its most munificent supporters.
.4 An upright Christian, full of kindness and helpfulness he
adorned the doctrine of Christ our Saviour, by a consistent
Walk and holy life. He will be sadly missed by many, andthe
sore trial of separation has come to. those who dearly loved him,
but with it the assurance that he 1S at rest.
' Father, in Thy gracious keeping I
Leave me now Thy servant, sleepingf
" ' Write blessed are the dead which die in the Lord, from
henceforthig yea, saith the Spirit, that they may rest from their
labours 5 and their works do follow them.' "
JUSTICE HENRY RUTGER BEEKMAN, one of the
trustees of the Society, died suddenly, December 17,
1900, just as he had left home to go to'court.
justice Beekman was born 1n New York 1n 1845,
and was educated at Columbia College, graduating
in 1865. He then entered the Law School of that
institution, and on completing that course was ad-
mitted to the bar in 1867. Prom that time he con-
tinued in the active practice of his profession until
his elevation to the bench in 1894. L '
He was appointed Park Commissioner by Mayor
Grace in 1884, serving for a time as presi-
dent of the Department of Parks. In 1886 he was
elected President of the Board of Aldermen, and
served in that capacity for a term of one year,
at the expiration of which Mayor Hewitt ap-
pointed him Counsel to the Corporation. ' This
ofiice he held until Mayor Grant appointed his suc-
cessor. In' 1889 Governor I-Iill named him as one of
the Commissioners for the Promotion of Uniformity
of Legislation in the United States, with respect to
marriage, divorce, and other subjects, and he took
an active part in the work of that body until his
election as judge. , '
While acting as Counsel to the Corporation, Mr.
Beekman was active in the promotion of legislation
respecting rapid transit, and subsequently, in 1894,
when the subject was taken in hand by the Cham-
ber of Commerce, he drew the bill for that body
which was introduced in the Legislature and ulti-
mately passed, with some slight modifications, and
" of the A
of the A
.gret at h
tion to di
I uwe of tk
iid fhff reco
eafmg on tk
Press to his f,
Si ,ned by the Governor. Upon the organization
g . . . .
of the Commission provided for in that act, he was
appointed -pne of the counsel. for the Board,
and acted 1n that capaclty unt1l elected to the
bellni November, 1894, he was elected Judge of the
Superior Court of s the City of New York, on
the union ticket, and upon the consolidation of the
courts under the newnconstitution on January I,
1,896 he became a .Iust1ce of the Supreme Court in
the first department. In
A meeting was held in the county court-house,
atwhich were present the justices of the various
courts and many members of the bar, among whom
were very many of the leaders of the profession in
the city. The Justices of the Supreme Court en-
tered the court room gowned and in a body, and
occupied seats immediately in front of the bench on
which their late colleague had presided as-a Justice
" of the Appellate Term. Presiding Justice Van 'Brunt
of the Appellate Division presided. S l-le said that
when almost the same body of men had 1net a few
Weeks ago to honor the memory of justice Smyth,
theylittle thought, as they looked at Justice Beek-
man, who appeared the picture of health and vigor,
'they would have soon to meet and express their re-
gret at his death. Justice Van Brunt alluded to
joustice Beekman's unswerving integrity' and devo-
tlon to duty, mentioning also the fact that notwith-
standing the strength and earnestness of Justice
Beekman's convictions, l1e always had the greatest
charity for those who differed with him, and whom
he bel1eved to be wrong. a C
' " We of the Appellate Division " he added U knew his worth '
well. Whenever an appeal was, taken from a decision of his,
ind the record was presented to us for review, we knew that
. 15 flCC1S1QI1 had only been reached after a thorough and search-
E18 1f1vest1gat1on of the facts and a thorough analysis of the law
deafmg on the case. The vacancy left in any court by .the
eath of such a man is one very hard to 511. We desire to ex-
press tp h1s friends and relatives our sincere and heartfelt sym-
Pafhy lnthe loss sustained by them, and also to place on record
ret at the loss to the bench of this
our deep and lasting reg
State resulting from his death."
John E. Parsons moved the adoption of formal
resolutions, and then delivered a eulogistic address
on the latejustice, dwelling on his judicial imparti-
ality, and his qualifications for the bench.
Justice Scott seconded the resolutions, which re-
cited of justice Beekman:
" His ancestors, through a long line of distinguished members,
illustrated the best characteristics of the race from which they
sprung. No one was more distinguished as a citizen or has
left a more notable record. None could have been a better rep-
resentative of the sturdy Dutch people who settled in New
" He was gifted with a great capacity for work, and with cor-
responding industry. He had an exalted sense of the duties of
citizenship. He identified himself with every reform move-
ment which looked to the better government of the city.
" To his work as ajudge he contributed great dignity of char-
acter, and a love for justice which commended his decisions to
both lawyers and laymen. His career has left an ineffaceable
mark upon the history of the city. He lived in accordance
with the highest standard of civic duty, and he died at his post."
Abram S. Hewitt sent a letter recalling justice
Beekman's services as Acting Mayor, Mr. Hewitt
having been ill for a period in his term as Mayor.
He and justice Beekman, the latter then President
of the Board of Aldermen, had much to do with re-
organizing the Health Board, furthering rapid tran-
sit, and laying out parks in crowded sections of
Ex-judge Howland, and L. L. Delafield spoke
at some length on the character and works of Jus-
tice Beekman, and then Chief Justice Van Brunt
closed .the exercises by saying : " We all concur in
the opinions which have here been expressed. The
mfiuence of such a man as Justice Beekman is not
:goin lo,st. It has an impetus which will go on
DHon. PETER CANTINE died at Saugerties, N. Y.,
ecembel' 21, I goo. He was born in Marbletown,
T he Pa
u He 1
was a ma
and his n
' " The 4
Bar and t
" Cast i
were of sc
and 3, gr
UlsterCo NY Dec 27 18
..,.., .,31,I-Ib hh ,
of law in 1853 and was admitted to Sh eiiiant C Studi
in 1855. In the following year he settlellit llhlgaalilli
gerties and began the practice of his profession
which he continued till his death, beinor Connected
with most of the important litigations iii the county
during the past thirty years. He
s was surrogate of
Ulster County for s1x years, from January 1, 1872,
The pastor of the Reformed Church t
h' hh b -
longed said of him : OW IC e e
. g o y. He had
remarkable powers of observation and memory, analysis and
judgment, acquisition and ready use. He was conscientious in
counsel, exact in knowledge of law. He had the high respect
and confidence of the bar and th b
. e ench, and what signified
much, the cordial regard and best wishes of his communit H
. . . Y- C
was amanofumque characteristics frank generous h
0 . . , , , onorable,
and h1s memory will be widely cherished for generations."
At a meeting of the Ulster County Bar the fol-
lowing memorandum was adopted and ordered t
be presented at the next term of the Supreme
C . .
ourt with a request that It be entered upon the
was a man of strong mind in a stron b d
" The death of Peter
Bar and to the profession.
" Cast in a large mould, his notions of professional conduct
were of so high a character as to make him an exemplar to a
generation which at times manifests a tendency towards the
cultivation of baser methods.
ndly by nature, with a strong intellectual
Cantine is a distinct loss to the Ulster
" Generous and ki
grasp upon the fundamental principles underlying the adminis-
tration of justice, he was an able lawyer and a just man."
WILLIAM LEDYARD VAN DER VooRT was born in
Baltimore, Md., March 18, I83O. He was the son
of Robert Bruce Vander Voort, of New York City
and a grandnephew of Peter L. Vandervoort, .who
in 1798 kept a dry-goods store next to old Trinity
He left Baltimore at an early age and WHS fOI'
many years in the employ of A. T. Stewart 85 Co.
He went to St. Louis in 1860 Where he became 3
f h firm of Vandervoort, McClelland Sz
partner o t e
Scrucf s which later was changed to the CO1'pO1'a-
B Dr Goods
tion if Scruggs, Vandervoort 81: arney y- '
Company. After a few years he left St. Louis re-
' to New York City Where he represented
up to the time of his death, on December
31, IQOO. , ',
He was a member of the Union, Union League,
Manhattan, Brooklyn, Suburban and otlgir glubs of
. ' S
New York City, also of the St. Louis U u , o t.
Louis and the Maryland Club of Baltimore. He
was a member of Holland Lodge, No. 8. F. 81 A.
M. He was a great traveller and was cosmopolitan
in his tastes. He was unmarried.
RALPH SAXTON LANSING died in New York jan-
uary 5, IQOI. He was the son of James Lansing,
our fellow-member, former Surrogate of Rensselaer
County, and of Sarah A. Richardson, and was born
in Troy, N. Y., April 11, 1872.
He was educated in the Troy schools, was grad-
uated from the Troy Academy in 1891, and entered
Williams College where he studied for some time.
After a period in the Public Stores of the Port of
New York, where he became chief clerk of a division
in the Appraisers office, he studied law in the New
York University Law School, and was graduated
therefrom in june, IQOO.
' He was an enthusiastic member of the Delta Chi
fraternity, and was made its Chief justice.
In April, IQOO, he was appointed an assistant to
the Counsel for the Government before the Board
of General Appraisers, where he showed great
ability and efficiency. - N
JOHN VooRHEEs VAN WOERT, an early member
of the Society, died at his residence in New York,
Sunday January, 6, IQOI, after a painful illness of
some months duration. He was born in New York
July 4, 184.2 and educated in private schools. He
was a resident of this city all his life, and was
buried from the home he had
four ears. H Occupiid for thirty'
y . e was a man of domestic hab't
tastes and it was in the home life h' ' H I S and
U is in uence ,
most felt and his personality best known A lollas
'of nature and out-of-door life, he was f l 'l' Ver
U ami lar to a
marked degree with everythin ' '
g pertaining thereto,
An expert with the rod, each season fouhbd him '
the north woods, the Maine wilds In
. , or on the
Cal-nladian streams, seeking health and recreation
e was a loyal and energetic member of the
Society, active 1n its interests and a re ula t -
. . g ra tend
ant at 1ts meetings and banquets. He was closel
associated with the Rev. Dr. Henry Mott t f hy
Church of the Holy Communion at Sixth eAilenuE
and Twentieth Street and with the Y. M. C. A., of
CHARLES HENRY ROOSEVELT died early on Sun-
day morning, March 24, IQOI, at his home, on Pel-
ham Road, Pelham Manor. He was born in 1832.
His father was the Rev. Washington Roosevelt,
minister of the Dutch Reformed Church, and a
grandson of Elbert Roosevelt, who was one of the
early settlers of the manor of Pelham-on-the-Sound.
Mr. Roosevelt was the manager of manylarge es-
tates, and owned valuable real estate himself in Pel-
ham Manor and in New Rochelle. He studied
law in Poughkeepsie and after admission to the bar
practised in New York City and Westchester
County. He was a member of the State and
County Bar Association, the Westchester Bar As-
sociation, the St. Nicholas Society and Huguenot
Lodge, F. 81 A. M., of New Rochelle. He.was
one of the oldest members of the Holland Society
having been elected in 1885. He served as Vice-
President for Vlfestchester County in 1892.
GENERAL STEWART VAN VLIET, our Vice-Presr
dent for the United States Army, died at his resi-
dence, 819 Fifteenth St., Wash1ngtOH, D- Cv OH
March 28, IQOI.
He was born in Ferrisburg, Vt., july 2I,.I.8I5.
He was appointed to the United States Military
Academy at West Point from New York, being
d' ninth in his
graduated in the class of 184o, stan ing
class of forty-two. . '
Upon graduation he was assigned as second lieu-
tenant to the 3rd Artillery. Soon after his appoint-
ment he saw his first active service, participating in
the campaigns against the Seminole Indians in
' ' For two months in the
Florida in 1841 and 1842. .
fall of 1841, when not actively engaged against the
I d' s he was returned to West Point to act as
n ian ,
assistant professor of mathematics at the Military
After the close of the Seminole campaigns he
was in garrison at Fort Pike, Fla., and Fort Macon,
N. C., later being transferred to Fort Moultrie,
S. C., and Savannah, Ga. He was promoted to be
first lieutenant November 19, 1843. It was with
this rank that he served during the Mexican War in
1846 and 1847, being present at the storming of
Monterey, at the capture of General Ampudia,
and the siege of Vera Cruz.
At the close of the Mexican War he was promoted
to be captain, and was assigned as an assistant
quartermaster, being so commissioned June 4, 1847.
From this time until 1851 he was on duty with the
Missouri mounted volunteers, and was engaged in
the building of posts along the famous Oregon
' He was onduty at St. Louis in 1852 and at va-
rious posts in Texas until 1855, when he was made
quartermaster of the Sioux expedition, being en-
gaged 1n the action at Blue Water September 3,
1855. He was stationed at Fort Leavenworth,
Kan.,- from 1858 until the breaking out of the Civil
War in 1861.
Captain Van Vliet was promoted to be a major
and a quartermaster August 3rd of that year and ap-
pointed brigadier-general of volunteers a little more
than a month later.
1n N .
He was chief quartermaster of th ,
Potomac from August 20, 1861 until? :lrml of the
. . 1 U ' I , 86
be1ng then asslgned to duty at New Yorlc fbuzinislii
ing supplies and transportation to the armies i h
field. While with the army in the field hentifa:
present at the siege of Yorktown and the battles of
Williamsburg, F air Oaks, Gaines Mill, White Oak
Swamp, and Malvern Hill.
After the war he w
the regular establishment and assigned as depot
quartermaster at Baltimore. Later he was Chief
quartermaster of the division of the Atlantic of th
, , , , e
department of Missouri and IH char e of th -
. r g C qLl8.I'
termaster depot at Philadelphia. In 1875 he came
to Washington as inspector of the quartermaster's
department and remained there until his retirement
january 22, 1881, having attained the rank of
colonel and assistant uartermaster
q -general june 6,
1872. He received the brevets of lieutenant-colonel,
colonel, brigadier-general, and major-general for
most faithful and distinguished service in the quar-
termaster's department during the Civil war
General Van Vliet left a wife and two sons-
Captain R. C. Van Vliet of the 10th United States
Infantry, now on duty at Fort Crook, Nebraska,
and Dr. F. C. Van Vliet, of Shrewsbury, New
General Van. Vliet's death was due to an acute
attack of valvular heart disease, being ill but thirty-
He became a member of the Society june 25,
1885, and was elected the first Vice-President, rep-
resenting the United States Army, in April, 1890.
as made lieutenant-colonel in
WATSON VAN BENTHUYSEN died at his residence
in New Orleans, March 30, 1901, Hftel' Hnillness ex'
tending over a long period, but which became aggra-
vated within the last two months. .
Little had been heard of Mr. Van BeHl2hUYSefl In
the past ten years, for he had pl'-HQYICQHY feflred
from active life, but while in the Whlfl 0fb11S1HCSS
there was no more conspicuous figure in New Gr-
leans. ln his later years he developed a genius for
finance, and his many deals, evolved with rare judg-
ment, were always executed with success.
Watson Van Benthuysen was born at Bedford,
L. l., which is now part of the city of Brooklyn,
sixty-eight years ago. His father was Watson Van
Benthuysen, and his mother Catherine Van Cuppen.
He was educated at Middletown College, Connecti-
cut, and went to New Orleans with his parents about
the year 18 5o. His father was interested in the old
Commeafczkzl Bullefzkz, a newspaper of those days,
and young Van Benthuysen thus started off his
career with a newspaper experience. 'When the
Civil War broke out, and the Confederate govern-
ment was organized, he cast his lot with the people
of his new home, and was soon placed in several
responsible positions in the civil government. He
was given charge of the Tax and Kind department,
and went to Richmond, to perform his duties. When
the Confederate government was menaced at Rich-
mond, and it became necessary for the president
and cabinet off1cers to leave the city, Mr. Van Ben-
thuysen was placed in charge of the wagon-train
which escorted President Davis out of Richmond.
It was after Mr. Davis left the wagon-train that he
was captured. The wagon-train found its way to
Florida. When General Butler took possession of
New Orleans he had lVlr. Van Benthuysen arrested,
and he was conhned on board ship for some time.
Returning to New Grleans after the conclusion
of hostilities, Mr. Van Benthuysen went into the
wholesale tobacco business and was very successful.
While still conducting this ,business he became in-
terested in the Crescent City Railroad, and was
elected its president. He built the Coliseum line,
belonging at that time to that road. He then be-
came interested in the Carrollton Railroad, and
served two terms as its president. His 'experience
with the street railroads convinced him that he had
found his true vocation, and he abandoned mer-
chandizing for the Held of Hnance, among large CO,-,
porations. He had a peculiar talent forfzl
engineered several deals which neu d
e him uite
handsome results. He left the street railroads to
enter upon a telephone venture or ani '
, g zing the Na-
tional Improved Telephone Company, and then had
a long controversy with the Bell Tele h C
. ' p one om-
pany over patent rights, which resulted in a victory
I th B ll
or e e company. In 1886 he went to New
York, and was next heard of as the or '
. . ganizer of
the Poughkeepsie Bridge Company, with a capital
of S5,ooo,ooo. This company built the great brid
across the Hudson River at Poughkezepsie Mi
Van 'Benthuysen retained his connection with this
company for several years, and then retired.
H h d l ""
e a a Ways retained his residence in New Or-
leans, though much of his time was spent in New
York and in travel in his later years. J'
In 1853 he was married to Miss Amelia Elizabeth
Scott, of New Orleans, and three children blessed
the union, of Whom only one survives, Walter Van
Benthuysen, also a member of the Holland Society.
Mr. Van Benthuysen was a communicant of the
Episcopal Church. .
Joseph Davis, brother of Jefferson Davis, mar-
ried an auntrof lVIr. Van Benthuysen.
Mr. Van Benthuysen was a successful man, and
devoted to his family. He spent little or no time in
club sociability, though he was one of the charter
members of the Pickwick Club, and still retained
his membership in that institution.
. -W. f' t' 1'
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A 'TD 4. L
N E of the most widely known and popular
rallying cries of Hollanders is " Oranje
Boven !" This has been variously ren-
, dered, " Orange on top !" " Hurrah for
the Orange !" " Orange forever " etc., the literal
translation being " Orange above!" The origin
of the expression dates back to the early history
of the Sea Beggars. When these fierce and fear-
less forerunners of the Dutch Navy in 1569 first
flung aloftfthe colors of William the Silent, orange,
white, and blue in horizontal bars, there was
some uncertainty among the seamen as to which
of the several colors should be uppermost, and
in ignorance sometimes the flag was raised in
reverse order. To obviate all danger of such a
mistake, it grew to be the custom for the skipper
when giving the command to raise the ensign to
shout, " Oranje Boven !" and so the Prince's color
would float nearest heaven. This was the flag of
the Netherlands in the days of our earliest pioneer
ancestors who settled New Netherland, and was
similar to the ones made for us in Holland, that
we use at our annual banquets. In 1650 at the
beginning of the "Stadholderless Government '7
red was substituted for orange, and the present
Dutch ensign was adopted.
.nf ii 1
It will interest all who have fou d 1
' H p easure and?
profit in Motley's Rzse of the Dunk Republic, to
learn that Mr. Dingman Versteeg, who has trans-
lated for our Society many Dutch record h
s, as now
in press to be published in a few weeks, a history
of the "Sea Beggars," showing the part they had
in freeing the Netherlands from the Spanish yoke.
The badge of the Zeeland sailors, or Beggars of
the Sea, illustrates the intensity of the ant '
at that time prevailing, the motto on one side bein
" Liever Turcx dan Paus,"-that is, " Rather Turk
than Papistng and on the reverse " En des it del
, P 3
mes,"-" In spite of the Mass." The sincerity of
this motto was evidently still further enforced by
the shape of the badge, that of the Turkish crescent.
We give an illustration of it which appeared on
page 1o9 of the Year Book for 1886-7.
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HOLLAND SOCIETY LECTURES.
The circular in reference to these lectures sent
out by President Low was as follows :
COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY IN THE CITY
OF NEW YORK.
DEPARTMENT OF GERMANIC LANGUAGES AND A
HOLLAND SOCIETY LECTURES ON DUTCH LITER-
ATURE BY LEONARD CHARLES VAN
NOPPEN, A.M. p
TO BE GIVEN IN THE CHAPEL OF THE FIFTH AVENUE COLLEGIATE
REFORMED CHURCH, FORTY-EIGHTH STREET AND FIFTH
MARCH, Igor, AT HALF-PAST FOUR O'C'LOCK.
February 26--Vondel's " Samson "5 a comparison
with Milton'S " Samson Agonistesf'
March 5-Vondel's " Adam in Banishment "3
a comparison with the " Adamus exul " of Grotius
and Milton's " Paradise Lost."
March I2-Vondel as a l rist I ' h
of some of his best lyrics.
March IQ-HOOft, "the Dutch Tacitus," and
the second lyrist of his age.
Y ,wit translations
March 26-Huygens, the poet of manners, the
wit and man of fashion, diplomat, and Statesman
March 29-The Nieuwe Gids school: Van
Eeden, the first Dutch poet of to-d
Swarth, the singer of moods.
HY, and Helene
You are cordially invited to be present,
No tickets are required.
SETH Low, LL. D.,
I 4 President.
In reference to these lectures Professor Carpenter
wrote as follows :
COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY IN THE CITY or NEW YORK,
DEPARTMENT OF GERMANIC LANGUAGES.
April, IS, IQOI.
THEODORE M. BANTA, ESQ.,
Secretary of the Holland Society,
DEAR SIR: The course of lectures on Dutch
Literature delivered this year for the third time
under the auspices of Columbia University, through
the munificence of the Holland Society, by Leonard
Charles Van Noppen, A.lVI., calls at the end for a
word of comment on the part of the University.
The audiences this year, although as usual ap-
preciative, have not been as large in the total num-
ber of attendance as in the preceding years when
the lectures were held on the University grounds.
This has apparently been due in great part to the
general inaccessibility of the place where they were
held to the students of the University, who have
hitherto formed a part of the audience, but who
were this time almost entirely unrepresented. In
spite of its apparent distance from the centre of
population, Columbia, on account of its many lecture
courses, has developed a clientele, who naturally
look to it for this phase of intellectual entertain-
ment and who expect to go to the University itself
to find it. Many of these people did not for this
reason go to the new place.
Aside from these disadvantages of location with
respect to the University, no more appropriate place
could have been chosen than the chapel of the Fifth
Avenue Collegiate Church in which to hold this
course of lectures on Dutch Literature. The church
edifice is not only a result of one of the earliest
organizations and foundations of New Netherland,
but from the walls of the lecture-room itself look
down the portraits of several of those early ministers
of the Collegiate Church who preached to their
congregations in New Amsterdam in the Dutch
language of the Mother Country. The University
feels itself under great obligations to the Consistory
of the Collegiate Church for placing this room so
generously at its disposal.
The lectures this year need more than the usual
cursory word of commendation. The lecturer has
come to be recognized as the principal authority in
America on the literature of Holland, old and new.
His whole treatment of his material is characterized
not only by a knowledge of his subject in its length
and breadth, but by a sympathetic feeling for it in its
inherent qualities that only his Dutch antecedents
and his present contact with Holland could have
made possible, and this his audience has felt and
Wholly aside from the actual attendance upon
the lectures themselves, the very fact that they are
given, and are announced and commented upon in
the publications of the University, has attracted a
very general and growing attention to this neglected
Subjecttin America. We are constantly in receipt
of inquiries as to the manner and means of study-
Ing the Dutch language and literature, not infre-
quently from members of your own Society, and in
various cities our lecturer has been invited to dis
CUSS his subject.
This interest did not exist b f
e ore the beginning
of these lectures, and it is certainl d
y ue to the initia-
tive of the Holland Societ th t ' '
y a It exists at all.
From the point of view f h
o t e University, we can-
not too warmly commend this W k
or of enlighten-
ment, which we sincerely hope the Holland Society
may see Ht to perpetuate.
WM. H. CARPENTER.
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DUTCH WORDS, PHRAsEs, ETC.
CIRCULAR, of which a copy follows, has
been sent out by Professor Carpenter of
Columbia University, the object of which
will commend itself to the members of the
Holland Society, and all others who recall memories
of childhood in which are mingled Dutch accents
spoken by parents and grandparents to whom that
tongue was the language of the home.
The early Dutch settlers on Long Island, in New
Jersey, and up through the valleys of the Hudson
and the Mohawk and the radiating country have
left behind them in the language of to-day the evi-
dence of their mother-tongue, not merely in single
words like szfoop, boss, cooky, Waller, etc., which have
passed into the common vocabulary, or like vb,
kzli clove, etc., which have become parts of local
nomenclature, but in phrases still retained in local
usage, and, in particular, in nursery rhymes remem-
bered in more or less perfect form by their de-
Such reminders of our origins have a distinct
historical and linguistic value, and this particular
one is of altogether exceptional interest.
It is desired by the undersigned to make a care-
ful collection of this material, as complete as may
be, to be kept as a permanent record to illustrate a
of fp if f- -
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THE HOLLAND SOCIETY OE CEYLON.
HE following is a re-translation into English
from a Dutch translation of an English
letter and of a portion of the Constitution
of the Holland Society of Ceylon.
The letter had been written to the Secretary of
the "Algemeen Nederlandsch Verbond," and its
Dutch translation, together with the Dutch transla-
tion of part of the Constitution of 'f The Holland
Society of Ceylon," appears in Jwzefflanafia forjanu-
" I hereby enclose a copy of the Constitution of
a society which was founded last year by descend-
ants of Hollanders in Ceylon 5 as you will see, the
study of the Holland language is its principal ob-
ject. During the last hundred years, since this
island has been in possession of the English, our
mother tongue has fallen into- disuse to such an
extent that at present very few of the old families
yet speak Dutch, though they have preserved
many Dutch characteristics. I take the liberty
to write to you, hoping that you may be able to
aid our project through advice and support.
. " All information regarding methods of instruc-
tion and any further suggestions you may be able
to impart will be gratefully received."
The Constitution itself is in English, in an
orange-colored cover, and is entitled :
" The Holland Society
Founded 6th May, 1899.
' Eendragt maakt Magt'
fUnion makes Mightj.
ART. I. The organization bears the appellation
of " The Holland Society of Ce lon."
ART. 2. The objects of the Society are:
I. To promote the study of the Holland lan-
guage among the members.
2. To promote, with Holland, literary, social, and
genealogical intercourse, and to publish the genea-
logical trees of the Holland families now living in
3. To perpetuate the memory of the Holland
ancestry of the members, to honor its virtues, to
promote its principles, and to preserve part of its
useful and salutary customs.,
4. To foster and promote among the members
the sentiment of unity, and to encourage social in-
tercourse among their families.
5. To gather by degrees a library for the use of
the members, composed of all obtainable books
and manuscripts relating tothe Dutch rule of
Ceylon, besides standard works of Netherland
6. To prepare and publish a history of the
Dutch in Ceylon, containing also a description of
their social life, their habits and customs, their
methods of administration, and the influence of the
same on the present institutions of the island.
Persons of respectable standing in society, of
good moral character, and the legitimate descend-
ants in the male line of Holland subjects of the
United Provinces, prior to 1796, are eligible as
members of the Society. Included also are those
of other European nationalities who held office
under the East India Company, and who settled
in Ceylon prior to 1796, speaking Dutch.
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SYMPATHY WITH MADAME JOUBERT.
Tm: TIOLLAND Socu-:rv or Nrzw Yoxx.
N1-:wYoR1-1, une 1 , 1 .
MRS. P. J. JOUBERT, J 5 900
Pretoria, South African Republic.
DEAR MADAM : A meeting of the Trustees of the
Holland Society of New York was held last evening,
the first stated gathering since the lamented death of
your distinguished husband. VVe recalled the occa-
sions when in I 890 our Societyhad the honor of enter-
taining General joubert at a banquet, and when at
a reception given at the residence of our then
President, Hon. Robert B. Roosevelt, we had the
pleasure of making your acquaintance also.
The Trustees instructed the Gfficers of the So-
ciety to convey to you the expression of our most
sincere sympathy in the great bereavement which
has befallen you personally in the loss of your illus-
trious consort, and which your afflicted country has
experienced in being deprived of his invaluable ser-
vices in this time of its sore need.
As we have known of General Joubert, in the
purity of his life, the wisdom of his statesmanship,
the pre-eminence of his military genius, the de-
votion of his life to the interests of his beloved
country,- the brave little Republic amid the moun-
tains and veldts of South Africa,- we feel that his
name will ever be held in admiration and reverence,
t onl in the Transvaal but in America and
no y ,
throughout the world wherever men love Liberty
and exalt those who are its heroes and .martyrs
We pray that the Republic to which General
,Ioubert consecrated his life may be preserved, and
that your heroic land may ever be the home of
With the hope that you may find some conso-
lation in your sorrow by the assurance that in t 1S
far-off commonwealth founded by our common an-
cestors you have warm friends who tenderly regard
and esteem the name of Joubert, we subscribe our-
selves on behalf of the Holland Society of New
HENRY VAN DYKE,
THEODORE M. BANTA,
The letter of which the above is a copy was
sent by mail, and was returned by the Post-Office
authorities at Cape Town. It was again for-
warded through Hon. W. Leyds, Representa-
tive of the Transvaal Republic at Brussels.
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in 'V 1924
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'Alibi I I
DUTCH RECORDS IN THE CITY
CLERK'S OFFICE, NEW YORK.
HE Year Book for rgoo contained a calendar of the
Orphans' Court and a synopsis of books of two Nota-
. ries Public during the Dutch period. The city had
A already published a series of volumes 'containing the
proceedings of the Burgomasters' Court. Other books in the
Clerk's office contain records of conveyances of real estate and
mortgages for a brief period of the Dutch refglnze. Valenlz'ne's
Manual of the Corporation of the City of New York for 1857,
1861, and 1865 contained brief abstracts of some of these
conveyances, without any index. Indexes of conveyances and
mortgages, however, are found in the Clerk's'ofIice and we have
prepared a copy thereof and have indicated the pages of Valen-
Z'z'ne's Manual on which the abstracts of conveyance can be
There is also a volume in English in the Clerk's office, which
is unlabeled and unindexed, containing grants of lands from the
Indians and from the West India Company and a few miscel-
laneous items. As these are not in chronological order it is
evident that the book is not an exact translation of an original
book of record. We give the names of the grantees just as
they appear and have prepared an alphabetical index which
follows. The volume contains a description of the land. The
numbers are of the pages of the book in the Clerk's office. We
first give an abstract of the contents of this last mentioned vol-
ume-it being understood that the heading does not appear in
the book but is adopted by the compiler. 1
I2I . - I
GRANTS OF LANDS FROM THE INDIANS AND THE
DUTCH WEST INDIA COMPANY AND MISCEL-
Sep. 20, 1642. To Jan Jansen Damen, from Maruyn.fMar-
rinusJ Adrians, a tract of land in Sm1th's Valley occupied by
Hendrick Jansen Snyder. P. 1. 1 ,
Sep. 23, 1659. Cornelis Van Ruyven and Marten Crieger,
commissioned to investigate affairs on the South River I:Dela-
wareJ. P. 3. , ,
Sep, 22, 1659. Marten Crieger appomted commander of
intended expedition to South River. P. 4.
June 26, 1643. Laurens Cornelissen Van der Wel grants to
Frerick Lubbersen land near Smith's Valley. P. 98. ,
May 24, 1644. Abraham Jacobsen Van Steenwyck transfers
land to Antony Jansen Van Fees. P. 148.
GRANTS FROM THE INDIANS.
July 12, 1630. To Michiel Paauw, lands called Hobocan
Hackingh, opposite Manhattan Island. P. 5.
I:June 1, 1629.J To Samuel Godyn, lands on South River.
Recorded July 15, 1630. P. 7.
Aug. 6, Ijno yearzl 1630? Bastiaen Jansen Crol, Wolphert
Gerritsen, Jan Jansen Meyns, Jan Tyssen, trumpeter, Killiaen
Van Rensselaer and Indians mentioned, about sale of land near
Fort Orange. P. 9.
Aug. 10, 1630. To Michiel Paauw, Staten Island. P. 12.
Nov. 22, 1630. To Michiel Pauw, lands at Ahasimus and
Arissick. P. 14.
April 18, fno year.J To Killiaen Van Rensselaer, land on
North River above Beeren Island. P. 16.
Recorded June 3, 1631. To Samuel Godyn and Samuel
Bloemaert, land near Cape May. P. 18.
June 16, 1636. To Jacobus Van Corler, land called Casta-
teeuw on Sewanhacky. P. 21.
June 16, 1636. To Andries Hudde and Wolphert Gerritsen,
land called Keskateiuw on Seawanhacky. P. 23.
July 16, 1636. To W. Van Twiller, land called Cattetuen,
on-Seawan Hacking. P. 25.
.une 16, 1637. To Wouter Van Twiller, Nooten Island
Know Governor's IslandJ called Pagganck by Indians. P. 26.
,July 16, 1637. To W. Van Twiller, two Islands in Helle
Gat, called Tenkenas and Minnahauonck. P. 28.
,une 16, 1637. To George Rapalje, land called Rinnegac-
konck, on Long Island. P. 30.
P -317310 date.J To W. Van Twiller, land near Sapokanickan.
Aug 1, 1638 To Managers of West India Company land
on Long Island south of Manhattan Island P 35
,Tan I5 1639 To West India Company lands on Suan
hacky, from Reckouwhacky to Martin Gerritsens Bay P
Aug 3 1639 To West Indla Company lands opposite
flats on Manhattan Island called Heskeshich to the Great
K1 P 40
Sep IO 1645 To West India Company lands on Long
Island along North River and to Coneynen Island P 71
july 14, 1649 To West India Company, land on East Shore
of North River called Ubrequaes Hook P 418
july 20 1638 Governor Kieft to Andries Hudde, land on
North end of Manhattan Island behind Corler s land P 32
Coenraet Van Ceulen merchant at Amsterdam, buys farm
occupied heretofore by Jacob Van Corler on Manhattan
Island P 42
GRANTS BY WEST INDIA COMPANY
Nov. 15, 1639. To George Homs and Tomas Hall, planta-
tion on Manhattan Island. P. 43.
Nov. 28 I639. To Tomas Bescher, plantation on Long
Island. P. 45.
May 22, I64O. To Philip De Truy, land on Manhattan
Island. P. 47.
, Aug. 2, I64O. T o Pieter Van der Linden, land on Manhat-
tan Island. P. 49.
1638. To Abraham Ryken land on Long Island. Con-
firmed Aug. 8, 1640. P. 51.
May 29, 1641. To Peter Montfoort, land on Long Island
bounding on Ian Montfoort's. P. 53.
May 29, 1641. To jan Montfoort, land on Long Island next
to Peter M0ntfoort's. P. 54.
Aug. 29, I64I. To George Baxter, land on Manhattan
Island. P. 56. .
Sep. 7, 1641. To Lambert Huybertsen fMolj, land on
Long Island formerly occupied by Cornelis Jacobsen Stillen.
Ssep. 7, I64I. To Laurens Cornelissen, land on Manhattan
Island next to Hendrick Snyder's. P. 60. V
Apr. 5, 1642. To Cornelis Lambersen Cool, land at Go-
Wanes near an Pietersen's and Willem Adria.ensen's. P. 62
I . '
March 26, 1642. To Govert Loockman and Cornelis Leen-
dersen, house on Manhattan Island formerly occupied by
David Provoost. P. 64. D
I642. To Symon Jansen, land on East side of Mespach
Creek next to Burger I0rissen's. P. 67.
fN0 date.J To Cornelis Melyn, whole of Staten Island
fexcept farm formerly granted to David Pietersen De Vriesj.
P. 6 .
Lliy 27, 1640, To F rerick Lubbertsen, land on Long Island
at Merekka Wickingh, near Werpes. P. 73.
Nov. 14, 1642. To Claes Cornelissen Van Schouw, land on
Long Island between ferry and Andries Hudden's. P. 75.
Nov. 20, 1642. T 0 Tomas Hael, land on Manhattan Island
formerly occupied by Edwaert Fiscock, Hans Hansen, Maryn
Adriaensen. P. 77.
I:N0 date.J To Jan Pietersen Van Amsterdam and Abra-
ham Rycken, land on fManhattan Islandl. P. 79.
Apr. 28, I643. To Hendrick Hendricksen Kip, land East of
the fort near Willem Heyl's. P. 81.. -
Apr. 28, 1643. T0 Burger Joorissen, land on Manhattan
Island. P. 83.
Aug. 1, 1639. To Antony Jansen Van Salee, land on Long
Island opposite Conynen Island. Coniirmed May 27, I643. P.
SMay 18, 1643. To Jan Jansen Schepmoes, land South East
of the fort. P. 85c.
May 18, 1643. To Marten Crugier, land North of fort on
Manhattan Island. P. 855.
June 2, I643. To Isaack Allerton and Govert Loockmans,
lots on Manhattan Island. P. 86.
Aug. 17, I643. To Pieter Montfoort, tobacco plantation on
Long Island bounded by Jan Montfoort's and Pieter Hiliaen's.
P. 88. A ' '
P June 17, 1643. To George Rapaelje, land on Long Island.
June 17, 1643. To Peter Cesar, also named Cecer Alberto,
land on Long Island. P. 92.
June 22, 1643. To Wouter Van Twiller, land on Red
Hook. P. 94.
June 22, 1643. To Evert Duyckingh, land on liManhattan
Islandil next to land of the widow of Claes De Veeringh and
land of the negroes. P. 96. A
Apr. 30, I65O. Also a corner on the South side of his
garden, P. 97.
.July 3, 1643. To Christoffel Lourens, land on bay of North
River. P. 100.
fort Amsterdam P 102
llly 3 1643 To Tymen Jansen land on Manhattan Island
xt to the land of Hendrick Jansen P 104
uly 3 1643 To Burger Jorissen, land on Mespachtes Kill
xt to Tymen Jansen s P IO6.
full' 3, 1643.' To Jacob Wolphertsen, land on Long Island
ffuly 3, 1643. To Jan Stevenssen, schoolmaster, lot North
0 . . .
ne. , ' . , I I I ,
ne' , c ' , .
nent to Cornelis Dircksen, the ferryman's. P. 108,
.UIY 6, 1643. To Andries Hudden, land on Manhattan
land. P. 110.
July 6, 1643. To Roelof Jansen Haes, land North East from
fort. P. II2,
July 6, I643. T 0 George Baxter, land on Long Island back
of Dirck De N0orman's. P II
. 4. 1
I ,uly 6, 1643. To Fouchyn Briel, land on Manhattan
Island. P. 116. .
- guly 6, 1643. To Jan Frockmorten, land on East River. P.
July 13, 1643. To Rutger Arentsen Van Seyl, land-for
house and garden on Manhattan Island next to Cornelis
Volckertsen's. P. 120.
July 13, 1643. To Domingo Antony, a negro, land on Man-
hattan Island, towards land of Tomas Sandersen, P. 122.
July 13, I643. To Catelina, widow of Jochem Antony,
negro, land on Manhattan Island, North of wagon road. P. 124.
July 13, 1643. To Tymen Jansen, land-on Long Island,
next to land of Burger Jorissen. P. 126.
July 13, I643. To Cornelis Volckertsen, land on Manhat-
an Island. P. 128.
uly 13, I643. To Tomas Sandersen, land next to lot of
Andries Hudden. P. 130.
D uly 28, 1643. To Ritschert 'Britnel, land on Long Island,
next to Douteyfs. P. 132.
Aug. 7, 1643. To Adam Roelantsen, land on fManhattan
Island ?J next to Arent de Smid and Philip Geraerdy's. P.
Dec. 1, I643. To Jan Monfoort, land on bend of Merech-
kawick. P. 136. 1
May 1, 1647. To Widow of Jan Monfoort, land in rear of
above grant. P. 138.
Jan.. 20, 1644. To Hendrick Jansen Snyder, land on Man-
hattan Island. P. 138.
Feb. . . ,' I644. t To Tryntien Jonas, land South of fort, West
of.Jac0b Constapel's. P. 140.
Apr. 25, I644. To Jan Jansen Damen, land on Manhattan
Island, near land of Tymen Jansen. P. 142.
Apr. 28, 1644. To Cornelis Melyn, land on Manhattan
Island next to Abel Riddenhaes. P. 144.
May 24, I644. To Philip Geraerdy, land on Manhattan
Island next to Cornelis V0lkertsen's. P. 146.
May 24, 1644. T 0 Gysbert Op Dyck, whole of Conynen
fC0neyJ Island. P. 150.
May. . , 1644. To Michiel Marschan, lot on Manhattan
Island near Pieter I-Iilaender's. P. 153.
May . . , 1644. T 0 Claes Jansen Van Naerden, double lot
near Fort Amsterdam next to Rem Jansen's and Wlllem Cor-
nelisen Coster's. P. 154. .
June 13, 1644. To Hendrick Jansen Smitt, lot next to lots
-of Gerrit Douman and d'Roye Jansen. P. 156.
Sep. 8, I644. To Pieter Jansen Van Jorcum, lot formerly
occupied by Gerrit Douman, on Manhattan Island. P. 158.
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July , . , 1645, To Cornelis Van Tienhoven, farm on Man-
hattan Island next to Mr. La Montagnie and Iochum Pieter-
sen'S. P. 160.
fNo datej To Ian Snediker, double lots on Manhattan
Island next to Hans Hansen's and jacob Constapel's. P. 162.
Sep, 14, I645. To Tomas Sandersen, lot next to deceased
Marten Aell's lot. P. 164.
Dec. 7, 1645. To Leendert Aerden, lot next to Aert Teu-
' ' . P. 66.
mgsggsg, 16455. To Oloff Stevensen I:Van Cortlandj lot on
Manhattan Island, between Gysbert Op Dycks and Harmen
Meyndertsen's. P. 168. . .
Sep, 7, 1645. To Ar1aen Pietersen Van Alkmaer, lot on
Manhattan Island, next to Marten Crigier's. P. 170.
july 4, 1645. To Ritsaert Smidt, lot on Manhattan Island
next to Tomas Willet's. P. 172.
july 14, 1645. To Teunis Tomassen Van Naerden, lot near
Fort Amsterdam, next to Isaac De Foreest and Flip Geraer-
d 's. P. 1 .
yluly 6, 3345. To Ian Evertsen Bout, land on Gouwanes
Kill next to Huych Aertsen and Gerrit Volkertsen's. P. 176.
Sep. 30, 1645. To Claes Jansen Van Naerden, land on
Long Island, opposite Fort, next to Frerick Lubbertsen and
Jan Manje's. P. 178.
Sep. 30, 1645. T 0 Herry Peers fPers:I lot next to Tomas de
Metselaer and Isack De Foreest's. P. ISO.
Sep. 30, 1645. To Jochim Calder, lot between Pieter
Schoorsteenveger's and Michiel's. P. 182.
Sep. 4, 1645. To Herry Breser, lot next to Cornelis Dirck-
sen, jan Detten and Frerick Lubbertsen's.. P. 184.
Sep. 5, 1645. To Claes Carsten, land on Long Island next
to jan the Swede's. P. 186.
Sep. 4, 1645. To Frerick Lubbertsen, land on East
River next to Herry Breser's and Edward Fiscock's and Jacob
Wolfertsen's. P. 188.
Sep. 5, 1645. To Jan Snediger, lot next to Willem Breden-
bent's, Hendrick jansen's and Aert Willemsen's. P. 190.
Sep. 5, 1645. To juryaen F radel, husband of the widow of
Hendrick Harmensen, land on Long Island next to land of
Doutey. P. 192.
Sep. 5, 1645. To Antony Portugies, Negro, land next to
Manuel Trompetter and Big Manuel's. P. 194.
Sep: 12, 1645. To Andries Hudden, land on Long Island
opposite the fort, next to land of Frerick Lubbertsen and Ian
Manje. P. 196.
Sep: 5, 1645. To Isaac D'Foreest, lot next to Philip Ger-
aerdy s, Teums D'Metselaer's and jan Cornelissen's. P. 198.
Oct. 19, 1645. To Leendert. Aerden, land on Manhattan
Island, back of Cor1aer's plantation. P. 200.
ergcgie 1645. To Pieter Andersen, lot behind public tav-
, o Jacob Wolphertsen and Iochirn Calder's. P. 202,
its N S is
' .,,x,,..-.,,.-Y nz'
Oct. 19, 1645. To Pieter Andriessen, land on East River,
opposite Hogs Island, next to land of Hendrick Pietersen,
Jochem Pietersen and Jan Platneus, including plantation of
Jan Van Haerlem. P. 204.
Oct. 221, I645. To Edwaert Marrel, land next to Cornelis
Jacobsen's and Corlaer's plantation. P. 2o6.
Oct. 19, 1645. To F oechyn Briel, land next to Tomas San-
dersen's and the Negroes! P. 2o8.
Oct. 19, 1645. To Big Manuel, the Negro, land on Manhat-
tan Island next to Fosschyn Briel's and Anna Negra's. P. 211.
Nov. 3, 1645. To Edwaert Marrel, lot on Manhattan
Island next to Isack Allerton, Govert Loockermans, Mr.
Poulus, and Willem Bredenbent's. P. 212.
lxloy. 3, .1645. To Hans Loodewyck, land next to land of
M1Ch1Cl Picet. P. 214.
Dec. 12, 1645. To Cornelis Dircksen, ferryman, land next
to Herry Breser's. P. 2164
Dec. 13, 1645. To Cornelis Claessen Swits, land next to
Cornelis Jacobsen's. P. 218.
. Dec. 12, 1645. To Jacob Wolphertsen, lot back of public
1nn next to Wessel Evertsen and Pieter Schoorsteenveger's.
Feb. 1, 1646. Lot North East of fort Amsterdam, oppo-
site Andries Hudden and Marten Cregier's. P. 222.
Feb. 14, 1646. To Abraham Rycken, lot on Manhattan
Island next to Adrian Vinchan and Laurens Pietersen's. P. 224.
Feb. 8, 1646. To Pieter Cornelissen, land at Marechka-
wick, next to Corneris Dircksen's, Joris Dircksen's and Claes
Cornelissen's. P. 226.
Feb. 16, 1646. To Garit Jansen Van Oldenborch, land for-
merly known as Pannebacker's, near land of Cornelis Claesen
Swits, Hans Kierstede and Leendert Aerden. P. 228.
Feb. 19, 1646. To Willem, Cornelissen, land on Long
Island. P. 230.
KNO date.J To Huyck Aertsen Van Rosim, land on Gou-
wanneskil next to Jan Evertsen's. P. 232. '
March 15, 1646. To Jan Jansen Damen, lot on Manhattan
Island, known as Calck Hoek. P. 234.
March 17, I646. To Pieter Wolphertsen, lot on Manhattan
Island, between Oloff Stevensen's and said P. Wolphertsen's.
P. 2 6. '
Mgarch 22, 16.46. To Joris Dircksen, land at Marechkawick
next to Pieter Cornelissen's. P. 238. '
March 23, I646. To Pieter Van Linden, land on Manhattan
Island, next to Fiscal's and Preacher's. P. 240.
March 23, 1646. To Reyer Lambertsen, land on bend of
Merechkawick. P. 242. ,
. . . . . . . . I646. To Jacob Jacobsen Roy, land on Consta-
pel's Hoeckf P. 244. . 0
March 27, 1646. To Cornelis Van Tienhoven, land on
Manhattan Island, next to Govert Loockman's. P. 246.
J.-is --f -1 1- 2-2 - - -- W- A A- ---- -- -- -- -
April 23, 1646. To Joris Homs, lot near fort, next to lot of
H . P. '8.
Jalrifiayai-T1646.24To Roelof Jansen, lot on Manhattan Island,
next to Pieter Cornelissen's. P. 250. '
Llay I2, 1646. To Paulus Van der Beeke, lot next to Wil-
lem Bredenbent's and Sign of the Lion. I P. 252. ,
May 14, 1646. To Capt. Jan Onderhll, Meutelaer s Island,
near Long Island. P. 254. I
Nov. 29, 1645. To Robert Pinoyer, land between land of
Antony Jansen and Meleydie I:My LadyJ Moedy. P. 256,
'No date.J To Sybolt Classen, husband of Aert Tomassen
for TeunissenJ's widow, lot next to Jan Damen's. P. 258.
June 5, 1646. To Sybolt Classen, land on Manhattan Island,
near Hell gate P 260
'uly 26, 1646. To Toomas Coornel, land on East River,
coin encing from Bronckx Kill. P. 262.
fuly 2, 1646. To Wessel Evertsen, lot next to Jacob Wol-
phertsen and Burger Jorissen's. P. 264.
July 2, 1646. To Sander Leendersen, lot formerly granted
to Laurens Cornelissen Van der Wel, between Frerick Lub-
bertsen and Cornelis Van Tienhoven. P. 266.
1646. To Abraham Planck, Symon Root, Jan
Andriessen and Pieter Harmensen, land upon South River.
P. 268. '
Aug. 18, 1646. To Matys Jansen, land on Manhattan
Aug. 22, 1646. To Isaack De Foreest, land near Fort Am-
sterdam between lots of S bolt Classen and Dominie Bogardus.
P Aug. 23, 1646. To Adam Matt, land on Kill of Mespachtes.
. 274. '
Aug. 22, I646. To Cornelis Antonijsen 81 Co, land of
Catskill up Mauritius River. P. 276.
Sep. 15, 1646. To Govert Loockmans, land on Manhattan
Island, formerly granted to Antony Jansen, between Pieter
Wolpherts' and Michiel Paulissen's. P. 278.
Oct. 24, 1646. To Pieter Cornelissen, carpenter, land on
Manhattan Island, between Hendrick Kip's, Antony Jansen's
and Hendrick Smith's. P. 280.
Nov. 29, 1646. To Gerrit Douman, land on Manhattan
Island next to lot of Jan Cornelissen. P. 282.
Dec. 6, 1646. To Gerrit Hendricksen, former Schout's
Bowery. P. 284.
Jan. 21, 1647. To George Bacxter and Ritchert Clof, land
on Long Island. P. 286.
Ifm- 21, 1647. To Michiel Paulissen, lot near Antony Jan-
sen s and Barent Jansen's. P. 288.
lan- 21, 1647. To Cors. Pietersen, lot South of Fort Am-
sterdam, next to Gillis Pietersen's. P. 290.
P date.J To Hans Kierstede, lot next to Roelof Yansen's.
. ni ylgd...
. , V fl
'. Feb. 3, 1647. To Paulus Heymanssen, lot on South West
side of Fort Amsterdam next to Francoys Douthey's. P. 294.
3 Feb..7, I647. To Adam Brouwer, lot out of lot granted to
Hendrick Jansen, June 2, 1644, next to lot of Willem Breden-
bent. P. 296.
Feb. 8, 1647. To Evert Jansen, lot East of Claes Van
Elslant's. P. 298.
I:No date.J To widow of Andries D'Ango1a, negress, lot
on Manhattan Island, between Pieter Tamboer's and F ouchyn
B1iel's. P. 300.
Feb. 19, 1647. ' To Jan Evertsen Bout, lot South of Fort,
next to Barent Jansen's. P. 302.
March II, 1647.' To Pieter Jansen and Huych Aertsen,
,land between M0ntagi's hay land and Tobia's Bowery. P. 304.
tMarch II, 1647. To Gerrit Wolphertsen, land near
Gowanes Kill, between Jacob Stoffelsen and F rerick Lub-
bertsen's. P. 306. I
March 11, I647. To Volkert Evertsen, land on Long Island,
next to Jacus Bentyn. P. 308.
March 12, 1647. To Olof Stevensen, land on Manhattan
Island, next to Lassler's. P. 310.
March I2, I647. To Lourens Pietersen, Noorman, lot be-
tween Pieter Hilyaender and Evert Duyckingh's. P. 312.
March I2, 1647. To Robbert Bottelaer, lot on Manhattan
Island next to Joris Homs and Everhardus Bogardusf P. 314.
' March 12, 1647. To Cornelis Willemsen, land on Mespach
Kill, opposite Ritchert Bridnie's, to Tomas Fiscock's, his
-brother in law. P. 316.
March I2, 1647. To Olof Stevensen, lot next to Tomas
Hael's. P. 318. Q
March I2, 1647. To Thomas Baaxter, lot on Manhattan
Island, opposite Hendrick Smith's. P. 320.
March I2, 1647. To Pieter Van der Linden, lot on Manhat-
tan Island. P. 322.
March 13, I647. To Claes Van Elslant, land on Manhattan
Island, next to Cornelis Claessen's and Edward Marril's. P. 324.
March 13, 1647. To Claes Van Elslant, lot on Manhattan
Island, next to Roelof Jansen's. P. 326.
March 13, I647. To Hans Hansen, lot South of Fort Am-
sterdam between Jan Snedeker and Jooris Rapalye's. P. 328.
March 13, 1647. To Cosyn Gerritsen, land next to Van
T willer's plantation. P. 330.
March 13, I647. To Cosyn Gerritsen, lot between Rutgert
Aertsen and Tonis Nysen's. P. 332.
March 14, 1647. To Abraham Planck, lot on Manhattan
Island, next to Hendrick Kip and P1eter Van der Linden s.
Pilgliich 15, I647. T 0 Cornelis Van Tienhoven, lot at Breu-
kelen, originally surveyed for Jan Aertsen, of Utrecht. P. 336.
March 16, 1647. To Jan Monfoort, lot next to Evert
Duyckingh's. P. 333-
March 16, 1647. To Harmen Meyndertsen Van Bogaert,
lot next to Adam Roelantsen's. P. 340.
March 16, 1647. To Pieter Monfoort, lot next to Jan
M f t' . P. 2.
Clllllaiigli IS6, 1643? To Lammert Van Valckenborch, lot South
of Fort, next to Jan Evertsen's. P. 344.
March 18, 1647. To Claes Jansen Backer, lot on Manhat-
tan Island, next to Gillis Pietersen's. P. 346.
March 18, I641. To Joris Rapalye, lot on Manhattan
Island. P. 348. .
March 18, I647. To Cornelis Jacobsen Stille, farm on
Manhattan Island, formerly occupied by Wolphert Gerritsen.
llaliliirch 23, 1647. To Jan Jansen Van Ditmersen, plantation
South of Pieter de Schoorsteenveger's. P. 352.
March 25, 1647. To Claes Carstensen Noorman, land on
West side of North River, next to Dirck Straatemakefs for-
merly granted to Barent Jansen, dec? P. 354.
March 25, 1647. To William Cornelye Izalso named Gilyam
Cornelye in same instrumentJ, lot on Manhattan Island, op-
posite lot of Gerrit Douman, Abraham Rycken, and Evert
Snyder. P. 356.
March 25, 1647. To Francisco Negro, lot on Manhattan
Island, next to Gerrit Hendricksen and Antony Congo's. P. 358.
March 26, I647. To Antony Congo, lot on Manhattan
Island. ' P. 360.
March 26, 1647. To Bastiaen Negro, lot on Manhattan
Island. P. 362.
March 26, 1647. To Jan Negro, land on Manhattan Island,
next to Mr. Hans' house. P. 364. ' ,
March 28, 1647. To Pieter Laurensen, lot on Manhattan
Island, opposite Hendrick Kip's. P. 366.
March 28, I647. To Tonis Nysen, lot on Manhattan Island,
next to lot of Leendert Aertsen. P. 368.
March 29, 1647. To Rem Jansen, lot on Manhattan Island,
next to Claes De Ruyter's. P. 370.
March 29, 1647. To Jan Pietersen fBorsinJ of Amsterdam
land on Long Island between Reyer Lambertsen's and Claes
De Noorman's. P. 372.
March 3o, I647. To Hans Hansen, land on Long Island
on kill of'Joris Rapalye, bounded by Lambert Huybertsen's Jan
the Swede's plantation, and by Mespachtes Kill as far as Derick
Vo1kertsen's. P. 374.
April. 2, 1647. To Jan Haes, husband of the widow of Ed-
y'aert6F1scock, land on East River, next to Frerick Lubbertsen's.
. 37 .
APTU 2, 1547- T0 Harwell QMeyndertsenJ Smeman hus
band of Barent Dircksen's widow lan , -
OnAEa?f River. P. 378. , d on Manhattan Island
PTI 3, I647. To Tonis Nysen, land on Man
next to Everhardus Bogardus and Cornelis Maers21iicd.anPIS1and,
April 3, 1647. To PieterVan Cam en N 1 d M -
hattan.Island, next to Fosyn Briel's. PP. 382?grO, an on an
,April ro, 1647. To.Jochim Pietersen, land on Manhattan
Island, nextto Cors. P1etersen's. P. 384.
April 12, 1647. To Jochom Kiersteede, lot on Manhattan
Island, next to Jan P1etersen's. P. 386. 'tP.
April 13, 1647. To Aryean Pietersen Alckmaer, land' on
Manhattan Island, next to Jan Verginges' and Jan Van
Rotterdam's. P. 388.
April 15, I647. To Jeuryaen Blanck, lot near Fort Amster-
iam, between Jan Jansen Schepmoes and Gillis Pietersen's.
. 39 .
April 15, 1647. To Herry Piers, land on Manhattan
Island, near Pieter Van der Linde's. P. 392.
April 15, 1647. To Tonis Kray, lot next to Michiel Picett's.
Teunis Kray sold portion of this lot to Solomon Lachair
who had died prior to Feb.. 26, 1658. P. 395. '
April 15, 1647. To Cornelis Teunissen, lot between Jan
Jansen Schepmoes' and Claes Jansen Ruyter's. I P. 396.
May ro, 1647. To Egbert Woutersen, land on other side of
North River, from Dirck Stratemaker's Kill, to Kill of Gemoe-
nepa or Jan Evertsen's Kill. P. 398. ' 4
May 9, 1647. To Johannes La Montangie, land on Man-
hattan Island. P. 400.
May 11, 1647. To Maryn Adriaensen, land West of North
River, bounded by Killlof Hoboken. P. 402. -
May 15, 1647. To Jan Forbus, land on Kill of Dirck De
Noorman, on'East River, heretofore occupied by Claes Carsten-
sen, George Baxter and David Andriessen. P. 404.
May 15, 1647. To Augustyn Herman, land on Manhattan
Island, next to Derick Cornelison's. P. 406.
May 15, 1647. To Isaack De Foreest, land on Manhattan
Island, next to Jochem Pietersen's and Coenraet Van Keulen's.
lcllay 15, 1647. To Tomas Hal, land on Manhattan Island,
next to -Mr. Augustyn's and Mr. Hardenberch's. P. 410.
May Ig,'I647. To Daniel fsurname blankJ land on East
River, formerly Wolphert Gerritsen's Valley. P. 412.
May 15, 1647. To Sybolt Claessen, land on Manhattan Is-
land-, next to Cornelis Groesens' and Pieter Golet's, dec? P. 414.
May 16, 1647. To Sargeant Huybertsen, lot South of Fort
Amsterdam, near lot of Jan Evertsen. P. 416. . .
July 20, 1649. To Baltazasar Stuyvesant, lot in city of New
Amsterdam. P. 420.
Sep. 20, 1651. To Cornelis Van Tienhoven, lot on Manhat-
tan Island, in city of New Amsterdam, bounded on,East by
land of Govert Loockermans, West by land of Matheus De
Vos. P. 422. , 3 . ,
July 20, 1649. To Nicolaes Willem Stuyvesandt, lot 1n New
Amsterdam, next to Hendrick Van Dyck's and Balta Lazar
Stuyvesandt's. P. 424.
' .,,, . , . , , 1 N ,1.,,7,A 1 1- .-f,-,-- -: -1- - Y iii- .1--2 . ,K-, L'
MEL- V -in-L 1773-Ile-95-gl -Q, V-.M 'f 1" 4.2,-es? .g,g,tg.,m1.. ,f T----" '
, f ,-,,,1......-- , W, , -A-,f 1 ,':-- 1' :-1---4.v'- 1 -
, 5 79, f- - f - iw -,..L.-v---45? 2-,,,,
CONVEYANCES OF LAND IN THE CITY
OF NEW AMSTERDAM.
INDEX OF GRANTEES.
The figures given C1861 f 586, etc.J, indicate that an abstract
of the conveyance will be found in VaZefztz'rze's Manual for
1861, on page 536, etc-
Aerden, Leendert,.from Jacob Steendam . . . . . 87
Andriesen, Lourens fVan Boskerckj, from Luycas Dirk-
sen Van Berg, 1861f586 ...... 103
from Jochem Beeckman ...... 107
Anthony, Allard, from the Burgomasters .... 136
Backer, Jacobus, from Jan I-lendricksen Steelman . . 16
from Laurens Andriesen Van Boskerck, 1861f586 . 109
Barents, Christiaen, from Lubbertus Van Dincklage . 183
Beeckman, Jochem, from Abram Rycken . . . 33
from Laurens Andriesen Van Boskerck, 1861 X 586 . 105
Beeckman, Wilhelm, from Cornelis Van Tienhoven . . 126
Bout, Jan Evertsen, from Wilhelm Beeckman, I86If582 . 57
Breser, Herry, from Cornelis Van Tienhoven . . . 151
Bryan, Alexander, from Wilhelm Beekman, 186 1 f 587 . 115
Buys, Pieter Jacobsen, from Caspar Steinmets . . . 205
Capito, Matthys, from Cosyn Gerritsen, 1861 X 591 . . 165
Claesen, Dirck, from Willem Pietersen De Groot,
1861 f 595 ........ 212
Cloppenburg, Cornelis Jansen, from Jacob Steendam . 61
DeBruyn, Cornelis, from Derick Nes, 18611581 . , 50
DeBruyn, Francois, from Cornelis Steenwyck . . . 285
DeForeest, Isaac, from Estate of Jan Jansen Schepmoes . 167
from Jacob W. Van Couwenhoven .... 143
from Gysbert Van Imbroeck ..... 217
DeGroot, Willem Pietersen, from Tomas Stevensen . . 5
De Jongh, Jan, from Warnaer Wessels ..,, 226
De Kooninck, F rederickus, from the Burgomasters . . 130
DeLaMontagne, Johannes Monjeer, Jr., from Isaac De
Foreest, I86If58I ....... 55
from Simon Joosten, 1861 X 592 ..... 179
De Meyer, Nicolaes, from Jacob W. Van Couwenhoven,
. I86IfSQI-2 ....... 169 177
Dircksen, Jan, from Charles Morgen, I86If596 ,2 O
Doeckles, Willem, from Gilles Pietersen , , i ' 230
Dnsius, Samuel, from Jacob Hellakers, 1861 X 578 . I4
Duycking, Evert, from Ritchard Smith , , ,
East, Willem, etc., from Wilhelm Beeckman . ,
Ebb1ng,.Jeron1mus, from Estate of Willem Tomassen .
Ebel, Pieter, from Jacob Leendertsen, 186 1 X 592 , ,
Eduwartsen, Stoffel, from Cornelis Van Tienhoven . .
Eldertsen, Jacob, from Gerrit Fullewever, 1861 X 582 ,
Etsel, Samuel, from Govert'Loockermans, 1861 f 597 ,
F lodder, Jacob, from Heirs of Adriana Cuvil'e 186
. J If 84 '
Frericksen, Tomas, from Claes Harmensen, 1861f5865
Gerritsen, Cosyn, from Teunis Nyssen, 1861 f 591 . ,
Gerritsen, Jan QMasonJ, from Jan Peeck ....
Goderis, Joost, from Harmen Hendricksen, 1861 f 594 ,
Greveraet, Isaac, from Pieter Ebel, 1861 X 580 . . ,
Groesens, Cornelis, from Lubbertus Van Dincklagen .
from Joseph and Resolved Waldron ....
Harck, Willem, from Nicolaes Langevelthuysen, 186 1 f 599,
Heermans, Augustine, from Evert Pels . . I . .
from Jno. Billingsly .......
Hendricksen, Claes, from- Jan Peeck ....
Hendricksen, Fredrick, from Nicolaes Bernard, 1861 f 592,
Hendricksen, Gerrit, from Teunis Tomassen Van
Naerden . . ' .... .
Hendricksen, Hendrick fDrummerJ, from Pieter Lucasen
Van Goes ........
iHendricksen, Hendrick fTailorJ, from Cosyn Gerritsen,
1861 f 591 ........
Hendricksen, Hendrick, from Cristian Barensen, 186 1 X 599,
Hoorn, Ryndert Jansen, from Cornelis De Bruyn,1861j593,
Hopper, Andries, from Pieter Van der Linden, 186 1 X 582,
Jacobsen, Myndert, from Jacob W. Van Couwenhoven,
1861 X 5 94 ........
, acobsen, Rut, from Augustine Heermans, 1861 f 579 .
Ians, Gerrit, from ,Estate of Adriana Cuvilje, 1861 f6o1 .
Jansen, Jan fDe Jonghj, from Warnaer Wessels, I86If5Q5,
ansen, Louwrens, from Rem Jansen, 186 If587 . .
ansen, Mighiel, from Marcus Vogelsang, I86If583 .
ansen, Pieter, from Nicasius DeSille, I86If597 . .
, Simon, from Isaac DeForeest, I86If598 . .
oosten, Simon, from Augustine Heermans, I86If587 .
Kip, Hendrick Hendricksen, from Cosyn Gerritsen .
from Christiaen Barensen ......
Kip, Isaac, from Daniel Litschoe, I86If577 . . .
from Jacob Steendam .... .
from Anthony Jansen Van Vaes . . -
from Hendrick Jansen Smith . . . -
Kip, Jacob, from Geurt Coerten, I86If5Q5' - . -
La Chair, Salomon, from Teunis Kray, 186 If5QI . .
from Gilles Pietersen . . . , J - -
from Teunis Kray, I86If595 . - - -
from Tennis Kray, 186If5Q9 -
U,,- ,- Y M -A ----W -Y
-. - . - ., :V-1-ze-. - 2' f'-?a,i?-1-S'-'--f -' Y -' --"' '
is -J ,..,.,,,-f-f--- 2, - - vf- 7 - '-
-, --Q...,,,.. , . V Y, ssf-,. ,-,,,f,4, ---'-
M... -f 1--:nz - 'f -' Q " 'A' '
Langevelthuysen, Nicolaes, from Isaac DeForeest,
186 1 f 592 ...... - -
Litschoe, Daniel, from Jacob Flodder, 186rf586 . .
Lubeck, Jacob, from Jacob Strycker, 186 IfgOO . . .
Luyckesen, Pieter CVan Goesj, from Hendrick Hendrick-
sen, I86If577 ..... - -
Lucassen, Marinus, from Pieter Lucassen . . .
Marius, Pieter Jacobsen, from Lourens Jansen, I86IX5Q3,
Megapolensis, D0 Johannes, from Derck Benslnck,
1861 f 81 ........
Megapolensig D? Johannes, from Abram Verplanck,
1861 81 ........
Moesman, Jffcob Jansen, from Jacob Flodder, r861f585,
Mol, Lambert Huybertsen, from Jacob Flodder, 186 rf5 85,
Moore, Anthony, from Estate of Adriana Cuvilje,
etc., I86If6OI .......
Otto, Aris, from Mighiel Paulusen, I86If6OI . . .
Paulusen, Mighiel, from Jacob Van Couwenhoven,
1861 X601 ........
Peeck, Jan, and others, from Tomas Stevensen,
1861! 577 ........
from Jochem Kock, I86If59O .....
from Frerick Lubbertsen, 1861 f 597 . . .
Pels, Evert, from Jan Peeck, 1861f579 ....
Pietersen, Adolph, from Mattheus DeVos, 1861 X 583 .
Pietersen, Gillis, from Daniel Litschoe, 1861 f 577 . .
from Claes Van Elslant, 1861f580 ....
Pietersen, Jan, from Nicasius DeSi11e, 1861 f 598 . .
Pluvier, Comelis, from Christiaen Barensen, 186 1 f 596 .
Reinders, Jan, from Evert Duyckingh, 1861 X600 . .
Reinhoutsen, Reinhout, from Albert Pietersen, 1861 f 582,
from Barent Myndertsen, 1861 f 580 ....
Rodenberg, Lucas fwidow ofj, from Goovert Loocker-
mans, I86If5Q6 .......
Roelofs, Catrina, from Govert Loockermans, 1861 f 596 .
R0rneyng6 firrgon Jansen, from Isaac DeF0reest,
I I S9 ........
Rudolphus, Pieter, from Alexander Injosa . . ,
Rutgersen, Jan, from Abram Rycken, 186 1 f 599 , ,
Rycken, Reynier, from Jacob Flodder, 1861f585 . ,
Schaafbanck, Pieter, etc., from Teunis Kray, 1861 X 583 .
Schuyleg6 Iphiiip Pietersen, from Claes Hendriksen,
I I S 3 - -... . . .
Steelmargg Jan Hendriksen, from Roelof Teunissen,
I I 597 -.... , . .
Steendargmg Jacgob, from Jacob Hendriksen Varrevanger,
I I 5 7 - ..... , ,
Steendam, Jacob, from Jacob Hendricksen Varrevanger
1861!577 . ...... f
from same, I86If577 , , , . I
, g 4 . 410.
- , ffivr A
-1 '-0+ 4.
, . ,Q-..-.-,qv 1 ""'l'-i-H
N1 r-,... yum- ,
lisp- 1- ' '
, . ,ii' 7-fy:
- lil 5
- 5 :
SteenWyck,- Cornelis, from Johannes N evius, 18611600 .
Strycker, Jacob, from Jacob Steendam, 18611584 , ,
Syboutsgig, !Hgarck, from Lourens Pietersen Noorman,
1 1 2 . .... . .
, Taelman, Piger, from Burger Jorissen, 18611593 . .
Ten Eyck, Coenraet, from Tom-as Frericksen, 18611588 .
Teunissen, Joost QVan N aerdenj, from Jan Geraerdz
18611596 .... ' . . , f
Teunissen, Roelof, from Dirck Volckertsen, 18611597 ,
Thomas, Jelmer, from Isaac Greveraet ....
Van I Berg, Lucas Dircksen, from Harck Syboutsen,
, 18611583 ..,, - ,,,,
Van Boskerck, Lourens Andriesen, from Lucas Dircksen
Van Berg, 18611586 . . . , . . ,
from Jochem Beeckman, 18611586 .,,,
Van Cortlant, Oloff Stevensen, from David Wessels,
' - , 18611584 . . .... . . .
from the Burgomasters, 1861 1589 .....
from Jan Cornelissen Van Hoorn .....
Van Couwenhoven, Jacob Wolphertsen, from Wessel
Evertsen, I'86I1592 ......
from Adriaen Dircksen Coen, 18611593 . . .
from Mighiel Paulusen, I86If6OI ....
, Van der Beeck, Paulus, from Coenraet Ten .Eyck,
I 18611589 ........
, Van der Veen, Pieter Cornelisen, from Jacob Flodder,
from the Burgomasters, 18611588 ....
from O. S. Van Cortland, 18611592 ....
Van der Vin, Hendrick Jansen, from Burgomasters and
Estate of Kuyter, 18611598 . . . A . .
Deventer, Dirck Jansen, from Pieter Taelman,
1 86 I16OO ........ '
Van ,Die Grist, Jacob Leendertsen, from Frerick Lubbert-
sen, 18611592 .......
Dincklagen, Lubbertus, from Cornelis Groesens,
18611578 . . ....., . .
Goes, Pieter Lucassen, from Hendrick Hendricksen,
18611577 . 5 ......
I-Ioorn, Jan Cornehssen, from Jacob Steendam,
18611589 .....- - -
Imbroeck, Gysbert, from Teunis Kray, 18611583 .
Van N aerden, Joost Teunissen, from Wilhelm Beeckman,
etc., 18611578 .......
from Jan Geraardt, 18611596 . . . . -
Van Ruyven, Cornelis, from Jacob Steendam, 18611584 .
Van Schelluyne, Dirck, from Adam Brouwer, 18611589 .
Van Tienhoven, Cornelis, from Jacob Hendricksen Varre-
vanger, 18611580 . .. . - - - -
Van Vleck, Tielman, from Mighiel Paulusen, 1861 1601 .
, , ,J
1. i - '
'SS-1-...S-4,.,,.,., HW V Y if 5 vi- ,yeh-.fl v:W-r:-f .5 f 7 - -'g-'L 53,4
,1 ,. V A 5'--'az-.1-.gr.,,4:',2F-3'r 1
., -.HW 4 A 'ff' 2 '
. I 4
11 ' ,
. S I
.- 5, 9
Barentzen, Hendrick QSmithJ, from Rachel Van Tien-
3 hoven ..... , ,
Barentzen, Myndert, from Borger Jorissen ,
from Widow of M. Jansen . . ,
Barteltzen, Jonas, from J. J. De Jong ,
Bayart, Nicolas D., from N. De Sille
Bedloo, Isaac, from D. Anderson .
Blackleets, John Jr., from S. Etsall . n
Burgomasters, from Jacob Strycker .
Cleyn, I. Corn., from A. Pietersen .
Clopper, C. J., from Jan Peeck . .
Coninck, Albert, from C. Carstensen
from Burgomasters . . .
from J. Barentzen Kunst . .
from Estate of Sluyter ...f .
Cornelissen, Reyer, from Abm. Pietersen
Cosseau ac ues from F. Lubberzen
, I q , . .
from Estate Willem Cornelisen Scage . .
from William Carver .... .
from C. Steenwyck .... .
Cray, Teunis, from Schafbank and Romeyn . .
Cruytdop, Barent, from I-I. Jansen . . .
Davits, Th. from A. Vincent .... .
from Dom. Sam. Drissius ......
Deacons of R. D. Church, from Joseph Waldron . .
DeBruyn Francois, from A. D'I-Iinjossa . . .
DeDecker, Joannes, from Hend. Jansen . . .
DeForeest, Isaac, from I. Delamontagnie . .
DeGroot, Qwidowj Tysje, from G. Hendricksen .
Del-Iaes, Gabriel, from M. Capito . . . .
D'Hinjossa, Alex., from Wm. Beekman . ' . .
Delanoy, Abram, from P. I-Iartgers . .
from P. C. Vanderveen . A . .
. from Abram Verplank . . . .
DeLang, Jacob, from Jacobus Backer . .
Delaplaine, Nicolas, from Estate Mingael .
Denys, Pieter, from J. Jansen'DeJong . .
DeKay, see Kay.
De Pre, Jan, from Mary Peeck . .
from Jan Peeck ..... 4 .
DeWitt, Joannes, from J. DeDecker
Dircks, Annetje, from W. I. VanBarkel0 .
Dircksen, Arien, from R. J. I-Ioorn . . -
Dircksen, Lucas, from W. J. VanBorkelo -
fVandenbergJ, from H. Steyn . . -
Doughty, Fr., from Jacob Kip . . . .
Egbertsen, Hendrick, from Burgomasters . . .
Etsall, S., from P. Van Couwenhoven . . . . .
Fransen, Arent fVanderbrielJ, from Jan Reindersen .
Fransen, Simon, from J. Cosseau .....
-SVN 1 . X. ..f
Fransen, Thomas, from C. J. Ruyter and H. Dowsen . 198
Gabry, Daniel, from A. Heermans .... . I33, 135
Genou, Steven, from F. Allard ..... V233
Gerlofsen, Cornelis, from Jacobus Vis . - 344
Grevera, Isaac, from J. L. Vandiegrist .... 33
Gysbersen, Frerick, from W. Wessells . . . . - 77
Gysen, Pieter CVan Doorninckj, from Dom. Megapolensis, 290
Hagenaer, J. Jansen, from S. La Chair .... 24
Hartgers, Pieter Qsee Hertjensj ..... 203
Heermans, Augustine, from D. Volkertsen . 209
Hendricksen, Gerrit, from C. N ysen Romp . . 23
from Aris Otto ...... . 235
from Jan Vinje ..... . . 316
Hendricksen, Jan, from Richard Smith . . . 172
Hermsen, Douw, from C. B. Vandersluys . 213, 260
Hermsen, Hendrick, from Wm. Bout . . . 169
Hertjens, P., from A. Delanoy . .' . . 203
Hoffmeyer, William, from Estate of Mingael . . 324
Hoorn, Ryndert Jansen, from P. C. Vanderveen . . 155
Estate of, from A. D'Hinjossa . . . . . 223
Huyberzen, Arien, from Dom. Drissiusf . . ' 79
from Thos. Wandell . . . 5 . . . 308
Isaacsen, Denys, from H. Van Hoboken . . . 350
Jacobs, Jan, from P. Stuyvesant . , .... 139
Jansen, Abraham fCarpenterJ, from M. Barenzen . . 105
from C. Jansen Clopper .... 8 . 159
Jansen, Albert, from Egbert Van Borsum . . 194
Jansen, Claes, from Rachel Van Tienhoven .' . 4270
Jansen, Cornelis, from Jan De Pre . . . . 122
Jansen, Jan QDeJongJ, from Anthony Moore . . 5
from A. Verplanck .' . A . . . . 235
Rem, from A. Blommaert .... . 26
Jellisen, Margaret fwidowj, from D. Hermsen , . 264
Joghim the baker, from Estate of Kalder . . 322
Joghimsen, David, from P. Van Couwenhoven . . 280
Joosten, Jan, from Jan Jansen DeJong ' .,,, 188
Joris, Borger, from Burgomasters of New Amster-
dam ......... 68
Juriaens, Metje, from B. Jorisen . ..... 73
Kay, Jacob T., from T. Tomasen Van Naerden . . 328
Kip, Hendr. H., from A. Heerrnans . . . 272
Kip, Jacob, from Guert Coerten ..... 356
Koninck,A1dert, etc., from I. Van Cowenhoven . . 274
Kunst, J.B., from J. W. Van Cowenhoven . . 274
La Chair, Solomon, from C. Van Brugh . , , 107
Lamberzen, Th., from A. Verplanck. . , 184
from P. J. Buys ..... , 352
Langvelt, Corn., from Jacob Steendam . , X278
Lawrenzen, Jan, from W. East . . , 43
Leumzen, Jacob, from Th. Wandell . , 314
gm- ' - -1,1-f . ,
' 'J ,...... ..-t v-f'f.1"7'-"1 2.
Levy, Asser, from Jan Nagel Qwidowiofj . ,
from W. Eversen ....
Loockermans, Govert, from Deacons , .
Lubberzen, Abraham, from T. Frericksen . . 38,
from Estate of Van Hardenberg , , ,
Lucassen, Pieter, from J. L. Vandiegrist , ,
Maan, Bartholdus, from N. De Sille . . .
Meindersen, Jan, from Jacobus Vis . .
Menist, P. Pietersen, from F. Lubberzen .
Mensen, Jacob, from R. Reynoutsen .
Mingael, Thomas F ransen, from D. J. V. O
from R. Reynoutsen .......
Moesman, J. Jansen, from L. H. Mol ....
Muyden, Mighiel, from P. J. Buys . . .
New Amsterdam, City of, from J. Strycker . .
Pauluzen, Claes, from G. Jansen Roos . .
Pia, Pierre, from J. Vervelen .... .
Pieters, Christian, from H. Van Hardewick . .
Pietersen, Philip, from P. C. Van der Veen . .
Pluvier, Corn., from Joannes De Decker . . .
Pos, Lodowick, from J. Martyn .... - .
Provoost, David fwidow ofJ, from Douw Hermsen . .
Pryn, Jacques, from Sybout Clasen f .....
Roelofsen, Boele, from Frericksen, etc. . . .
Roelantsen, Robert, from Rachel Van Tienhoven . .
from Vasnclerborden ..... .
Romeyn, S. J., from P. Schafbank . . .
Roos, Gerrit Jansen, from F. Lubberzen . .
from Estate of Van Hasselt . . . .
Ruyter, Cl. J., from Lodowick Pos . .
Ryerson, Geertje, from Borger Jorissen . .
Schryver, Jan, from H. Egbertzen . . I . .
from Jacobus Vis . ., . '. . . .
Smith, H. B., from Rachel -,an Thienhoven . .
Spiers, H. J., from R. P' fen Menist . . .
Steelman, J. H., from ,mith . . . . .
Steendam, J., from Aeermans . . . . .
Steenhuysen, En. Jert, from D? Megapolensls .
Steenwyck, Corncris, from F. De Bruyn . . -
from P. Van Couwenhoven .... .
from S. Etsall .... -
Stevensen, Joris, from A. Huybertsen -
Steyn, Hans, from F. Jansen . . -
Strycker, Jacob, from Jacob Kip . -
Stuyvesant, P., from navigators . -
Swan, Jan, from AH. B. Smidt . . -
Tades, Mighiel, from Simon Fransen -
Tempelier, T., from L. H. Mol .. . -
Ten Eyck, Coenr., from T. Frencksen . . 96
Terneur, Daniel, from C. Ten Eyck. - -
ldenburg, 1 13,
I 4 1 ' ' 1 '-
' 4 I V v ,, V -,....1L..... "" ' Y
. ,. z.. - lk- L--mi. , - - l in-A. - , , . . ......2 . - 2-- - . V,
- 2 1 Ryan,"-fi .
Teunisen, I. fKayj, from T. T. Van Naerden . . 323
Van Aernham, G. I., from Gabriel Carpesey . - 219-239
Van Borkelo, W. J., from I. C. Van Vlensburg . . I7 4
from H. B. smidt .... . ' . 178
Van Brugh, Joh., from Estate of Van Hasselt . 117
Van Cortlant, Oloff Stevensen, from Teunis Cray . 65
from F. Lubberzen .... . 6,7
from s. La Chair ..... . 196
from C. Pauluzen ...... - 245
Van Couwenhoven, P. W., from P. C. Van der Veen . I43
from A. Heermans ...... 268-370
Vanderberg, L. D., from H. Steyn . . . 342
Vanderborden, W. A., from H. B. Smidt . 39
Vanderbriel, A. Fr., from I. Reindersen . . 366
Van Doornick, P. G., from D? Megapolensis . 290
Vandercuyl, C. B., from T. I. Mingael . . 262
from Th. Verdon ..... 302
. from D. Terneur ...... 306
from T. F rericksen ...... 346
Van der Veen, Walewyn, from F. G. Vanderberg . 326
Vander Walle, Hendrick, from R. Roelantsen . 164
from A. Verplanck ..... 182
Vandiegrist, J. L., from H. Hendricksen . . .. SI
from C. Pieters ...... 202
Van Gunstan, J. H., from Gysbert Imbroecken . 57
from G. Van Imbroecken ..... 151
V-an Harderwyck, G. H., from Aris Otte, Estate of . 286
Van Hartsvelt, D. I., from H. Van Hoboken . . 350
Van Heemst, A. I., from E. Van Borsum 194
Van Hoboken, H., from C. Van Ruyven 186
Van Hoorn, C. J., from I. C. Van Hoorn . 52
Van Iveren, Ian Meindersen, from I. Vis . 364
Van Laer, Arien, from Estate of Caljer . 87
Van Langendyck, C. I., from J. De Witt 354
Van Oldenberg, D. I., from A. Lubberzen 40
from T. J. Mingael .... -III
from T oussein Briel ..... 83
Van Ruyven, Cornelis, from D0 Megapolensis . 296
Van Vlensburg, J. C., from R. Reinoutsen . I3
Verdon, Thomas, from R. Reinoutsen . IO
Verveelen, D., from A. Heermans . 211
Vervee1en,I., from I. Delamontagne . 29
from W. Doeckler .... . 6 3
Verveelen, J. and D., from I. De Foreest . . 2I 2 2 1
J. from C. B. Vandercuyl . . , , 25-3
.from L. Dircksen . ..... 320
Vis, jacobus, from .Tan Gerritsen I:Mason:I , 8
Wandell, Thomas, from I. Pietersen Van Holstein . 61
from Richard Smith, Ir. . , , , , 234
Wessell, Warnaer, from Jan Jansen, Ir. . . , 330
Withart, Ioannes, from R. Iacobus and Megapolensis 214
ff , 7
.f'.1j-,',.,,.-,..:- :gf .
INDEXP OF GRANTEES.
Abrahamsen, Jacob, from Jochem Wesselsen .
Abrahamsen, Pieter, from Claes Poulsen .
Adriaensen, Jan, from Estate of Van Tienhoven
from Mary Peeck ......
Aertsen, Willem, from J. T eunissen
Aertsen, Wyntie, from A. Hudden . . .
Aldricks, Pieter, from Mayor, etc. . . .
Annin, Christopher, from Johannes De Peister
Backer, Hendrick Jansen, from N. Jansen Backer
Bartelsen, Johannes, from Thomas Davitson .
Bartelsen, Jonas, from Estate of Van Tienhoven
Bayard, Nicolaes, from A. Heermans . .
from Roelof Jansen .....
Bedloo, Isaac, from J. L. Vandiegrift
from J. L. Vandiegrift . . .
from A. Heermans . . .
from Estate of Van Tienhoven .
from A. Andriezen . . .
Beekman, Willem, from Anna Hall .
Berry, John, from heirs of C. Aertsen .
Boon, Frangois, from J. De Decker . .
Bosch, Albert, from Adolph Pietersen . .
Bosch, Hendrick, from Estate of Van Elslant .
Claesen, Andries, from Estate of Claes Van Elslant . .
from heirs of Bogardus ....
Claesen, Dirck, from Ryck Hendricksen .
Coers, Barent, from Jacques Cossart .
from Ex. Gerrit Hendricksen .
from Greetje Gerritsen . . .
Cosseau, Jacques, from Isaac Bedloo, etc.
from G. Loockermans . . .
from Isaac Greveraet . . .
Coustrie, Henry, from J. H. Steelman .
Croesvelt, Baay, from P. Roelofsen
Croisson, Jacques, from Alex. Watts . .
Dannell, John, from Thomas Francen . .- .
De Haert, Balthazar fheirsj, from Danlel Terneur
from Jacob Backer .....
from I. Cosseau ......
DeKay, see Kay.
f X '
X I '- I Q - ' ' 'Huis 43- A---'f P '- 'f-""" 7"
Delavall, Thomas, from A. Harmensen, etc. .
from J. Pietersen Slott ....
from J. Geraerdy, etc. . .
from N. De Sille . . .
from heirs of Loockermans . . .
De Looper, Jacob, from Isaac, Kip ....
DeMilt, Anthony, from Claes Van Elslant . .
De Peyster, Johannes, from Fredrick G. Van den Berg
Dervall, William, from Arent Jansen Moesman.. .
DeSilla, Laurens, from Nicolaes Verbraeck . .
DeTreux, Maria fWidoWJ, from Sybrant Jansen
DeVries, Jan Jacob, from John Mynderse . .
De Weerham, Ambrosius, from H. Jansen Backer .
DeWitt, Jannetje, from H. Jansen Smith . .
Dietloofs, Claes, from Hendrick Obe . .
Dreper, Hans, from Thomas Davitson . .
Driesius, Dom. Samuel, from Thomas Davitson
from C. Steenwyck .....
DuPui, Nicolaes, from P. Gysen Van Doornick
Edsall, Samuel, from Claes Jansen Backer .
Egbertsen, Barent, from Arien Van Laer . .
Eggert, Carsten Jansen, from J. Cosseau .
Foreest, Isaac, from Dirck Clasen . V .
from Symon Jansen Romeyn .
Genou, Etienne, from Gerrit Hendrix' S . A .
Greveraet, Isaack, from J. Cosseau . . .
Harberding, Jan, from A. Fransen Vanderbriel
Hardenbrook, Abel, from Aldert Coninck .
from Administrators of Van Couwenhoven . .
I-Iarmensen, Pieter, from Estate of Van Tienhoven .
Hendrickson, Gerrit, QCourt Salel, from B. Cruytdop
Hendrickson, Ryck, from N . De Sille . . .
Hollaken, Jacob, from administrators of H. Bruyns
Holst, Lawrence, from A. Onclebagh . . .
from Peter Winster ......
Hooghlant, Christoffel, from W. Abramsen Vander Borl
from Pr. Stuyvesant . . . Q , , ,
Jansen, Abraham, from Ide Van Vorst .
Jansen, Carsten, from J. Cosseau . .
Jansen, Cornelis, from Arien Van Laer .
Jansen, Dirck, from Jacob Strycker . .
from Jacob Lubeck ..,,
Jansen, Hendrick, from Nicolaes Jansen . ,
Jansen, Peter, from Estate of Van Tienhoven .
from Eliz. Tyssen ..... I ,
from the Mayor, etc. . .. , ,
Jansen, Roelof Van Meppelen, from Jacob Kip
Jansen, Roelof fSlaghterJ from Maritje Juriaens
from heirs of Jan Jansen Haegeman , V ,
l dl :
.xr Q, 1 J '
Pull Y 1 A
2: f' 9 .
i s f T
l 43. .
1 -1 A, Au
J xi, 3
W- .I 'M-mfr' .
Joosten, Jan, from G. Hendricksen .
Joosten, Jan, and others, from Ref. Dutch Church . .
Juriaens, Marritje, from Sara Jansen . . . .
Kay, Jacob Teunisen, from Estate of Claes Van Elslant .
Klerstede, Sara, from Augustine Heermans . , ,
Kip, Hendrick Hendricksen, from A. Heermans . .
Kip, Jacob from Maria Tellers ,
Kroegers, Katrina, from Thomas Wandell. i
Lawrence, John, from Andries Jochemsen ,
from A. Jochemsen . , ,
Lawrence, William, from H. H. Kip
Leyslaer, Jacob, from B. Egbertsen Van Sicudro
from N. Varleth ....
Leunis, Jacob, from Joris Stevensen
Lewis, Thomas, from Burger Joris .
from Peter Stuyvesant . . .
Loockermans, Govert, from Jacob Kip
Lovelace, Gov. Francis, from Nicholas
from heirs of Annetje Bogardus .
Lubbersen, Abram, from A. Heermans
Luersen, Carsten, from R. Reynoutsen
from R. Reynoutsen . . 4.
from A. Van Laer . . .
Manning, John, from M. Hoffman .
Meindersen, Egbert, from P. Vanderbe
Mesier, Pieter Jansen, from A. Heermans . . .
Mitdrow, Lidia, from Administrators of Touchyn Briell .
Mol, Abraham Lammerts, from A. Webbers . . .
Obe, Hendrick Hendricksen, from R. Vandercoele . .
from Hans Dreper . . .
Onclebagh, Adam, from S. Claesen .
Oost, Cornelis Jansen, from A. Van Laer . .
Oost, Laurens Jansen, from E. Jansen Wessell .
Pattison, William, from G. Jansen Van Aernham . .
from George Woolsey . . .
from Jacob H. Varrevanger . .
from Tryntje Klock . . .
Payne, John, from Elias Puddington
from A. Heermans . . .
Peeck, Jan, fwidow ofj from S. Jansen
Philipse, Fredrick, from John Geraerdy . .
from the Mayor, etc. . . ' .
from Rynier Willemsen . .
from A. Heermans . . .
Poulsen, Peter, from Estate of Bartel Maen . .
Puddington, Elias, from T. 'Delavall
Quick, Beelitje, from A. Lubberts .
Rea ' ohn from Nicolaes DuPu1
ya I 9 ' ' '
Reynoutsen, Reynout, from G. Loockermans . .
Richard, Poulus, from C. Steenwyck
. r.1+. "' "'5'
-N V V
5 ----...,.- .
. . . .. sf.- to '- A id '
,..A,-- ,--- --f
Agn- vv '
Rider, John, from Thomas Lammersen .
from Estate of Hendricksen . . .
Roelofsen, Pieter, from C. Van Ruyven : .
Rombouts, Francois, from P. L. Vandiegrift . .
Romeyn, Simon Jansen, from J. L. Vandiegrift
fCourt Salej, from Nicolaes Boot . . .
from widow Jansen ....
CCOurt Salej, from C. J. Ruyter Z 5 .
Salter, Walter, from Rem Jansen Smith .
Siecken, Dirck, from Harman Smeeman . .
Simkam, Peter, from Judith Stuyvesant . . .
Slaghter, Roelof Jansen, from Marritje Juriaens
Slott, Pieter Jansen, from Isaac Greveraet .
Steenwyck, Cornelis, from A. Lamberts Mol .
from F. Gysbersen Vandenberg . . .
Stoutenburg, Peter, from F. Philipse . . .
Teller, Andrew, and wife, from O. S. Van Cortlant
Terneur, Daniel, from Thos. Verdon . . .
Turck, Paulus, from Dirck Siecken ....
Tyssen, Elizabeth, from Pieter Jansen .' . .
Van Beest, Hendrick Jansen, from H. Jacobsen Van Born,
Van Born, Hans Jacobus, from J. Pietersen Slott .
Van Borsum, Cornelis, etc., from Administrators of
Van Couwenhoven ......
Van Brugh, Johannes, from heirs of Loockermans . .
from Administrators of Van Couwenhoven . .
Van Cortlant, Olof Stevensen, from A. Heermans . .
from Dirck Volckertsen .... .
from Executors of Van Tienhoven . .
from Jacob Kip, etc. ..... .
from Administrators of Van Cowenhoven . . .
Vandercoele, Rynier, from P. W. Van Cowenhoven . .
Vanderspeigle, Laurens, from S. Jansen Romeyn . .
Van Deusen, Pieter Abraham, from C. Paulusen . .
Vandiegrift, Jacob Leendersen, from P. L. Vandiegrift .
Van Gelder, Jan, from Adam Onclebagh . ....
Van Hooren, Joris Jansen, from Widow Peeck . .
Van Laer, Arien, from Estate of La Chair . . .
from Hendrick Hendricksen Kip . , , , ,
Van Laer, Christoffel, from Estate of Rachel Van Tien-
hoven . . . -, ' , , , , n
Van Meppelen, Roelof Jansen, from Jacob Kip .
Van Schutvrop, Barent Egbertsen, from Arien Van Laer
Van Tright, Gerrit, from Francois Boon ', . ,
Van Vleck, Isaac, from Hendrick Obe . .
Van Vleckeren, Jan Roelofsen, from Estate of i
Van Tienhoven . .
Veerveelen, Johannes, from E. Steenohuysen
Verplanck, Gelyn, from F. Philipse .
Vowells, Richard, from C. Hendricksen
...X A- 8 --.s, ,
1 l .,.. . -
. Waldron, Resolvert, from N. Varleth 0
Watts,,5 Alexander, from Thomas Mayor . ,
E from Dirck an sen
I ..... .
i Webber, Aernout, from A. Lammerts Mol . , ,
W1ggCISCH, Dirck, etc., from Ref. Dutch Church
' Wille sen, Rynier, from jacob H. Varrevanger D
Q Woutersen, Egbert, from Ian Snediker ' . , ,
5 Woutersen, jan, from A. Onclebagh
42 X .
Q INDEX or GRANTORS.
16 5 4-1 658.
2 Andriezen, Lourens fVan Boskerkj, to Iochem Beekman,
.7 18614586 . . .
1 to Iacobus Backer, 186 1 X 586 .
5 Barentsen, Cristiaen, to Cornelis Pluvier, 186 1 f 596 . .
f A to Hendrick Hendricksen, 1861 X 599 ....
' - 186If586 . . .
.1 ' Beeckman, Iochem, to Lourens Andriesen Van Boskerck,
L Beeckman, Wilhelm, to Joost T eunisen Van Naerden,
, 1861f578 . . .
ito jan Evertsen Bout, I86If582
X to Alex Bryan and Wm East, 1861f587 . . .
Bensinck, Dirck, to Johannes Megapolensis, 1861 f 581 .
Bernard, Nicolaes, to Frederick Hendricksen, 1861 f 592 .
Billingsby, John, to Augustin Harmenssen . . .
Bogardus, Everardus, Estate of, to Warnaer Wessels,
E ' 1 86 1 f 5 96 ........
' J Brouwer, Adam, to Dirck Van Schelluyne, 1861 X 589 .
E Burgornasters of the City, to Frederikus De Kooninck,
2 1 86 1f5 88 .... '
I to Warnaer Wessels, 186 1X5 88 .
g to Pieter Cornelisen Van der Veen, 186 1 X 588. .
- 1 to Allard Anthon 1861 8
Y, X5 9 - - - -
to Oloff Stevensen Van Cortland, 186 1 f 589 . . .
Hend Jansen Van der Vin, I86If5Q8 . . .
Coen, Adrien Dircksen, to jacob Van Couwenhoven,
I86If5Q3 . . .
, Courten, Guert, to jacob Kip, 1861 X 595 . . - .
I Cuvilje, Adriana, Heirs of, to Anthony Moore, 1861 f601 .
to jacob Flodder, I86If584 . .
A to Gerrit Iores, I86If6OI .
it i " fiifi i- - V ' ' ' ,.g-L,,..,--Q -54 A-.. 2
,J .ff .5 f k , .a.,2 . . ,.., ,. ,ug --..--4-V' --'-Q" Ziff' -f ------T'-'-
V u. .. . - -
. .L-, 4 :... . -' ,L .zxmn - '
Damen, Jan, Estate of, to Anthony Moore . . . 295
De Bruyn, Cornelis, to Ryndert Jansen Hoorn, 18611593 . 189
De Foreest, Isaac, to Johannes De la Montague, Jr.
18611581 ..... - - - 55
to Nicolaes Langevelthuysen, 18611592 . . . 171
to Simon Jansen, 18611598 ...... 255
DeGroot, Willem Pietersen, to Dirck Claesen Van Leeu-
werden, 18611595 ...... 7 . 212
DeS1lle, Nicasius, to Pieter Jansen, 18611597 . . . 247
to Jan Pietersen, I86I1598 .... . 258
De Vos, Mattheus, to Adolf Pietersen, 18611583 . . SI
D Injossa, Alexander, to Pieter Rudolphus . . . 23 5
Dircksen, Adriaen CCoenJ, to Jacob Van Couwenhoven, 8
1593 ...... . . .
Dircksen, Lucas QVan BergJ, to Lourens Andriesen Van
Boskerck, 1 86 115 86
Duyckinck, Evert, to Jan Reinders, 18611600 . .
Ebel Pieter, to Isaac Greveraet, 18611580 . . .
Evertsen, Wessel, to Jacob Van Couwenhoven, 18611592 . 175
Flodder Jacob, to Jacob Jansen Moesman, 18611585 . Q3
to Pieter Cornelisen Van Veen, 18611585 . . . 95
to Lambert I-Iuybertsen Mol, 18611585 . . . 97
to Rynier Rycken, 18611585 ..... 99
to Daniel Litschoe, 18611586 . ..... IOI
Frericksen, Tomas, to Coenraet Ten Eyck, 18611588 . 128
Fullewever, Gerrit, to Jacob Eldertsen, 18611582 . . ,65-
Geraerdy, Jan, to Joost Teunisen Van Naerden, 186115 96 . 228
Gerritsen, Cosyn, to Hendrick Hendricksen, Tailor,
18611591 .... ' .- . 161
to Mathys Capito, 18611591 . . ., A . . 165
Geraardt, Jan, to Joost Teunisen Van Naarden, 18611596 . 228
Greveraat, Isaac, to Jelmer Thomas .... 187
Groesens, Cornelis, to Lubbertus Van Dincklage,
18611578 ........ 18
to Joseph and Resolvert Waldron, 18611579 . . 23
Harmensen, Claes, to Tomas Frericksen, 18611586 . 110
Heermans, Augustine, to Rut Jacobsen, 18611579 . . 32
to Simon Joosten, I86I1587 ...... 117
I-Iellekers,tJacob, to Samuel Drisius, I86'I 578 . . I4
Hendricksen, Claes, to Philip Pietersen Schuyler,
186115 83 - ....... 72
Hendricksen, Harmen, to Joost Goderis, 18611594 , 197
Hendricksen, Hendrick, to Pieter Luyckesen Van Goes,
Jansen, Anthony QVan VaesJ, to Isaac Kip I , , , A
Jansen, Hendrick fSmithJ, to Isaac Kip , , ,
Jansen, Laurens, to Pieter Jacobsen Marius, 18611593
Jansen, Michiel fand othersj, to Jan Evertsen B0
I86I1582 , ,
Jansen, Rem, to Laurens Jansen, 18611587 ,
. ', YW V V Y V F V , '
. ' 5-:i.,'L- -L-Ei. .-Mft Qlf' Ag: i ' "iff ...LiT"Ti':" ,. 1,,,,,, N-HA, , P , fvf ffjfT.1 i Q T X.
1 ,f T M 1 1 WP 9 af -1
Q 147 '
9 Ioosten, Simon, to Iohannes De la Montayne, Ir.,
I I36I!592 ........
Iorisen, Burger, to Marcus Hendricksen Vogelsang,
. 1 86 1 X 5 80 ...... , ,
to Pieter Taelman, 1861 f 59 3 , , . , c
Kock, Iochem, to Ian Peeck, I86If5QO , , , ,
2 Kray, Teunis, to Pieter Schabanck and Gysbert Van Im-
broeck, 18617583 . ,,,, , '
to Solomon La Chair, 186 1 f 590 , , . ,
. to same, I86If595 ...,, , ,
to same, I86If5Q9 ..., , , ,
I Kuyter, jochem Pietersen QEstate ofj, to Hend. Ians Van
l ' der Vin ......,,,
Q - Langevelthuysen, Nicolaes, to Willem Hanck, 1861 f 599 .
is ' Leendertsen, Jacob, to Pieter Ebel, 1861 X 592 . . .
8 Litschoe, Daniel, to Isaac Kip, etc., 1861 f577 . . .
Loockermans, Govert, to Catrina Roelofs, 1861 f 596 .
l to Samuel Etsal, I86If5Q7 - ......
is - Lubbertsen, F rerick, to Jacob Leendertsen Van de Grist,
. 5 1861 f 595 ........
if to Ian Peeck, I86If5Q7 ....., .'
l Lucassen, Pieter, to Marinus Lucassen . . . I .
1 Morgen, Charles, to Ian Dircksen, I86If596 . . .
, Myndertsen, Barent,tto Reinhout Reinhoutsen, 186 1 f 580 .
j Nes, Dirck, to Cornelis De Bruyn, 186 1 X 581 . . .
j Nevius, Joannes, to Cornelis Steenwyck, 18617600 . .
,Af N oorman, Lourens Pietersen, to' I-Iarck Syboutsen,
""P,, 1861 f 582 ........
I Nysen, Teunis, to Cosyn Gerritsen, 1861 X 591 . . .
' ' Obe, Hendrick Hendricksen, to jacobus Vis, 1861 X 594 .
- Paulusen, Mighiel, to jacob Wolfersen Van Couwen-
' hoven, I86If601 . . . . . . . .
'Q to Aris Otto, I86If6OI ..... .
f to Tielman Van Vleck, 186 1 X601 . . . .
,lf Peeck, Ian, to Ian Gerritsen I:Mas0n:I, I86If57Q .
1 to Evert Pels 7 I86If
A V , 579 .... .
I to Claes I-Iendricksen, 1861 f 579 .... .
Pels, Evert, to Augustyn Heermans, 18617590 . . .
Pietersen, Albert QTrumpeterj, to Reincut Reinoutsen,
- 18611582 7. .- . .. . . .. . .
I Pietersen, Gillis, to Solomon La Chair and William Deuck-
H les, I86If594 . ' ..... .
, Pietersen, Willem fDe Grootj, to Derik Claesen, 186 1 7 5 95 .
I P' A Rycken, Abram, to Iochem Beeckman, 186 1 7 57g . .
to Ian Rutgersen, 186 If5 99 . . . - - -
Schepmoes, jan Jansen Qwidow ofj, to Isaac De Foreest,
' ' 1861 X 5 QI .' .....- -
Schrick, Paulus, to Gillis Verbrugge Sz C9, 135 If 531 -
l to Nicolaes Verlett, 1861 7 598 ...- -
Smeeman, I-Iarmen, to Ian Evertsen Bout . . .
' . ' 5 ' 1
mix., - ?
'2'f"' ' ' - ' ,ga- "" ' 4 -2- ,..,- ,. -,. --. -
"' 1115? Q,-: A0521 " 1 ' L ..',..' -'....'----.,--4. H.. .-.Y - ' H ,, .mg ..,,-.t ' ' A -,I-f, ie-asv'-', U Y --1 f -
Smith, Hendrick Jansen, to Isaac Kip, 1861 X 594 . .
Smith, Ritchard, SF, to Evert Duycking, 1861 f 590 . .
Steelman, Jan Hendricksen, to Jacobus Backer, 186 1 X 578 .
Steendam, Jacob, to Cornelis Jansen Cloppenberg,
1861 f 582 .....- - -
to Leendert Aerden, 186 1 f 584 . . - - -
to Jacob Strycker and Cornelis Van Ruyven, 1861 X 584 .
to Isaac Kip, 1861f587 .....-
to Jan Cornelisen Van Hoorn, 1861 f 589 . . .
Steenwyck, Cornelis, to Francois De Bruyn, 1861 X600 .
Stevensen, Tomas, to Wm Pietersen DeGroot and Jan
Peeck, I86If577 .-.... -
Steynmits, Caspar, to Pieter Jacobsen Buys, 186 1 X 594 .
Strycker, Jacob, to Jacob Lubeck, 1861 X600 . . .
Syboutsen, Harck, to Luycas Deriksen Van Berg, 1861f583
Taelman, Pieter, to Derck Jansen Van Deventer, 1861 f600
Ten Eyck, Coenraet, to Paulus Vander Beeck, 186 1 f 589
Teunissen, Joost, to Jacob Hendricksen Varrevanger,
1861 X 599 ........
Teunissen, Roelof, to Jan Hendricksen Steelman,
1861 X 597 ........
Tomassen, Willem, Estate of, to Gillis Verbrugge 81 C9,
1861 X 587 ........
to Jeronimus Ebbingh, 1861 X 593 .....
Tysen, Claes, to David Wessels, I86If5Q9 . . .
Van Berg, Lucas Dircksen, to Lourens Andriesen Van
Boskerck, 1861f586' ......
Van Boskerck, Lourens Andriesen, to Jochem Beekman,
1861 f 586 ...... ' . .
to Jacobus Backer .......
Van Cortland, Oloff Stevensen, to David Wessels,
186 1 f 584 ...... , . .
to Pieter Cornelissen Van der Veen, 186 1 X 592 . .
Van Couwenhoven, Jacob Wolphertsen, to Isaac De For-
eest, I86If58Q ..., , , ,
to Nicolaes De Meyer, I86If59I . ,,,,
to Nicolaes De Meyer, I86If592 . 1 ,
to Myndert Jacobsen, I86If594 .....
to Mighiel Paulusen, 1861 f601 ,,,, ,
Van der Linden, Pieter, to Andries I-Iopper, 1861 f 582 ,
Van die Grist, Jacob Leendertsen, to Pieter Ebel . .
Van Dincklage, Lubbertus, to Cornelis Groesens, '
to Christiaen Barents, 1861f593 .... i
Van Elslant, Claes, to Gillis Pietersen, 1861 f 580 .
Van Geel, Maximilian, to Warnaer Wessels, 1861 X 598 ,
Van Gogg, figter Luycassen, to Hendrick Hendricksen,
I I 5 3 - - - . . . . .
Van Hattem, Arent, to Joost Teunisen Van Norden
1861678 - .... . ',
1 , 1
1 . V
1 1 -1,
N.:,.'f"l if N
FW WW H xc
Van Hoorn, Jan Cornelisen, to Oloff Stevensen Van Cort-
lant, 1861f6oo ..... I . . 279
Van Imbroeck, Gysbert, to Isaac De Foreest, 1861 X 595 . 217
Van N aerden, Teunis Tomassen, to Gerrit Hendricks,
I86I!599 , - - ...... 267
Van Schelluyne, Dirck, to Jacobus Vis, 1861 f594 . , 202
Van Tienhoven, Cornelis, to Jacob Hendricksen Varre-
vanger, 1861f577 .....,, 1
to same ...... , 9
to Jacob Flodder .... , 91
to Stoffel Edwartsen, 1861f587 . , II3
to Wilhelm Beeckman, 186 1 f 588 ..... 126
to Henry Breser, I86If59O ...... 151
Van Vaes, Anthony Jansen, to Isaac Kip, I86If5QI . 163
Varrevanger, Jacob Hendricksen, to Jacob Steendam,
186 1 f 5 77 ........ 2
to Jacob Steendam, 1861f577 ..... 4
to Jacob Steendam, 1861 X 577 ..... ro
to Cornelis Van Tienhoven, 1861f58o .... 35'
Verplanck, Abram, to Johannes Megapolensis, 1861 X 581 48
A to Jacob F lodder ........ QI
Vinje, Jan, and others, to Jacob F lodder . . . QI
Vogelsang, Marcus, to Michiel Jansen, I86If583 . . -77
Volckertsen, Dirck, to Roeloff Teunesen, 186 1 X 597 . ' . 240
Waldron, Joseph and Resolved, to Cornelis Grosens 2
Wessels, David, to Oloff Stevensen Van Cortland 186 rf 8 8
1 5 4, 3
Wessels, Warnaer, to Jan DeJongh, 1861 X595 . . . 226
INDEX OF GRANTCRS.
See note on page 136.
Abraharnsen, William fVanderbordenJ, to Robert Roelant-
sen ....... - -
Allard, Francois, to Steven Genou, 1865 X689 . . -
Anderson, David, to Isaac Bedloo, 1865f7o9 . . .
Backer, Jacobus, to Jacob Delang, 1865 X664 . . .
Barensen, Cornelius fVandersluysJ, to Douwe I-Ie1'mS611 .
Barenzen Cornelis fVan der Kuylj, to Joannes Vervelen .
to Douw I-Iermsen ..... - -
to Paulus Andriezen . . . . . - - -
, , H ...'-px-7-:M A 1- .
rm' 4 5 - ,14ff.is..1,,L-':3.f5'ns:'Sv""'
fn: ' A ' ,eff 1 1 '-'A' ,... - - -" 'W ' '
Barenzen, Hendrick fSmithJ, to Willem Abraham Van-
derborden ...... .
to Willem Jansen Van Borkelo ....
Barenzen, Jan, to Aldert Coninck ....
Barenzen, Lambert, to Gerret Hendricks Van Harde-
wick, 1865f6,97 . , .... .
Barenzen, Myndert, to Abm. Jansen, 1865 f67I .
Beekman, William, to Alexander D. Hinjossa, I865f674
Blommaert, Adrian, to Rem Jansen, 1865 f66o . .
Bout, William, to Hendrick Hermsen, 1865 X680 .
Briel, Toussein, to Dirck Jansen Van Oldenburg,
13657663 ...... . .
Burgomasters of New Amsterdam, to Borger Joris,
186 5 X665 .......
to Hendrick Egbertsen, I865f674 . . .
to Aldert Coninck, 1865 f696 ....
Bu s, Pieter Jacobsen, to Mighiel Muyden, 1865 X705
?Estate ofj, to Tomas Lambersen, 1865f7o7 .
Calder,-Joghim QEstate ofj, to Arien Van Laer .
to Joghim the Baker ......
Capito, Mathys, to Gabriel De Haes . . .
Carpesy, Gabriel, to Gerrit Jansen Van Aernham, -
186 5 X687 .......
to same, 1865f69o .... 1 . .
Carstensen, Claes, to Aldert Coninck, 1865 f696 ' .
Carver, William, to Jaques Cosseau . . .
Churchwardens, to Lauwerens Andriezen . .
Clasen, Sybout, to Jaques Pryn, 1865 X656 . .
Clopper, Cornelis Jansen, to Ab'? Jansen, 1865 f679
Cock, William Tomassen, to Francois Allard, 1865 X661
Coerten, Guert, to Jacob Kip, 1865 f707 . . .
Cornelisen, William CScageJ, to Estate of Cosseau .
Cosseau, Jacques, to Symon Fransen, 1865 X692 A ,
Cray, Teunis, to O1off,Stevensen Van Cortland, '
Deacons of Reformed Dutch Church, to Govert Loockerl
mans, 1865f698 ...., ,
De Bruyn, Francois, to Cornelis Steenwyck, 3
' ' 1865 f676 . . . .
De Decker, Joannes, to Cornelis Pluyvier, 1865 f692
to Joannes De Witt, 1865f7o5 . , ' , , ,
De F oreest, Isaac, to Johannes and Daniel Verveelen,
13651637 .... ' . . J,
to same .... ...... '
D'Hinjossa, Alexander, to Francois DeBruyn, 1865 X67 5'
to Estate of Reyndert Jansen Hoorn, 1865f688 .
Delamontagnre, Joh. M. Jr., to Johannes Vervelen,
to Johannes and Daniel Vervelen, 1865 X687 ,
to Isaack DeForeest, 1865f687 , , ,
'H'!5 5EiFr, 2
. Y 4Y",.f 'S ' .
. ' ' , ,A if
.1 ' L
1 NTI- 'N T
1 X Q
. il -
i ' 1,
' 1 -we
j rasi V
'l , .'
, 1 '-
f- --1.1 ,
, 1 1 ,, . , N-'W W ri A , 'S Wh-4,
5 , , V , ,....,. C , V n...g1-n-
De1anoy,361?Q11g'g,l-gam Qwidow ofj, to Pieter Hertjens,
De Pre, Jan, to Corn? Jansen , , '
De Sille, Nicasius, to Bartholdus Maan, 18651658
to Nicolas Danielson Bayart, 18651685 , ,
De Witt, Jan, to Claes Jansen Van Langendyck
18651107 . . . . . . ' .
Dircksen, Lucas, to Joannes Vervelen, 18651702 ,
Doeckles, William, to Joannes Vervelen, 18651664 .
Dousen, Herman, to Thomas F ransen, ..,,
Drissius, Dom. Saml., to Arien Huybertsen, 18651667 ,
to Tamis Davits, 18651678 .....,
East, William, to Jan Laurenzen, 18651662 .
Edsall, Samuel, to Cornelis, Steenwyck, 18651699
to Same 4 ......
to John Blackleets, Jr., 18651704 . . .
Egbertsen, Hendrick, to Jan Schryver, 18651670
Eversen, Wessell, to Asser Levy, 18651701 ,
Fransen, Simon, to Mighiel Tades, 18651692 . . .
Frerickson, Thomas, to Abnf. Lubberzen, 18651661 . .
to Coenraet Ten Eyck, 18651670 . . .
to Coenraet Ten Eyck, 18651677 . .
to Boele Roelofsen, 18651679 . . .
to Cornelis Barensen Vander Cuyle, 18651706
to Abraham Lubberzen, 18651706 . , .
Gerritsen, Barent, to Asser Levy, 18651691 . . .
Gerritsen, Jan fMasonJ to Jacobus Vis, 18651657 . .
Gysbertsen, F rerick fVan den BergJ, to Walevvyn Van der
Veen .... - .....
Hartgers, Pieter, to Abraham Delanoy, 18651663 . .
Hasselt Hendli Pietersen Estate of to oannes Van
7 ! 7
Brugh ..... T ....
to Gerrit Jansen Roos ...... .
Heermans, Augustine, to Jacob Steendam, 18651674 .
to Daniel Gabry, 18651675 ..... . .
to Same, 18651675 .... ' . .
to Daniel'Vervelen, 18651686 . . , .
to Pieter Van Cowenhoven, 186 5 1694 .
to Hendrick H. Kip, Jr., 18651695 ....
to Pieter W. Van Cowenhoven, 18651709 . . .
Hendricksen, Gerrit Van Harderwick, to Cristiaen Pieters,
13651634 ..... . . .
to Widow of Willem Pietersen De Groot . . . .
Hendrickson, Hendrick fTailorJ, to Jacob Van der Grist,
18651660 ......- -
Hermsen, Douw, to Widow Provoost, 18651694 . .
Hoorn, Ryndert Jansen, to Arien Dirksen, 18651679 .
Huybertsen, Arien, to Joris Stevensen, 18651670 . .
Jacobsen Rutger, to Joannes Withart, 18651686 . .
Jansen, David, and others, to Petrus Stuyvesant .
.' ' ,,,.. . --'.:.:P-155 f".""""""' , , l v, -, ...'- -- H
, H , ,,,., -M-'shi , --. A-11,1 - --- -.-,., -. ---Y-A A -Y
. 1 Y -.,-. 1
Jansen, Frerick QEstate ofj, to Hans Steyn, 1865 X 705 . - 340
Jansen, Hendrick QDe Boerj, to Joannes De Decker, 186 5 f 42
661 ...... - - -
fVan Utrechtj, to Barent Cruytdop, 1865 X65 8 . . I5 -
Jansen, Jan QDe Jongj, to Jacobus Backer, 1865f681 . 170
to Jan Joosten, 1865f683 . . . - - - T38
to Pieter Denys, 1865f69o . . . - - - 222
to Jonas Bartelsen, 1865 f6Q3 . . . . -
to Wernaer Wessells, 1865f7o4 . . . . f 330
Mighiel Qwidow ofj, to Meindert Barentsen, 1865 f 704 . 334
Jorissen, Borger, to Meindert Barentsen, 1865f666 . ' . 70
to Geertje Ryerson, 1865f666 . . . . . 71
to Metje Juriaens, 1865f666 .... . 73 3
Kalder, see Calder
Karstensen, 'see Carstensen
Karver, William, to Jacques Cosseau, 186 5 X 708 .. . 362
Kip, Hendrick Hendricksen, to Jacob L. Van die Grist . 31
Kip, Jacob, to Jacob Strycker, 1865 X 678 . . ' . . 153
to Francis Doughty, 18651708 ..... 358
Kunst, J. Barenzen, to Aldert Coninck, 1865 f 7oo . . 310
La Chair, Solomon, to Jan Jansen Hagenaer, 1865 f 659 . 24
to Oloff S. Van Cortland, 1865f684 .... 196
Lubberzen, Abraham, to Dirck Jansen Van Oldenburg .' 40
Lubberzen, Frerick, to Gerrit Jansen Roos, 186 5 X659 . 2 3 I
to Jaques Cosseau, 1865!662 ..... 44
to O. S. Van Cortland, 1865f665 ..... 67
to Pieter Pietersen Menist, 1865 X667 . . 81
Martyn, Jan, to Lodowick Pos, 1865f688 . . 225
Megapolensis, Johannes, to Joannes Withart . . 214
to Pieter Gysen Van Doorninck, 186 5 X698 . . 290
to Engelbert Steenhuysen, 1865f698 .... 294
to Cornelis Van Ruyven, 1865f698 .... 296
Menist, P. Pietersen, to Hendrick Jansen Spiers, 186 5 f 668 . 85
Mingael, Thomas Jansen, to Dirck Jansen Van Oldenburg,
N 1865 f672 ........ III
to Cornelis Barensen Vandercuyl, 1865 f694 . . . 262
festate ofj, to Willem Hoffmeyer, 1865f7o2 . , 324
to Nicolaes Delaplaine, 186 5 f 7 IO .... 378
Mol, Lambert Huybertsen, to Teunis Tempelier, 186 5 X 689 229
to Jacob Jansen Moesman, 1865f689 .... 231
Moore, Anthony, to Jan Jansen De Jong, 1865f557 . , 5
Nagel, Jan Qwidow ofj, to Asser Levy .... 247
Otte, Aris Qestate ofj, to Gerrit I-I. Van Harderwyck, . 286
Pauluzen, Claes, to O. S. Van Cortlant, 1865 f69I . , 245
Peeck, Jan, to Cornelis Jansen Clopper, 1865 X 666 . . 75
to Jan De Pre, 1865f68o ...... 168
Peeck, Mary, to Jan De Pre ....,. 121
Pietersen, Abraham QMolenaerJ, to Jan C. Cleyn, etc., 1865 X
, 683 ....... . . I. 1 2
Pietersen, Jacob, and others, to Petrus Stuyvesant . . 13.9
-S - 'va ---.NR
- v'-"-q"""" -N -H
A, .- -- -.Ms 1, 1 -4.1
. , , PAGE
Pietersen, Chr1st1an,to Jacob L. Van die Grist 18651685 . 202
Pretersen, Cors. Cestate 0fJ, to Jaques Cosseau,. , , 44
Pos, Lodowick, to Claes Jansen Ruyter, 18651688 . . 227
Reindersen, Jan, to Arent F ransen Vanderbriel,186 51709 . 366
Relnougsen, Reinout, to Thomas Jansen Mingael, 18651
72 ...... , , ,
to Thos- Verdon, 18651657 ...,. , 132
to Jacob Mensen, 18651658 .,,, , , II
to Jan Cornelius Van Vlensburg, 18651658 . . . I3
Roelantsen, Robert, to Hendrick Van der Wall, 18651679 , 164
Romeyn, Symon Jansen, to Teunis Cray, 18651671 , IOS
Romp, Christian N ysen, to Gerrit Hendricksen, 18651660 . 28
Roos, Gerrit Jansen, to Claes Pauluzen, 18651699 . . 300
Ruyter, Claes Jansen, to Thos. Fransen, 18651684 . . 198
Sagharius Lauwerens and others, to Petrus Stuyvesant . 149
Schage, WY' Cornelisen, fEstate ofj, to Jacques Cosseau,
l 18651662 ........ 46
Schaafbank, Pieter, to Symon Jansen Romeyn, 18651671 . 101
to Tunis Cray, 18651671 . , IOS
Schepmoes, Jan Jansen fwidow ofl, to Francois Allard
Sluyter, Hendri k ' '
Smith, Hendrick Barenzen, to Jan Svvaan, 18651557
to WIT' Abramsen Vanderborden, 18651669
to Willem Jansen Van Borkelo, 18651682 ., . .
Smith, Richard, Jr., to Jan Hendricksen Steelman, 18651
681 . .
to same, 18651697 ......
to Thomas Wandell, 18651697 ....
Steendam, Jacob, to Cornelis Langvelt 18651696 .
Steenwyck, Cornelius, to Jacques Cosseau, 18651710 .
Steyn, Hans, to Lucas Dircksen Vanderburgh, 18651706 .
Strycker, Jacob, to the Burgomasters, 18651708. .
Stuyvesant, Petrus, to Jan Jacobs, 18651676 . . .
Ten Eyck, Coenraet, to Daniel Tourneur, 18651677
Terneur, Daniel, to C. Barenzen Van der Cuyl, 18651700 .
Tomassen, Teunis, fVan Naerdenj, to Jacob Teunissen
Tunisen, Glfysbert, to Joghirn, the Baker, 18651702 . .
Van Borkelo, WW Jansen, to Annetje Dircks, 18651682 .
to Lucas Dircksen, 18651682 .... -
Van Borsum, Egbert, to Albert Jansen Van Heemst,18651
684 . . ' ..... - -
Brugh, Carel, to Solomon Lachair, I3651Q72 . -
Couwenhoven, Jacob W., to Albert Conlnck, 18651
695 . . i .... . . . -
Couwenhoven, Pieter W., to Cornelis Steenwyck,
I865f69I ....... -
David Jochemsen, 18651696 . . - - -
Samuel Etsall, 18651709 . . -
c Jansen fwldow ofj, to Aldert Coninck,
1 4 1 H
I 1 7 , , ..-.- .-2M-'--f E , ,.,1 t a rf- A-ee f h avin-Gym-All-Ji J , i -1 J mn-
Vervelen, Joannes, to Pierre Pra, 186 5 X67 5 ,
Xlgincent, Adrian, to Thomas Davits, 1865 X669 ,
1nge, Christina, to Augustyn I-Ieermans . ,
Vinge, Jan, to Gerrit I-Iendricksen, 1865f7o1 '
Vis, Jacobus, to Cornelis Gerlofsen, 1865f7o6 .
to Jan Schryver, 1865f7o8 . , ,
V to Jan Meindersen Van Iveren, 1865f7o8 i i
olkersen Dirck to Augustyn Heerm 86 O 686.
,Waldron, ,Resolv,ert and Jose h t tthns, I S!
690 p , o e Deacons, 18657
Wandel, Thomas, to Arien.Huybersen, 1865f7oo .i
to Jacob Leunizen, I865f7OI
W s '
e sels, Warnaer, to Frerick Gysbersen, i865f667 .i
INDEX OF GRANTORS.
Aertsen, Cornelis fbeirs ofj, to John Berry
Anderson, David, to Jacques Cosseau . .
Andriesen, Albert N oorman, to Isaac Bedloo . .
Backer, Claes Jansen, to Samuel Edsall .' . .
Backer, N icolaes Jansen, to Hendrick Jansen Backer
Backer, Hendrick Jansen, to Ambrosius De Weerham
Backer, Jacob fper attorneyj, to Balth. De Haert .
Bayard, Balthazar, and others, to Thomas Delavall
to Johannes Van Brugh .....
Bedloo, Isaac, to Jacques Cosseau ....
Bogardus, Annet'e Roelofs fwidow of Dom
J . Bogardusl
fheirs ofj, to Gov. Francis Lovelace . . .
Bogardus, Annetje fheirs ofj, to Andries Claesen .
Bogardus, Jonas and others, to Gov. Francis Lovelace
Bogardus, Pieter fper assignmentj, to Gov. Lovelace
Bonus, Jannetie, to Daniel Terneur ....
Boon, F rancois, to Gerrit Van Tright . . .
Boot, Nlcolaes fcourt salej, to Simon Jansen Romeyn
Briell, T ouchyn fadministrators ofj, to Lldla Mitdrow .
Bruyns, Hage fadministrators ofj, to Jacob I-Iollaker .
Claesen, Dirck, to Isaac F oreest .
Claesen, Sibout, to Adam Onclebagh
Clocq, Tryntje, to William Patterson
Coesart, Jacques, to Barent Coers . -
Cousseau, Jacques,,to Carsten Jansen .
n Q I I
I I '
-A .J 1
A e 5 if I - B..- Y f A' ,l.gvi+:." ..i-.ffF'Zf,,- -- --,,, Ar' Y' ziiv x-
A s 3 -Y ,V 3 3 TY -ii tp g, ,IIh,'f, ,, 1-I -- - V ' 2- ' ' ' " 'W' "H '
, I, '.'v vw - .. -,,- ,. ,, V. " ' - f A u
Cosseau, Jacques, to Isaack Grevenraet .
to Balthasar De Haert .... . -
to Carsten Jansen Eggert . . ' . 3 - -
Cruytdop, Barent Qcourt saleJ, to Gerrit Hendricksen . ,
Davis, Nicholas, to Gov. Francis Lovelace . . .
Davitson, Tamis, to Dom. Samuel DIISIHS . . .
to Hans Dreper ........
to Jonas Bartelsen ......
Deacons of Reformed Dutch Church, to Jan Joosten and
others ...... ' . . .
DeDecker, Johan, to Francois Boon ....
Delavall, Thomas, to Elias Puddington .
DePeister, Johannes, to Christopher Anin
DeSille, Nicasius, to Ryck Hendricksen .
to Thos. Delavall .....
DeTreux, Maria, to Joris Jansen Van Hoorn .
Dreper, Hans fper attorneyj, to Hendrick Obe
DuPui, Nicolaes, to John Reay. . .
Dyckman, Jan, to Thomas Delavall . .
Egbertsen, Barent, to Jacob Leyselaar .
Francen, Thomas, to John Dannell . . .
Geraerdy, Jan, and others, to Thos. Delavall .
Geraerdy, John fper attorneyj, to Fredlf Philipse .
Gerritsen, Annetie, to Symon Jansen Romeyn . .
Gerritsen, Greetje Qcurators ofj, to Barent Coersen .
Greveraet, Isaac, to Pieter Jansen Slott . . .
to Jacques Cosseau ......
Haegenaer, Jan Jansen fheirs ofj, to Roelof Jansen.
Hall, Anna fWidoWJ, to Willem Beekman . .
Hansen, Sara fwidow of Hansj, to Marritje Juriaens
Harmensen, Arent, and others, to Thos. Delavall .
Hartgers, Pieter, and others, to Gov. Lovelace .
Heermans, Augustine, to F redli Philipse . .
to Oloff S. Van Cortlant . . .
to Sara Kierstede . . .
toHendriclc Hendricksen Kip .
to Isaac Bedloo . . .
to John Paine ....
to Nicolas Bayard .....
to Pieter J. Mesier and others , . , ,
Hendricksen, Cornelis, to Richard Vowelles .
Hendricksen, Gerrit, to Jan Joosten ,
fexecutors ofJ, to Barent Coers .
to John Rider .... ,
to Etienne Genou ,.,,
Hendricksen, Jacob, to Rynier Willemsen ,
Hendricksen, Ryck, to Dirck Claesen ,
Hoffman, Martin, to John Manning .
Hudden, Andries, to Wyntie Aertsen
Jansen, Claes, to Alex. Watts . .
,. , .. . Y - --,
- - ,. -,. ..,Q.,,A::,,,1,4l..-r..-..:. , ,AL ,UL ,ng .L,.1:'.5f3""""' LK..
-L ....f... .,-............... ....-.,-- ..,....,...... , 1,..-,,,.,.......1..........-a- K
D ansen, Nicolaes, to Hendrick Jansen
, ansen, Pieter, to Elizabeth T yssen .
Jansen, Rem, to Walter Salter . .
V o o .
-ansen, Roelof, to Nicholas Bayard .
ansen, Sybrant, to Maria De Treux , , ,
ansen, Hendrick Qwidow 0fJ, to Simon Jansen Romeyn
Jochemsen, Andries, to John Laurence . . ,
to same ......,,
oris, Burger, to Thomas Lewis ,,,,
D uriaens, Marritje Cwidowj, to Roelof Jansen . .
KierstIe1cile, Ha1E,1and1others, to Johannes Van Brugh
to omas e ava l ......
Kip, Hendrick Hendricksen, to Arien Van Laer .
to William Lawrence .....
Kip, Isaac, to Jacob DeLooper . . ,
Kip, Jacob, and others, to O. S. Van Cortland .
to Govert Loockermans .....
to Roelof Jansen Van Meppelen ....
Koninck, Allert, to Abel Hardenbrook . . .
La Chair, Salomon fcurators of J, to Arien Van Laer
Lammersen, Thomas, to John Rider . .
Loockermans, Govert, to Jacques Cosseau
to Reynout Reynoutsen ....
Qheirs ofJ, to Thos. Delavall ....
to John Van Brugh ......
Loockermans, Jacob, and others, to Thos. Delavall .
to Joannes Van Brugh ......
Lubbertse, Abram, to Beelitje Quick . .
Lubeck, Jacob, to Dirk Jansen . . .
Maen, Bartel Qcurators ofJ, to Peter Poulson .
Mayor, Thomas, to Alex. Watts . . .
Moesman, Arent Jansen, to W ff' Dervall . .
Mol, Abram Lammertse, to Aernout 'Webber .
to Cornelis Steenwyck .....
Myer, Adolph, to Thos. Delavall . .
My-nderse, John, to Jan Jacob DeVries .
Myndertsen, Egbert, to Nicolaes Du Pui .
Noorman, Albert Andriesen to Isaac Bedloo .
Obe, Hendrick, to Isaac Van Vleck . . .
to Claes Dietlof .....
Onclebagh, Adam, to Jan Woutersen .
to Jan Van Gelder .....
to Laurens Holst .... D . .
Peeck, Mary fper att0rneyJ, to Jan Adrlaensen
Peeck, Widow, to Joris Jansen Van Hoorn .
Philipse, Frederick, to Pieter Stoutenburg .
to Gelyn Verplanck . . . . -
Pietersen, Adolph, to Albert Bosch . . .
Poulet, Maria fexecutors ofj, to Thos. Delavall .
Poulsen, Claes, to Pieter Abramsen Van Duersen .
- 0- paiiw- A.-fL,V1-,,,,T4,f
' , .,f.n-635. -U 1.l...-- " 'W' 54-:il V.
.K ,, 2.6 ,g f,1.,-.,.,,xN-A f- ,--.....- Y, V N,-
- f - . -1111-12 V, 1 - -7-Y-1-P - -.-pp.-1 :.-,.:,- tr- -14--'SIA' -' -"
. A .:.. 1 Y H- , . - .L--....a.,-.....1..f.. ---S '-' "-'
,r,-c-4 1.5.2-.A7..:......2- .. 'i' - '
Puddington, Elias, to John Payne . '. . '
Reynoutsen, Reynout, to Carsten Luersen .
to same , ....... .
Rider, John, to William Dervall .....
Roelofsen, Catrina, and others, to Gov. Lovelace . .
Roelofsen, Jan, and others, to Gov. Lovelace . . .
Roelofsen, Pieter, to Baay Croesvelt ....
Roelofsen, Sara, and others, to Gov. Lovelace . . .-
Romeyn, Simon Jansen, to Louwerens Vandersplegle .
to Isaac Foreest ...... 3 . .
Ruyter, Claes Jansen, to Simon Jansen Romeyn . .
Siecken, Dirck, to Poulus Turck . . . .
Slaghter, Roelof Jansen, to Nicolaes Bayard . . .
Slot, Jan Pietersen, to Hans Jacobsen Van Born , .
to Thos. Delavall .......
Smeeman, Harman, to Dirck Siecken ....
Smith, Hendrick Jansen fwidow ofj, to Jannetje DeWitt,
Smith, Rem Jansen, to Walter Salter . . ' '. .
Snediker, Jan Qper attorneyj, to Egbert Woutersen . .
Steelman, Jan Hendricks, to Henry Coustrie- . . .
Steenhuysen, Engelbert, to Johannes Verveelen .
Steenwyck, Cornelis, to Poulus Richard . - . .
to Dom. ,Samuel Driesius . . 1 .' ,E . ,' . .
Stevensen, Joris, to Jacob Leunis .....
Stuyvesant, Judith Qwidow of Peterj, to Peter Simkam .
Stuyvesant, Peter, to Christoffel Hooghlant . . .
to Thomas Lewis ....- ....
Strycker, Jacob, to Dirck Jansen . V ,
' and others, to O. S. Van Cortlant . . .
Tellers, Maria, to Jacob Kip , ......
T erneur, Daniel, to heirs of Balthasar De Haert . .
Teunisen, Jan, to Willem Aertsen ....,
The Mayor and others, of New York, to Pieter Jansen .
to Frerick Philipse and others ....,
Tyssen, Elizabeth, to Pieter Jansen 4 ....
Van Couwenhoven, Jacob Wolphertsen Qadministrators ofj,
t0 O. S. Van Cortlant . . . , . ' , ,
Van Couwenhoven, Pieter Wolphertsen, to Rynier Van
Vandenborgh, Fredrick Gysbersen, to Johannes DePey-
Vanderbeeck, Poulus, to Eghbert Meindersen . . 1,
to Cornelis Steenwyck . . . , . , ,
Vanderborden, WW Abrahamsen, to Christoffel Hooglant .
.1 I ' 'Pho '-vf li , V. Ilzfirm., if 1" 1 - ' ' ' " ..
I r " 11 2 1' 't -- ---J: 2 ' . ' ,. . , , '- 51.2- -
Vanderbriel, Arent Fransen, to Jan I-Iarbending . ,
Vandercoele, Rynrer, to Hendrick Hendricksz Obe
Vandie 'ft '
grl , Jacob Leendersen, to Simon Jansen Romeyn
to Isaac Bedloo .
to same . . .
Vandiegrift, Paulus, to Francis Rombouts . ,
to Jacob L. Vandiegrift , , , , .
Van' Doornick, Pieter Giesen, to Nicolaes Du Pui . .
Van Elslant, Claes, Sf to Anthony DeMilt . ,
Qcurators ofl, to Andries Claesen ,
Van Elslant, Claes, to Jacob Tunisen Kay .
to Hendrrck Bosch
Van Laer, Arien, to 'Cornelis Jansen.Oos1
to Barent Egbertsen Van Scutrop . .
to Carsten Luersen
Van Ruyven, Cornelis, to 'Pieter Roelofsen 1.
Van Scutrop, Barent Egbertsen, to Jacob Leyslaer . .
Van Tienhoven, Rachel fcurators ofj to Cristoffel Van
. Laer . .
to Pieter Jansen .
to Pieter Harmensen
to Jan Adriaensen
to 0. S. Van Cortlant
to Jan Roelofsen .
to Isaac Bedloo .
to . . . .
Van Vorst, Ide, to Abraham Jansen . ,. .,
Varleth, Nicolaes, to Resolvert Waldron ....
to Jacob Leiseler
Varrevanger, Jacob Plendficksen, to.Rynier Willemsen
to -W 1? Pattison .
Verbraeck, Nicolaes, to Laurens De Sille ....
Verdun, Thomas, to Dan Terneur .....
Verplanck, Abram, and others, to Jonas Bartelsen . .
Verplanck, Gelyn, and others, to Jonas Bartelsen . ,.
Volckersen, Dirck, to O. S. Van Cortlant . . .
Wandell, Thomas, to Katrina Kroegers ....
Watts, Alexander, to Jacques Croisson ....
Webbers. Anna QWidoWJ, to Abraham Lammerts Mol .
Wendel, Evert Jansen, to Laurens Jansen Oost . .
Wesselsen, Jochem, to Jacob Abrahamsen . -
Willemsen, Rynier, to Fred? Phihpse - - -
Winster, Peter Qper attorneyj, to Laurens Holst ' -
Woolsey, George, to William Pattison . . -
A f 2 1 A AM- 1-
V . .-- ?A,.-,154--V, Y ,,,,,--,-L. ,J
H, 'ggi' QQYK .,:,...
Q N -3 4,11 4. ..V,,,.,V,... -. f......,- -.. .,,,..,.,-,.- -.-,..-,r-.,-,,.-
3 1 I1
""+'."" ,uf '-'V '
C . V. A T- M.. , . ,-f ' I 1 '
3.7, -f'--N' 1 Y. , F. ,'.. -I ,R J J, 5 .Y-V ff:-i-un. ., V- 2 - A '
YM' ,VQ v - 9' --.-,-5 V4 - 3-,-,Mi-v..1a"'.,'. - 1 U Y ' ' ' F..-'M'-A u. ' ,r 1 I.. if-1-uf
1 1' ' ' ' ' 'N' ' 1 -avi-vumaaav-5.1-us.w
3 It 11
Hermans, Paulus, to Cornelis Schutts , , . , D 94
'Heymans, Paulus, to Hendrick Hendricksen Kip . . 55
. ,Hoppen, Andries, to Maria and Jan Geraerdy . , , 25
X to Jacob Jansen Staas . , , , , 67
Nifgdden, Andries, to Govert Loockermans . 20
- to Paulus Leendersen Van die 'Grist . , ZI
to Joost Michielsen . . , , , 24
Jacobsen, Rutger, to Joannes Withart .... 43
to Cornelis Steenwyck ......, 97
Jans, Annetje, widow of Juriaen Andriesen, to Engeltie
and Andries Juriaensen . I ..,, , I
Jansen, Hendrick fof UtrechtJ,to O. S. Van Cortlant . 131
Jansen, Michiel, to Marcus Vogelsang .... 29
Jochemsen, Andries, to estate of Cornelis Volckersen . 27
I Jorissen, Burger, to Cornelis Steenwyck . , , , 103
Koeck, Willem, to estate of Jan Jansen Schepmoes . 39
Kraey, Teunis, to Pieter Schabanck .... 9
to Gysbert Van Imbroeck, ..., . . 22
Lambersen, Tomas, to Isaac Greveraet .... 4
La Chair, Solomon, to Olof Stevensen Van Cortlant . 48
,to 'Pieter Tonneman and Jacobus Vis .... 117
to Isaac Bedloe ........ 141
Mertens, Jan, to Asser Levy .... . 84
Molenaer, Abraham Pietersen,to Francis F yn . SI
, to Olof Stevensen Van Cortlant . ' . A . . 75
More, Anthony, to heirs of Adriana Cuvilje 1. . , 115
Otto, Aris, to Mighiel Paulusen ..... 119
Pietersen, Hendrick fof HasseltJ, to Oloff Stevensen'Van
, Cortland - ........ 125
Pluvier, Cornelis, to Christiaen Barensen . . . 69
to Asser Levy . . 1. . . . 129
Polett, Maria, to Dirck Jansen Croon . 138-
Pos, Lodewyck, to the, Deacons . .' . . . 37
Pryn, Jacques, to Sybout Clasen . ' .... 126
Rodenburgb, Lucas Cwidow ofj, to Govert Loockermans 73.
Roelofs, Catharina fwidow of Lucas RodenburghJ, to
' Govert Loockermans ...... 73
Schepmoes, Jan Jansen fwidow ofJ, to children of, etc. . 39
Smitt, Ridzard, to Govert Loockermans ....
Smitt, Ridzard, Jr., to same . . I . .
Smith Ritchard, to Allard Anthon I
. . III
y . . . IO'
I., Smeeman, Harmen, to Jacob Steendam .... 591
. ' Steelman, Jan Hendricksen, to Jacobus Backer . . 7
1 to Jacob De Lange ..... . 65
1 to Adriaen Bloemmaert .... . I4S
Tades, Mighiel, to Isaac De Sterre . . . 127
1 Taelman, Pieter, to Burger Joris . I . . - 64-
, Van Bommel, Hendrick, to Abraham Pietersen . 82
i to same ...... . . - 33
1 to Isaack De F oreest . . . - 91
ll A Q I fm-M73-:Eixi jfkgf
I ,., .-: -" ., -,- v:." 'L-Dani: '-
L , ,S ,, J... --pf 1 fb A H Y VN L n-,,-g::::11,,--- -f
' ., -vf rc: YV 3 3 ,L-f,-,Y,3.,.LL.-an --A " ,
Lua:-Va Y ' Q - Q-,4....,-4.',:f.f,....I-1-' Q' ' -
.4-A: A ' -::" "P-' ' "'
Van Couwenhoven, Iacob Wolphertsen, to estate of Ben-
jam. Van de Water . . . - -
to his children and Hend. Van de Water . . .
to Gillis Verbrugge . , . . .
O. S. Van Cortlant and Nicolas DeMeyer . .
to Pieter Rudolfus ..... - -
Van der Vin, Hendrick Jansen, to the Burgomasters .
Van, Dincklagh, Lubbertus, to estate of Dirck Schutt .
Elslant, Claes, to Gysbert Van Imbroeck . . .
Naarden, T eunis Tomassen, to Pieter Rudolfus .
to Olof Stevensen Van Cortland .1 ....
Vleeck, Tylman, to Mighiel Paulusen . ' . .
h of lands for by A Heer-
Van Werckhoven, purc ase , .
mans . .- ...... 4
'Wessels, Warnaer, to Abraham Clocq ....
to Iohannes. Van der Meulen . 7 .
to Oloff Stevensen Van Cortlant .
to Bartholdus Maan . . . .
INDEX or MORTGAGORS
1664-1675. I ,
THE VOLUME, I66O-1664 IS MISSING.,
Aertsen, Albert, to David Mathoze ....
Backer, jacob to jacques Cousseau . . .
Bartelsen, jonas, to Abram Verplanck, Gelyn Verplanck,
jan Vinge, and Rachel Van Thienhoven .
to jacob T eunisen De Kay . i . A . . .
Bedloo, Isaac, to estate of Rachel VanThienhoVen . .
to Johannes VanBrugh and Asser Levy., . .
to estate of Gabriel Minvielle . .
Beeckman, jochem, to jacob Kip . .
Wilhelm, to Anna, Widow of Thos. Hall
Bosch, Albert, to Adolf Pietersen I . .
to estate of Balthasar De Haert . .
Coers, Barent, to estate of Grietje Gerrits
Cousseau, Jacques, to Balthasar De Haert.
to Frederick Philipsen ...,
to Isaac Greveraet
to Frederick Philipsen .
to Balthasar De Haert ....
to Isaac Van T right ....,
to Anna Vincent, Widow of Simon Ffelle .
. . .
I Q' 11
E .f V
l ' A
1 1 '
1 Ii' 1
i I I
l ll '
1, i'L'-,,:.':L ' -A ' '
Croesvelt, Bay, to Nicolaas DeMeyer . , ,
De Boogh, Frederick Hend ' k t B 1h D
Frederick H d . k r1c sen, 0 at . e Haert
en ric sen and Claes Tysen, to estate of
Thomas Willet . . , , . 0
De F oreest, Sara, widow of Isaac, to Andries Juriaen-
sen and N icolaes Jansen Backer . , ,
De Groot, Jacob Pietersen, to Cornelis Van Ruyven
De Haert, Jacob, to Carsten Luersen , , ,
De Honneur, Guiliam, to Oloff Stevensen Van Cortlant
De Kleyn, Huygh Barensen, to Balthazar De Haert .
De Lavall, Thomas, to Dirck Jansen Van Clyff ,
De Milt, Anthony, to N icolaes De Meyer . ,
De Potter, Elizabeth, widow of Isaac Bedloo, to Gabriel 7
M1nv1elle .' . . .,,, , 209
De Sille, Nicasius, to Gerrit Van Tright .... 113
Dopsel, George, to John Payne . . , 80
Ebels, Claertie, to Symon Robberts . . . . 168
Eggert, Carsten Jansen, to Jacques Cousseau . . . 150
Elbertsen, Elbert, to David Mathoe .... 87
F abritius, Jacobus, to Oloff Stevensen Van Cortlant . 203
Francisco fa free negroj, to Asser Levy .... 207
Gerardy, Jan, to Govert Loocquermansi .... III
Glen, Sander Leenderse, to Hendrick Van de Water . 193
Hardenbroeck, Abel, to Aldert Koninck .... 107
Hawkins, John, to Jacques Cousseau .... 100
Hoffmeyer, William, to the Mayor and Aldermen . . 110
Holst, Lourens, to Adam Oncquelbagh .... 181
Hooghlant, Christoffel, to Philip Pietersen Schuyler . 109
Jans, Lowries, to N icolaes De Meyer .... 76
Jansen, Nicolaes, fBakerJ, to Harmen Wessels . . . 105
to Geertje Rutgers, Widow of Harmen Wessels . . 131
Jansen, Roelof, fof Meppelj, to Jochem Backer . . 215
Jochemsen, Andries, to Symon Jansen Romeyn . . Q2
Kaay, Jacob Teunisen, to estate of Claes Van Elslant S? . 164
Kregier, Marten, to Philip Pietersen Schuyler . . . 109
Lewis, Thomas, to Burger Jooris ....- I08
Luersen, Carsten, to Reynout Reynoutsen . . . 101
Minvielle, Gabriel, to Cornelis Van Ruyven . . . 173
Obe, Hendrick Hendricksen, to Cornelis Steenwyck . 148
Oncquelbagh, Adam, to Sybout Claesse .... 179
Oost, Cornelis Jansen, to Ariaen Van Laer . I . . 88
Orchard, John, to Cornelis Steenwyck . . 120
to same ...... ff . ' T25
Payne, John, to Augustine Heermans 'X . . . 185
Philipsen, Fredrick, to Jacques Cousseau . . I90
Rees, Andries, to Oloff Stevensen Van Cortlant . 183
Richard, Paulus, to Cornelis Steenwyck . . . 93
Richbell, John, to Cornelis Steenwyck .... 205
Slaghter, Gerrit Hendricksen, to Mattys .De Haert . . 171
Smedes, Jan, to estate of Rachel Van Thienhoven . . I97
ki 'Y . ,
f . ,g.., 1.44, 42.21. -,.,..1,
' ' ... f"' Y--W -Y AY
x "fa ,ff
1 Vw 'lily
' ' fll1:.:f,.fL..,-,,,..'1,,,::::, .1',,. f -2-f
! A , f J
1 5 .
2 4 N' Q
,Q ,J A
1 164 V!
l F W ' PAGE ,
f Smith, Dirck Jansen, to Jacob Jansen Moesman . . 146 ,
1, Annetje Gerrits Widow of Hend. Jansen, to O. S. Van , 1
Cortlant . . . . - - - T23 ' 1 '
1 widow of Hend. Jansen, to O. S. Van Cortlant . . 154 U gf j
5 Spieglaer, Jan, to Fredrick Philipsen 7 .. . . 220 ,ll ,V
,' Steelman, Jan Hendricksen, to Thomas Willet . 7 3 ' 7
,' to T imotheus Gabrie ...E . . - 33 - E 1, f
Q . to Willem Teller .... . .... 122 3 El '
V Taylor, Henry, to Jonas Bartelsen . . .. ., - 172 1
g' , Tempel, T eunis Pietersen, to Robbert Vastrick and Jan
f Babtiste Renselaer ...... 93 -
1 T ysen, Claes and Fred. H. De Boogh, to estate of Capt. 6 E .
' Thomas Willet ....... 21 '
I Van Couwenhoven, Johannes, to Cornelis Van Ruyven . 169 ii '
Van Couwenhoven, Pieter Wolphertsen, to Claes Bordingh l 1
,A and Wife ....... . . 74 - l
1 to Fredrick Philipsen ....... 77 if '
J to Francis Rombouts ....... 95 it
. Q. to O. S. Van Cortlant ....... 104 a A
i Van den Bergh, Fredrick Gysbertsen, to O. S. Van Cortlant, 1 I2 J QQ
"7 to Gerrit Van Tright . . . . ' . .. . . 133 1
f to Cornelis Steenwyck .... 4 . . . 156
1 X Van den Bos, Jan Wouterse, to Cornelis Steenwyck . . 158
Xian der Borden,Willem Abramsen, to Mayor and Aldermen, 97 Z T'
g an der Coele, Reynier, to Pieter W. Van Couwenhoven . 78
' to Nicolaes DeMeyer .... . . ' . . 119
5 Van de Water, Hendrick, to Balthasar De Haert . . 85
J Van disrfirgt, giacob Leendersen, to Paulus Leendersen
' an IC rist ........ 166
Van llalslapt, CJlaesMSr.,'t0 Do. Samuel Magapolensis . 114
J to 1co aes e eyer ....... 135
5 Van Gelder, Jan, to Adam Onckelbagh . . . . 177
I to Deaconry of the City . . . . 213
J I Van Laer, Adriaen, to Nicolaes De Meyer . . 127
,I Van Laer, Stoffel, to Mayor and Aldermen . , 115
3 4,5-Y to Elisabeth Drisius . ' . . 1 , , , I9Q
' Van T hienhoven, Luykas, to Gerrit Van Tright . ' . 18:7
Van Tright, Dirck Gerritsen, to Caspar Steynmetz , . 84
,K , Van T right, Gerrit, to Philip Pietersen Schuyler . . 109
R, If Verplanck, Geleyn, to Estate of .Jan Hendricksen Steel- ,
7 man . . . ' . , , , , , s
5 Verveelen, Johannes, to Cornelis Steenwyck . , - 129 5
J .K Wessels,1Wainaer, to Francois- Rombouts and Gelyn Ver-, - 1, I 1
White, William, to Lourens Van der Spiegle , , , 223
Q Jaet jfefggg 1 ,N X WRYR , C PM
.. ,.., 9, J , 5 9 5 5 5 5 1,
+f411Tg,f'H M 2 1 1- A
I 5' 'fi
I X ff
' 1 It
J 'I 5 J5i'Tw
1 l 1
. , J
15 2 2
lj 013,57 .
MORTGAGES OF LAND IN THE CITY OF
NEW AMSTERDAM. A
INDEX OF MORTGAGEES.
Aarsen, Jan fof NieuwhoffJ, from Cornelis Comegys . IO6
Anthony, Allard, from Ritchard Smith ..,, IO
from Storm Albersen ....... 89
Backer, Jacobus, from Jan Hendricksen Steelman . . 7
Barensen, Cristiaen, from Cornelis Pluvier . . 69
from Hendrick Hendricksen fTailorJ . , , 86
Bedloe, Isaac, from Solomon La Chair . . ' . I4I
Beeckman, Wilhelmus, from Thomas Hall . . . 38
from Cornelis Comegys ...... rog
Bloemmaert, Adriaen, from 'Jan Hendricksen Steelman . 143
Burgomasters of the City, from Hendrick Jansen Van der
Vin .... A ..... 8
Buys, Pieter Jacobsen, from Nicolaas Boot . . 133
Clasen, Sybout, from Jacques Pryn . . . . 126
Clocq, Abraham, from Warnaer Wessels .... 8o
Coeck, Willem Tomassen, from Francis Allard . '. 137
Cornelis, Maria fguardian ofj, from Widow of Cornelis
Hendricksen ........ 57
Croon, Dirck Jansen, from Maria Polett .... 138
Cuvilje, Adriana Qheirs ofj, from Anthony1More . II 5
Deacons of the City, from Lodowyck Pos N. . 37
from Hendrick Hendricksen Q'I'ailorJ .H . . . 5o
De Foreest, Isaack, from Hendrick Van Bommel. . . QI
De Lange, Jacob, from Jan Hendricksen Steelman . . 65
De Meyer, Nicolaes, from Jacob Wolphertsen van Cou-
wenhoven .' ...... - 33
De Sterre, Isaac, from Mighiel Tades .... 127
Fyn, Francis, from Abraham Pietersen Molenaer . . 31
Geraerdy, Jan, from Andries Hoppen . I . . . 25
Geraerdy, Johan, from Maria, Widow of Philip Geraerdy 47
Geraerdy, Maria, from Andries Hoppen .... 25
Greveraet, Isaac, from Tomas Lambersen . .. . 4
Heermans, Augustyn--Purchase of land for Cornelis Van
Werckhoven . . ..... - 44, 46
Hertjens, Pieter, from Abraham De la Noy . . - I40
Joris, Burger, from Pieter Taelman . . - 64
7 ,WMM ,,ff egg- I A 5, i-gaiiai f
4 'W-ff, . DIV, A, -,X MAH- .
Juryaensen, Andries, from Annetje Jans, widow of Juryaen
Andriessen ..... . - - - I
Juryaensen, Engeltj e, from Annetje Jans, W1dOW of Juryaen
Andriessen ........ I
Kip, Hendrick Hendricksen, from Paulus Heymans . 55
Levy, Asser, from Dirckje Hermans, Wife of Jan Mertens, 84
from Cornelis Jansen Pluvier ..... 129
Loockermans, Govert, from Andries Hudden . . . 20
from Catharina Roelofs, widow of Lucas Rodenburg . 73
from Samuel Etsal ....... 76
from Thomas Hall .... . 79
from Ritzert Smitt and Ritzert Smitt, Jr .... II I
Maan, Bartholdus, from Warnaer Wessels . . . 148
Marius, Pieter Jacobsen, from Elckie Jansen d'Vries . 5
Michielsen, Joost, from Andries Hudden . . . . 24
Pain, William, from Wilhelmus Beeckman . 7
Paulusen, Mighiel, from Aris Otte . .
from Tylman Van Vleck . .
,. . .119
. . . . 120
Pietersen, Abraham, from Hendrick Van Bommel . 82, 83
Rudolfus, Pieter, from Teunis Tomassen Van Naerden . 114
from Jacob Wolphertsen Van Couwenhoven . . . 122
Schabanck, Pieter, from Teunis Kraey . . .. . 9
Schepmoes, Jan Jansen festate of, etc.J, from widow of
William Hoeck . . 4 .... . 39
Schut, Dirck festate ofJ, from Lubbertus Van Dinck-
lage ......... 16
Schutts, Cornelis, from Isaac Allerton . . 92
from Paulus Hermans .... . 94
Staas, Jacob Jansen, from Andries Hoppe . . 67
Steendam, Jacob, from Eickie Janse D'Vries . . . 3
from Harmen Smeeman . . . 1 . . . 5-Q
Steenwyck, Cornelis, from Pieter Andriessen Van Bor-
dolhom ......... I2
from Thomas Hall ..... 41, 96, 108'
from wife of Rut Jacobsen . , , 97
from Francis De Bruyn . , , 99
from Frerick Aersen . . . 1oo ,
from Herman Doussen ....,, , 192
from Burgher Jorissen ....... 103
Tomassen, Willem Qwidow ofj, from Jeronimus Ebbingh . 6o
Tonneman, Pieter, etc., from Solomon La Chair .- .1 117
Van Cortlant, Oloff Stevensen, from Solomon La Chair . 48
from Abram Pietersen Molenaer . , , , . 2 75
from Thomas Hall . . . ..., , 79
from Jacob Wolphertsen Van Couwenhoven - , 88
from Teunis Tomassen Van Naarden , , , 123
from Hendrick Pietersen of Hasselt . . , 125
from Nicolaes Backer . . , ' . 125
from Hendrick Jansen of Utrecht , 131
from Warnaer Wessels . , , . 147
h A..- ,I
4 if l
1 lr ill
if 1 1,
V- " 1,
if 'eil' it
4 A 'A 3 fiplzf lx- ,ix
4 112 ig
f fy 'ij
I l - I
. ' B
f 4 5 fl,
J F f
. X 5
, I I5
, X ,
, .1 gif
' Q, I ..-..?M , Hr-1 I NY 'Neel A- if5,w ,,., -1. 5 rv!--,-....w.
. ' Jw-lj:-I M f',,,,,, 1. WQYF1 . . . ., . I . .1 2 A ' T-" 1 "" 1 A ,
1 f '
- ' 1
Van Couwenhoven, Jacob fchildren ofj, from Jacob Van
Couwenhoven ....... 38
Van Couwenhoven Pieter Wol hertsen fr
, P , om Thomas Hall, 38
Van der Meulen, Joannes, from Warnaer Wessels . . 144
Van de Water, Benjamin festate ofJ, from Jacob Wolphert-
sen Van Cowenhoven . . , , , ,
Van die Grist, Paulus Leendersen, from Andries Hudden 21
Van Imbroeck, Gysbert, from Teunis Kraey . . ,,
from Claes Van Elslant ...,,, 35
Van Rotterdam, Jan forphans ofj, from Jan Cornelissen . 62
Verbrugge, Gillis, from Jacob Van Couwenhoven . . 52
. . 135
from Jogchem Beeckman ..,.
Verbrugge, Johannes Pietersen, from Isaac Allerton, Sr. . IO5
VIS, Jacobus, from Jacob Eldersen ..... 85
from Solomon La Chair . . .
. . . 117
Vogelsang, Marcus, from Mighiel Jansen .... 29
Volckersen, Cornelis Qestate ofJ, from Andries Jochem-
sen and .Claes Hendricksen ..... 27
Wessels, Warnaer, from Jan Jansen De Jongh . . . 71
Withart, Johannes, from Rutger Jacobsen . . 43
INDEX OF MORTGAGEES.
THE VOLUME, I66O-I664 IS MISSING.
Backer, John, from Roelof Jansen fof Meppelj . . 215
Backer, Nicolaes Jansen, from Sara, widow of Isaac De
Foreest . 1 .... I .... 214
Bartelsen, Jonas, from Henry Taylor .... 172
Bordingh, Claes, and wife, from Pieter W. Van Couwen-
hoven ..... . .... 74
Claesse, Sybout, from Adam Onckelbagh .... 179
Cousseau, Jacques, from Jacob Becker . . 36
from John Hawkins ..... . IO0
from Carsten Jansen Eggert ...... 150
,from Fredrick Philipsen . . . 3 . - - 190
De Haert, Balthazaer, from Frederick Hendricksen De
Boogh ......... 32
from Hendrick Van de Water ..... Ss
from Hugh Barensen De Kleyn ..... 89
from Jacques Cousseau . . - . - - 102, 141
De Haert, Balthazaer festate ofJ, from Albert Bosch . 175
De Haert, Mattys, from Gerrit Hendricksen Slaghter . 171
5 Y "Jr -G 1421-1--' ' J -Y
,Y-A ' "Q ,. , .1 ..,..-.....,- ' 1 ". '1..,, ' --f ' ' "
I 'YM-, f ,, . ........J'
Sy-- . "
Steenwyck, Cornelis, from Paulus Rickerd , ,
from John Orchard , , , n 3 120
from Johannes Verveelen , , , I 129i
from Hendrick Hendricksen Obe ,
from Fredrick Gysbertsen Van den Bergh .
from Jan Woutersen Van den Bos , , , ,
from John Rickbell , , , , . 0 .
Steynmits, Caspar, from Dirck Gerritsen Van Tright ,
Teller, Willem, from Jan Hendricksen Steelman . ,
The Deaconry of the City, from Jan Van Gelder . .
The Mayor J William Abramsen Van der Bor-
and Alderman from . .den "-- -
of the City William Hoffmeyer , , ,
Stoffel Van Laer . .
Van Brugh, Johannes, from Isaac Bedloo . . .
Van Clyff, Dirck Jansen, from Thomas De Lavall . .
Van Cortlant, Oloff Stevensen, from Pieter W. Van Cou-
iwenhoven ,,,,, 0 .
from Frederick Gysbersen Van den Bergh . . .
from Annetje Gerrits, widow of Hendrick Jansen Smith,
from Andries Rees ...... ii,
from Guiliam D'. Honneur ......
from Jacobus Fabbritius ......
Van Couwenhoven, Pieter Wolphertsen, from Reynier Van
der Coele .......,
Van der Spiegle, Lawrens, from William White . .
Van de Water, Hendrick, from Sander Leenderse Glen .
Van die Grist, Paulus Leendersen, from Jacob Leender-
sen Van die Grist ...,..
Van Elslant, Claes, Sr. 'festate ofJ, from Jacob Teunisen Kay
Van Laer, Ariaen, from Cornelis Jansen Oost . .
Van Ruyven, Cornelis, from Johannes Van Couwenhoven,
from Gabriel Minvielle . . ' . . -
from Jacob Pietersen De Groot .....
Van Thienhoven, Rachel festate ofj, from Isaac Bedloo
from Jonas Bartelsen .......
from Jan Smedes .......
V-an Tright, Gerrit, from Nicasius De Sille . .
from Frederick Gysbersen Van den Bergh . . .
Van Tright, Isaac, from Jacques Cousseau . . .
Vastrick, Robert, from Teunis Pietersen Tempel . .
Verplanck, Abram, from Jonas Bartelsen V . . .
Verplanck, Geleyn, from Jonas Bartelsen . . .
from Warnaer Wessels
I from Luykas Van Thienhoven . '
Vincent Anna widow of Simon Ffellej from Jacques
Vinje, Jan from Jonas Bartelsen
Wessels Harmen from Nicolaes Jansen fBaker
3 , 0 A
3 - . 0 ' ' ' '
. . - - - 7
i i 9 4 7 8
, . .... - - - 9
P Q' . . . 0 6
,if , 9 1 . ' ' 'D 5
5 15, 3 ' ' '
a I ,I -
V in 4
1 -,'A 4,
-J , If J f it fi .
Ji a ' ,fi 7
fx' , i , 6,
if 5 Q if l .
i 1 2 1
f I i ' . '
J I 5 I z
5 , J 1 Jr I
i K 5' ' ' 'xx
5 4 S P I f
' I 1 1 '
. 21 A 17 si ' , A
N 1 'C I it 5
I 4 A 1 '
U 1 in SA A , 1
7 5 JT ' ' 2
H ' J ii? I I
A I 5 -'ai
: ti If , - gig
, 'Ar ,F A
I 5 fi uf' 4 -- - ,,
., V I , 'A . I -- V h xmkllv c u-,, , ,, , - .h ... .. - ,. , 1 - - -1- Y- L., I .-.L , .. A . .
J ...--47:p.a:f,.,,, ,,.,A.,f,f-3 U
. - 5- wx- 1' 7'-'-f V ,Y ' -i' .
f L Til..-"T 141+
Wessels, Geertje Rutgers Qwidow ofl, from N icoleas lan'
sen fBakerj . . . ' . - - - - 131
Willet, Thomas, from Ian Hendricksen Steelman k . D . 73
Willet, Thomas, Cestate ofj, from Fredrick Hendric sen e 6
Boogh and Claes Tyssen . - - - - 21
FRAGMENT OF A LOOSE PAGE.
Andries Rees owes Olof Stevensen Van Cortland I6OQ
guilders in Wampum at balancing of accounts, to be paid
Within eight years-at five per cent. interest. Andries Rees
mortgages for the above amount his house and lot Standing
and situated in this city, south the Smits Straet between the
house and lot of Ide Van Vorst and Willem Pattison. Jan.
Witness Johannes Van Brugh. V 1
1 Part of original says ,Tune 14, 1672.
VOLUME LABELLED INDEX OF APPRENTICESHIP
INVENTORIES DEEDS ET
, , C., 1651-1656.
CONTAINS POWERS OF ATTORNEY, BILLS OF SAIQE, ETC.
V U PAGE
Allerton, Isaac, as to boat, of , Harry .Breeser-declaration
I . of witnesses . ' ..... . I5
Andriesen, Albert, to Dirck Van Schelluyne-power of
attorney ....... , . 37
Anthony, Allard, to Nicolaes Anthonides-power of at-
tofllel' ..... . . . 183
Backer, Crlstiaen Jacobsen Van Sont, deceased, inventory
of P1'0Pe1'tY ........ 123
Baexter, a fugitive, inventory of the property of , 1 1
Beeckman, William, to Alexander Bryn and William East,
covenant of sale ...... , 179
-,Aw , L- ,..
1,1 ' A .
N .V 4- x , ,K , j-....,- .---..' -..-.4 . , -. -. ..-..,....-. ..+, ,
- -X -Y 'N - ff .44
Bell, Richard-bail bond for claim of Isaac Allerton etc. 159
Brudnell, Ritchert, to Abram Pietersen-contract of sale 3
annulled ...., , , , u 7
Claesen, Hendrick, fPattadesJ to Jacob Coppen-power
of attorney . . , , , , U .
to Petrus Stuyvesant-power of attorney . . . gi,
Claesen, Pieter, to Jan Lordt-power of attorney . , I7I
Claesen, Sybout, to Isaac Hendricksen Kip-power of
attorney ......, , 5
Cley, Helmier Huysen, bail bond in matter of Claes Jan-
sen Seyst ......... 127
Coele, Cornelis Jansen, to Jan Jacobsen Carpenel-Sale of
sloop ......., 6
Cornelissen, Teunis, to Dirck Van Schelluyne-Power of 7
attorney ........ 16o
Craptree, John, to Captain Cempo Sabady-Acknowledg-
ment ......... 96
De Foreest, Isaac, to Hendrick Gerritsen-Bill of sale . 2I
to Vincent Picker and Johannes De la Montagne-Con-
tract ......... 40
to Willem Teller-Power of attorney .... 118
to Lodewyck Pos-Lease ...... 139
to Johannes De la Montagne . .' . . . 164
De Grave, Jan, to Bastiaen d' Angola,- Emancipation
papers ........ 7 3
D'Truwe, Philip fwidow ofj, to Isaac De--. Power of
attorney ........ 86
Duran, Jan, to Jan Martyn. Apprenticeship . . . I3
Duyckingh, Evert, to Lourens Jansen and Hendrick Jan-
sen 'Van Naerden. Lease .....
to Lowies Jansen. Lease ......
to Jan Reyndersen. Contract of sale . . .
to Teunis Nyssen. Contract of sale . . .
to Teunis Nyssen. Receipt for money paid . .
Ebel, Pieter, to Isaac Greveraet. Bonds . . .
Flodder, Jacob Jansen, to Dirck Van Schelluyne. Power
of attorney ........
Fredricksen --, and -, to Allard Antony. Bail for
Coenraet Ten Eyck ......
Gallop, John, to Henry Cloysen. Bond, etc. . . .
Geraerdy, Jan, and Maria, Declaration of-as to matter of
Joseph Fowler 81 William Harck ....
Geraerdy, Maria, widow of Philip, to Laedt Strenge.
Geraerdy, Philip, Will of ...... -
Gerritsen, Hendrick, to Isaac De Foreest. Acknowledgment
Goeff, Roger, deceased, Inventory of the property of .
Greveraet, Isaack, to Elbert Elbertsen. Power of attorney
Hall, Thomas, to Cornelis Steenwyck. Bond, etc. . -
Hardenberg, Jan festate ofj, Mortgage to M3-thCUS De VOS
1 . A
'N fs. ing-- .- '
gi .war V P 1
, ' ,, .rv .,.a-sex..-.- ..... .
V . , D . . A, A, --, ,.,, --.uv V - -Q
w....u...1..-- -- --f- ' - - .. b. I-,-'..l
in. . 1 - -' - - -
..,..1 .X-.e.:..,..g. -- 'f--'t""' ' "
,,-,-, f - -5:,4. fnr.1-Q,,-4.- .-,-4- A--J -
Ah, . .
, A PAGE
Schrlck, Paulus, to Dirck Van Schelluyne. Power of at-
' torney .... , , , l . 47
Smith, Hendrick Jansen, to Dirck Van Schelluyne. Power
of attorney .... , , , . 123
Snediger, Jan, to Isaac De F oreest. Power of attorney . 88
Stevensen, Joris, to Cornelis Van Tienhoven. Bill of sale, 134
Stevensen, Thomas, to Dirck Van Schelluyne. Power
of attorney ........ 131
Stoffelsen, Jacob, to Dirck Van Schelluyne. Power of at-
torney ......... 39
Syboutsen, Harck, to Luycas Dircksena Contract of sale, 116
Ten Eyck, Coenraet, Bail for ...,, I2
Tysen, 4 Claes, with Jan F redericksen. Agreement for
A service ......... 146
Van Borsum, Egbert, with Jan Cornelissen, Abram Jan-
sen, and Jan Hendricksen. Agreement to build
house ......... 136
Van Corlaer, Jan, Declaration of-as to land of Anthony
Fernando, at Corlaers Hoeck .... 81
Van fCouwenhovenJ, Jacob, etc., to Ritchert Bridwell . 7
Van der Donck, Adriaen, to Claes Hendricksen . . I4
Van der Linde, Pieter, to Jan Cornelissen Van Kleef.
Contract of sale ..... . . . III
Van Die Grist, Poulus Leendersen, Declaration of-as
to matter of 'Isaac Allerton ..... 51
Van Hoosen, Lourens Jansen to Cornelis Teunisen.
Bond etc ......... 92
Van Rossum, Spluiter Aertsen, Qestate ofj to Albert Cor-
nelissen Wantenaer ...... I . 53
Van Rotterdam, guardians of the children of, to Isaac Kip, 8
Van Ruyven, Cornelis, and wife, to Abraham Wilmerdonx.
Power of attorney . . . 5. . . IO7
Van Ruyven, Cornelis, to Teunis Nyssen . . . 185
Van Vaes, Anthony Jansen, to Dirck Van Schelluyne.
Power of attorney ...... 23
to Claes Tyssen. Lease . . u . . . N - 150
Velle, Symon, to James Mills. Sale of ship " St. Charles . 97
Vis, Jacob, to Dirck Van Schelluyne. 0 Power of attorney, 79
Vogelsang, Marcus, to estate of Christlaen Jansen Backer. 166
Vonck, Roelof Jansen, to Dirck Van Schelluyne. Power
, of attorney ........ 75
Zeyst, Claes Jansen, to Jan De Decker. Power of attorney, 130
, f 1 1 M A A
I ii' 1 ' -. -V-fA?g.,22.L3a:' 5-1 -' L ""4ti:rP :Q--Lilian it -in V
INDEX TO DUTCH RECORDS.
Index to pages 121 to 131 inclusive, of the foregoing records 3 the remainder
being arranged alphabetically are not included.
Adrians, Adriaensen etc., it COOIIICI, T00maS. 123- ,
QMar1inusJ Maruyn, 120, 124,
Willem, I23. ,
Aell, Marten, 126.
Aerden, Leendert, 126, 127.
Aertsen fsee Van Rosimj, Huych,
Aertsen of Utrecht, Jan, I29.
Alberto, Cecer, I24.
Alckmaer, Aryaen Pietersen, ISI.
Allerton, Isaack, 124, I27.
Andersen, Pieter, 126.
Andriessen, David, I3I.
Antonijsen 81 Co., Cornelis, I28.
Antony, Catelina, widow of Jochem,
Augustyn QI-Ieermans ?j Mr., 131.
Backer, Claes Jansen, 130.
Bacxter, Baxter etc., George, I23,
-125, 128, I3I.
Thomas, 129. A
Bentyn, Jacus, IZQ.
Bescher, Tomas, 123.
Blanck, Jeuryaen, 1 31.-
Bloemaert, Samuel, I22.
Bogardus, Dominie, I28.
Everhardus, 129, I30.
Borsin, Jan Pietersen, ISO.
Bottelaer, Robbert, I29.
Bout, Jan Evertsen, 126, I29.
Bredenbent, Willem, 126, 127, 128,
Breser, Herry, I26, I27.
Bridine, Ritchert, 129.
Briel, Fouchyn,1etc., 125, 127, 129,
Britnel, Ritschert, I25.
Brouwer, Adam, 129. '
Calder, Jochim, I26.
Carsten, Carstensen, Claes, 126, I 31.
Cesar, Peter, 124.
Claessen, Classen, etc., Cornelis, I29.
Sybolt, 128, I3I.
Clof, Ritchert, 128.
Congo, Antony, I 30.
Constapel, Jacob, I25, 126.
Cool, Cornelis Lambersen, I23.
Cor1er's, Corlaer's, Plantation, 123,
Cornelissen, Claes, I27.
Jan, 126, 128.
Pieter, 127, I28.
Cornelye, Gilyam, ISO.
Coster, Willem Cornelisen, 125.
Cregier, Crieger etc.,
Marten, 122, 124, I26, 127.
Crol, Bastiaen Jansen, 122.
Damen, Jan, I28.
Jan Jansen, 122, 125, I27.
D'Angola, widow of Andries, I29.
DeForeest, D'Foreest, Isaack, 126,
128, I3I. '
de Metselaer, D'Metselaer, T eunis,
De Noorman fsee NoormanJ, Claes,
Dirck, I25, ISI.
De Ruyter, Claes, I3O.
de Schoorsteenveger, Pieter, 130
de Smid, Arent, I25.
De Truy, Philip, 123.
Detten, Jan, 126.
De Veeringh, widow of Claes, I24. .
De Vos, Matheus, I3I.
De Vries, David Pietersen, 124.
Dircksen, Barent, widow of, I3O.
Cornelis, I24, I26, I27.
Douman, Gerrit, 125, I28, I30.
Doutey, Douthey, -, I25, 126.
Duyckingh, Evert, I24, 129.
Evertsen, Jan, I27, 130, 131,
Wessel, 127, 128.
Fiscock, Edwaert, 124, I26.
Edwaert, widow of, I3O.
Forbus, Jan, 131. '
Fradel, Juryaen, 126.
Frockmorten, Jan, 125,
Geraerdy, Philip, 125, 126,
Gerritsen, Cosyn, IZQ.
Martin, I23. -
Wolphert, 122, 130, I3I.
Godyn, Samuel, I22.
Golet, Pieter, 131.
Groesen, Cornelis, 131.
Hael, Hall, Heyl etc., Tomas, I23,
124, IZQ, 131.
Haes, Jan, 128, I3O.
Roelof Jansen, 125.
Hansen, Hans, 124, 126, 129, 130.
Hardenberch, Mr., I3I.
Harmensen, Hendrick, widow of,
Hendricksen, Gerrit, 128, 130.
Herman, Augustyn, 131.
Heymanssen, Paulus, 129.
Hilaender, Hilyaender, Pieter, 125,
Hiliaen, Pieter, 124.
Horns, George, 123.
Joris, 128, IZQ.
Hudde, Hudden, etc., Andries, 122,
I23, 124, 125, 126, 127.
Huybertsen fMolJ, Lambert, 123,
Sargeant, 131 .
Jacobsen, Cornelis, I27.
Jansen, Yansen etc., Antony, 128.
Barent, I28, 129, 130.
Hendrick, 124, 126, 129.
Rem, I25, I3O.
Tymen, 124, I25.
Jorissen, Burger, 123, I24, 125, I28.
Kieft, Governor, 123.
Kierstede, Hans, 127, I28.
Kip, Hendrick, 128, IZQ, ISO.
Hendrick Hendricksen, 124.
Kray, Teunis, I3I.
Lachair, Solomon, I3I.
Lambertsen, Reyer, I27, ISO.
La Montagnie, Mr., 126.
La Montangie, Johannes, I3I.
fl: 1. I .1':-:'r.ar4 gg., 3 hh,-.A W
Laurensen, Pieter, ISO.
Leendersen, Cornelis, 123.
Loockmans, Loockerman, Loocker-
mans, Govert, I23, 124, 127,
Loodewyck, Hans, I27.
Lubbertsen, Lubbersen, Frerick,
I22, 124, 126, 128, I2Q, I3O,
Maersen, Cornelis, I30.
Manje, Jan, 126.
Manuel, Big, 126, I27.
Marrel, Marril, Edward, 127, I29.
Marschan, Michiel, 125.
Matt, Adam, 128.
Melyn, Cornelis, I24, I25'.
Meyndertsen, Harmen, 126.
Meyns, Jan Jansen, 122.
Michie1's, --, 126.
Moedy, Meleydie fDeboraJ, I28.
Monfoort, Montfoort, Jan, 123, I24,
125, 129, 130.
Jan, Widow of, 125.
Pieter, 123, 124, I3O.
Negra, Anna, 127.
Negro, Bastiaen, 130.
Noorman, Claes Carstensen, 130.
Lourens Pietersen, 129.
Nysen, Tonis, IZQ, ISO.
Onderhil, Capt. Jan, I28.
Op Dyck, Gysbert, I25, 126.
Paauw, or Pauw, Michiel, I22.
Paulissen, Michiel, I28.
Peers, Piers, Herry, 126, ISI.
Picet, Picett, Michiel, 127, I3I.
Pietersen, Cors, I28, I3I.
Gillis, I28, 130, ISI.
Jan, I23, ISO, 131.
Jochem etc., 126, 127, 131.
Laurens, etc., I27, 129.
Pinoyer, Robert, 128.
Planck, Abraham, I28, I2Q.
Platneus, Jan, 127.
Portugies, Antony, 126.
Poulus, Mr. 127.
Provoost, David, 123.
Rapalye, or Rapaelye, George, 122
Lassler, --,I129. Ch 0 t H 1 I 1424.129 130
5, r1s o e , 0 , , -
Laurenfgflf Omen Riddenhaes, Abel, 125.
.sen---H-.7-, 2-,-.:f,Lw:.,.,+.....,...a. -.. .,..,..-.., ...-,....,L,..gP.,-1...' v- -.,.- 1 ...4.L---,174 :--,. 3-3253 :-4 --.--1':.. -1 . 1. ,, . .. .
.-..N,NA-vu --Y A ,
is I I-W
Roelantsen, Adam, 125, 130.
Root, Symon, I28.
Roy, Jacob Jacobsen, I27.
Ruyter, Claes Jansen, I3I.
Rycken, Ryken, Abraham, I23, 124,
Sandersen, Tomas, 125, 126, 127.
Schepmoes, Jan Jansen, 124, 131.
Schoorsteenveger fsee de Schoor-
steenvegerj, Pieter, 126, I27.
Smeman, Harmen fMeyndertsenJ,
Smidt, Smitt, or Smith fsee de
Smidj, Hendrick, 128, 129.
Hendrick Jansen, 125.
Ritsaert, 126. X
Snedeker, Snediger, Jan, 126, 129.
Snyder, Evert, 130.
Hendrick, 123. .
Hendrick Jansen, 122, I25.
Stevensen, Jan, 124.
Stevensen QVan Cortlandj, Oloil,
126, I27, IZQ.
Stille, Stillen, Cornelis Jacobsen,
Stoffelsen, Jacob, 129. ' ,
Straatemaker, Stratemaker, Dirck,
Stuyvesandt, Balta Lazar, I3I.
N icolaes Willem, ISI.
Swede, Jan the, I26, 130. ' J
Swits, Cornelis Claesen, I27.
Tamboer, Pieter, 129.
Teunissen, Aert, 126.
Aert, widow of, 128.
Tomassen, Aert, widow of, 128.
Trompetter, Manuel, I26.
Tyssen, Jan, 122. -
Van Alkmaer, Ariaen Pietersen, 126.
Van Amsterdam, Jan Pietersen, 124,
Van Bogaert, Harmen Meyndertsen,
Van Campen, Pieter, I3I.
Van Ceulen, Coenraet, I23.
Van Corler, Jacob, 122, I23.
Van der Beeke, Paulus, I28.
Van der Linde, Van der Linden
Van Linden, Pieter, 123, 127
Van der Wel, Laurens Cornelissen
Van Ditmersen, Jan Jansen, I30.
Van Dyck, Hendrick, 131. '
Van Elslant, Claes, IZQ.
Van Fees, Antony Jansen, 122.
Van Haerlem, Jan, 127.
Van Jorcum, Pieter Jansen, 125.
Van Keulen, Coenraet, ISI. '
Van Naerden, Claes Jansen, I25
Teunis Tomassen, I26.
Van Oldenborch, Garit Jansen, I27
Van Rensselaer, Killiaen, I22.
Van Rosim, Huych Aertsen, I27.
Van Rotterdam, Jan, I3I. '
Van Ruyven, Cornelis, 122.
Van Salee, Antony Jansen, 124.
Van Schouw, Claes Cornelissen, 124
Van Seyl, Rutger Arentsen, I25. -.
Van Steenwyck, Abraham Jacobsen
Van Tienhoven, Cornelis, 126, 127
128, 129, I3I.
Van Twiller, --, 129. n
Wouter, 122, 124. 1
Van Valckenborch, Lammert, 130.
Verginges, Jan, I3I.
Vinchan, Adrian, 127.
Volkertsen, Cornelis,' 125,
West India Company, I23.
-Willet, Tomas, I26.
Wolfertsen, Wolphertson Wan Cou-
wenhoVenJ, Gerrit, IZQ.
Jacob, 124, 126, I27, 128.
Pieter, I27, 128.
Woutersen, Egbert, I3I.
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ADOPTED APRIL 30, I885.
As AMENDED APRIL 6, 1894.
O ARTICLE I.
SECTION I. This organization shall bei called
THE HOLLAND SOCIETY OF NEW YORK
The object of the Society shall he,
FIRST. To collect and preserve information re-
specting the early history and settlement of the
City and State of New York by the Dutch, and to
discover, collect, and preserve all still existing doc-
uments, etc., relating to their genealogy and history.
SECOND. To perpetuate the memory and foster
and promote the principles and virtues of the Dutch
ancestors of its members, and to promote social
intercourse among the latter. i
O . I77
f'- ' ,,,,,, ,,,x,......-1,-.- .4--
, ' . - A - .1.. .g1.,1v:.f'::xL:::::--Egg1av4.1+-.-,-.--:4.:-1v--f4-1--- -'-"'e' "' '?"" ""' 'T " I
,.,... .......-.,ae"' "'-4---Hr' K j' .
Hmmmmam'-Vwah--ivgvr ,,,, wciw-.. .
THIRD, A To gather by degrees a library for the
use of the Society, composed of all obtainable
books, monographs, pamphlets, manuscripts, etc.,
relating to the Dutch in America.
FOURTH. To cause statedly to be prepared and
read before the Society, papers, essays, etC., OH
questions in the history or genealogy of the Dutch
FIFTH. To cause to be prepared and published
when the requisite materials have been discovered
and procured, collections for a memorial history of
the Dutch in America, wherein shall be particularly
set forth the part belonging to that element in the
growth and development of American character,
institutions, and progress. . '
SECTION I. No one shall be eligible as a mem-
ber unless he be of full age, of respectable standing
in society, of good moral character, and the descend-
ant in the direct male line of a Dutchman who was a
native or resident of New York or of the American
colonies prior to the year 1675. This shall include
those of other former nationalities who found in
Holland a refuge or a home, and whose descend-
ants in the male line came to this country as Dutch
settlers, speaking Dutch as their native tongue.
This shall also include descendants in the male line
of Dutch settlers who were born within the- limits
of Dutch settlements, and the descendants in the
male line of persons-who possessed the rights of
c in the
J was a
L5 in the
Dutch citizenship within Dutch settlements in
America, prior to the year 1675 g also of any
descendant in the direct male line of a Dutchman,
one of whose descendants became a member of this
Society prior to june 16, 1886.
SECT1oN 1. A President, a Vice-President for
each original Dutch Center or Settlement in Amer-
ica, a Secretary and a Treasurer, shall be chosen at
each annual meeting, and shall hold office for one
year, and until their successors are elected. There
shall also be chosen from its members, twenty
Trustees. Those elected at the first election shall
divide themselves into four classes of Eve each g one
Class to hold office one year, the second class for
two years, -the third class for three years, and the
fourth class for four years, next thereafter. At
each annual meeting thfxelifdfater there shall be chosen
live Trustees to' Qllythe place of the class whose
term will then expire. The"'off1Ces of Secretary and
Treasurer may be filled by one person.
SECTION 2. All elections shall be by ballot, un-
der the direction of inspectors, to be appointed by
the President, and a plurality of votes shall elect.
Powers and Duizks of Ojiceafs.
SECTION 1. The President of the Society, and
in his absence the Vice-President for New York
City, shall authorize the call for all meetings of the
Trustees, and of the Society, and 3PP0int the Place
of each meeting, and shall exercise the usual func-
tions of a presiding officer. '
SECTION 2. The Secretary of the Society shall
notify each Trustee of all meetings of the Trustees,
and each memberof the Society of every meeting
of the Society, issue all other authorized notices to
members g make and keep a true record of all meet-
ings of the Trustees and Society, and of Wall Stand-
ing Committees 5 have custody of its Constitution,
By-Laws, and Corporate Seal, and conduct its cor-
respondence, he shall also act as Librarian and
-Curator, and have the keeping of all books, pam-
phlets, manuscripts, and personal articles pertaining
to the Society. T
SECTION 3. The Treasurer shall collect, and
under the direction of the Trustees disburse, the
funds of the Society, and shall keep regular accounts
thereof, which shall be subject to the examination
of the President and Trustees. He shall submit a
statement thereof tothe Trustees at each regular
SECTION 4. The Trustees shall have general
charge of the affairs, funds, and property of the
Society. It shall be their duty to carry out the ob-
jects and purposes thereofg and to this end may
exercise all the powers of the Society, subject to
the Constitution, and 'to such action as the Society
may take at its special or stated meetings.
.SECTION 5. The.Trustees shall have power to
fill any vacancy which may occur from death or
' notifies to
lf all meet.
141 its cor.
y of the
t the ob-
resignation among the officers of the Society, for
the unexpired term of office vacated.
SECTION 6. The Trustees shall cause to be pre-
pared annually a detailed statement of the financial
condition of the Society, showing its receipts and
expendituresfor the current year, the number of
members, and other matters of general interest to
the Society, and a statement thereof shall be printed
and a copy sent to each member ten days previous
to the annual meeting.
SECTION 7. The Trustees shall, from time to
time, make by-laws, rules, and regulations, and ap-
point standing committees and sub-committees on
matters not herein determined.
' ARTICLE VI.
SECTION I. Candidates for admission must be
proposedeby one member and seconded by another,
and the member proposing a candidate shall state
in writing' the name of the person proposed, his
occupation, place of residence, and his qualifications
for membership. T
SECTION 2. The name of every candidate, with
those of his proposers, shall be sent to the Secre-
tary at least fifteen days, and by him sent to each
Trustee at least ten days, before he is balloted for.
Members shall be chosen by the Trustees, and no
candidate for membership shall be elected unless
he receive an affirmative vote of four-fifths of the
Trustees present, and in every instance two black-
balls shall exclude. -
SECTION 3. Any Trustee may, at the same
meeting, move the reconsideration of a vote, either
of admission or exclusion 5 but after an adjourn-
ment no rejected candidate shall be eligible for six
SECTION 4. Th
lars. The annual subscription fee five dollars, pay-
able in advance on the first day of February in
each year. The Trustees shall have power to in-
crease each of said amounts from time to time, but
not to a sum greater than one hundred dollars for
the admission fee, and ten dollars for the annual
le admission fee shall be five dol-
subscription. T C
SECTION 5. Every. person elected to member-
ship, as a condition thereof, shall, within thirty days
after being notified, pay to the Treasurer the
amount of the admission fee and sign the Constitu-
tion g the Trustees may extend the time for the lat-
ter in special cases.
SECTION 6. Should any member neglect to pay
his annual subscription within six months of the
time when it is due, his name shall be dropped
from the roll of the Society, unless for any good
and sufficient excuse the Trustees shall vote to re-
mit or suspend such penalty.
SECTION 7. The Trustees shall have power, by
a vote of a majority of its members, to suspend or
forfeit the membership of any member of the So-
ciety for conduct on hispart likely, in the opinion
of the Trustees, to endanger the welfare, interest, or
character of the Society, an opportunity being first
given such member to be- heard before the Trus-
tees in his defence.
SECTION 8. Any person who shall cease to be a
member of the Society shall forfeit all right or in-
terest in the property of the Society.
-L-h 'b-'X- l V
be five dol.
wel' to in-
9 lime. but
lor the lat-
ect to pay
ths of the
rote to re-
rf the So
Se tO be 2'
gh: or ln'
ARTICLE VII. '
SECTION I. The annual meeting of the Society
shall be held on April 6th, the anniversary of the
day when, in A.D. 1566, the Dutch combined
against tyranny, and adopted the badge which is
now the badge of this Society. Should such date
fall on Saturday or Sunday, the annual meeting
shall be held on the Monday following.
SECTION 2. No special meeting of the Society
shall be called at any time except by order of the
President, with the approval of three Trustees, or
by the Secretary whenever the President shall be
thereunto requested in writing by twelve members,
setting forth the purpose of such meeting. At any
such special meeting no business other than that
specified in the call shall be considered, except by
unanimous consent. At least ten days' notice shall
be given to the members, of all meetings of the
SECTION 3. The Trustees shall hold four regu-
lar meetings each year at such times as may be
provided in the By-Laws.
ARTICLE VI I I.
SECTION I. All notices shall be sent to such
address as shall be left with the Secretary. If no
address be so given, such notices shall be sufficient
if addressed to the member at his last known place
Amendments Z0 the C 01zsz'z'!uz'z2m.
. To amend the Constitution, an
aflirmative vote of two-thirds of the members pres-
ent at a general or special meeting shall be requi-
site, but no amendment shall be made except upon
the recommendation of the Board of Trustees, or
upon the written request of at least Hfteen mem-
bers of the Society, and after the mailing to each
member notice of any proposed amendment at least
ten days -before the meetingiat which it is intended
to be acted upon. '
I L -L A pf' ix
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JBQHIHVO5 of the 'lbollanb Society.
AS AMENDED APRIL 6, 1894.
I. ORDER OF BUSINESS.
At all meetings of the Society, the order of busi
ness shall be as follows : -
I. Reading the minutes of the previous meet-
2. Reports of officers.
3. Election of officers.
4. Reports of committees.
. Miscellaneous business.
2. MEETINGS or TRUSTEES.
The Trustees shall hold stated meetings on the
second Thursday of each March, june, October,
and December. '
Special meetings of the Trustees may be called
by order of the President, or, in his absence, by the
Vice-President for New York City.
3. PROOF OF DESCENT.
Before being voted uponlfor membership, each
candidate shall furnish satisfactory proof of his pedi-
gree to the Committee on. Genealogy, who Shall
report thereon to the Board of Trustees. W
K A Ir
,W 'Vg' '
4. ANNUAL MEETING. A
The annual meeting of the Society shall be held
on the day specified in the Constitution lfat such
place and hour as the President shall appointj, and
at least ten days' notice of the same shall be sent
to each member by the Secretary. The Trustees
shall, at least sixty days before any annual meet-
ing, elect a committee who shall nominate a ticket
to be voted for at the annual election, and a list
of the nominations shall be sent to each member of
the Society at least ten days before the annual
5. COMMITTEES AND APPOINTMENT.
All standing committees and sub-committees
shall be appointed by the President or other chair-
man of the meeting, unless specially named in the
resolution creating the committee, and the gentle-
man Hrst named shall be Chairman of each com-
mittee. The standing committees shall be on
Finance, on Genealogy, and on History and
6. COMMITTEE ON FINANCE.
The Committee on Finance shall consist of
three members, and shall, at least once in each
year, and oftener if they choose, audit the accounts
and vouchers of the Treasurer of this Society and
report upon the same at the annual meeting of
1 At the annual meeting of the Society held May 27, 1890, the follow-
ing resolution was adopted :
E " Upon the appointment by the .Trustees of a Nominating Committee,
the Secretary. of the Society shall notify the Vice-Presidents of each locality
of the appointment of the Committee, and request that suggestions be
made from each locality of the member who is desired for nomination as
Vice-President for such locality."
H11 be held
han be SBIR
ue 3 ticket
" and 3 list
Lmed in the
il' each com-
hall be on
ice in each
,?..,,..,-V -.-f --,Q-""""-.1
5.90, the follow-
ning C00 ,
5 of C1511 locality
I ,uggestions be
the Society, and oftener to the Board of Trustees
as they may see lit, or as the lat-ter may order.
7. COMMITTEE ON GENEALOGY.
It shall be the duty of the Committee on Gene-
alogy to report to the Trustees upon the genealogy
of candidates that may be submitted to them, and
to collect and preserve, in accordance with the Con-
stitution of this Society, information and documents
relating to the genealogy of the members of, this
Society and of the Dutch settlers of New York and
of the American colonies, and said committee may
expend the funds of this Society for that purpose,
but not to exceed a total amount of twenty-five
dollars in any one quarter of a year, unless especially
authorized by the Trustees. Said committee shall
consist of three members.
8. COMMITTEE ON HISTORY AND TRADITION.
It shall be the duty of the Committee on History
and Tradition to collect and preserve, in accord-
ance with the Constitution of this Society, informa-
tion, documents, books, and monuments relating to
the history and tradition of the ancestry of the
members of this Society, and of the Dutch settlers
of New York and of the American colonies, and to
print and publish the same, and papers and essays
relating to the same, copyrighting original publi-
cations for the benefit of this Society, and said
committee may expend the funds of this Society
for that purpose, but not to exceed a total amount
of twenty-five dollars in any one quarter of a year,
unless especially authorized by the Trustees. Said
committee shall consist of three members.
'U be. and
my be 1112-ide
ing fund. to
B, and they
T be made
to be ap-
th the Con
o be copy
and to 'be
tion of the
o time, be
These By Laws can be altered amended or
abrogated only at a stated meetmg of the Trustees,
or at a meetlng speclally called for that purpose,
and upon a not1ce of ten days to each Trustee
by the Secretary mformmg hrm of the proposed
alterat1on amendment or abrogatlon and then
only upon the afhrmatwe vote of a majority of
members present Prov1ded however that each
meetmg may regulate and control 1ts order of
. f ,. .
t wiv s e eth 'Q
' if ul, .' 14' , 5 ,', .
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T i II'. .
and if Pos- I ' '. ' '
to 3 Vice-
be also 2
I1 gl 1
l . '
, 1 tla, ig
iz, X, i p s ' 9 to
no J PM
TI-IE SOCIETY'S BADGE.
badge adopted by the Board of
Trustees at their meeting March 30,
1887, consists of a facsimile of the
'T' Beggars' Badge " first used in 1566
by a company of noblemen of the Netherlands,
who, under the leadership of Brederode, had
banded themselves together to " protest against the
Inquisition and other innovations which the King,
'Philip I-I., proposed to introduce into Holland."
It shows on its face the armed bust of Philip
II., of Spain, with the first half of the motto, "en
iam' jidelles em 1f0z"' fin all things faithful to the
Kingj, and on the reverse two wallets between
the straps of which are two hands joined, with the
remainder of the motto, "jacques cz poafieef Za besace "
feven to the bearingof the beggar's walletj, to-
gether with the date, 1 566. Attached to the medals
are two porringers and a gourd or bottle.
The medals, in silver, at six dollars each, and in
gold at twenty-eight dollars, can be obtained of
Tiffany 8: Co., on orders from the Secretary of the
e of the
l in 1566
ll to the
1, and in
y of the
THE ROSETTE OR BUTTON
At the annual meeting of the society, April 6,
1897, the society adopted a rosette or button, to be
worn o ' '
n occasions when the wearing of the other
insignia might be deemed inappropriate.
Th1S consists of a shield of gold bearing the Lion
of Holland in red enamel. Members can obtain
them of the Bailey, Banks Sz Biddle Co. corner of
Chestnut and 12th Streets, Philadelphia, Pa., in
silver gilt at one dollar each, or in I4 k. gold at two
ollars and seventy-Eve cents each.
uw 1 Film
k l rga
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... 1 + 1 -91.4.
X , S24 my W
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LIST OF MEMBERS, APRIL 6, 1901.
22, 1887 .David Depeyster Acker ..... The Palms, Cal
28, 1889 .Franklin Acker ................ New York.
12, 1896. .Edward Boyce Adriance, ......... "
22, 1887 . .Francis Henry Adriance .... Hartford, Conn
22, 1887. .Harris Ely Adriance ........... New -York.
II, 1896. .Henry Benson Adriance .... ..... ' '
27, 1887..Isaac Reynolds Adriance, Po'keepsie, N. Y.
27, 1887 . .John Erskin Adriance ..... " "
11, 1896 . . Peter Adriance ........... ' "
22, 1887 . .William Allen Adriance. . . , " "
28, 1889. .Benjamin Lander Amerman . . . . . New York.
28, 1889 . . Frederick Herbert Amerman, Montclair, N . I.
14, 1894. .james Lansing Amerman. .Bloomi'ield, N. I.
7, 1888. .William Henry Houghton Amerman,
A ' . Arverne-by-the-Sea, N. Y.
28, 1889. .William Libbey Amerman ....... .New York.
29, 1888. . Richard Allard Anthony, I
New Brighton, N. Y.
6, 1886. .Cornelius Vreeland Banta .... Roselle, N. I.
13, IQOO . . Edward Woodruff Banta. . .jersey City, N. J.
15, 1886. .Theodore Melvin Banta .... Brooklyn, N. Y,
ro, 1896. .Walter Augustus' Banta . . .... " "
9, 1899. .Theodore Wells Barhydt..Burlington, Iowa.
7, 1888. .Thomas Low Barhydt .... Schenectady, N. Y.
29, I894.. .Frederick Cruser Bayles ...... Glasgow, Ky.
29, I8Q4. .Robert Bayles ............ Englewood, N. I.
8, 1899. Alfred Le Roy Becker. ..... . .Buffalo, N. Y.
8, 1899. Tracy Chatiield Becker .... 6 . " "
30, 1885 . Gerard Beekman .... .... .... N e W York.
15, 1886. Henry M.,T. Beekman .... . . "
J I XY' wi
:H 'B .,f
L 6' 1901.
-'fb' Palm, ca
. ..... Ng' York.
.. ...New York'
Wkfevde. N. Y.
. .... New York
, Montclair, N. J.
lloomlield, N. J.
my-018 563, N. Y.
. . . ..New York-
Brigbton, N. Y-
..Roselle, N- J'
grgcy City, N.
gnedldyr N' Y'
, Bllallov NLIY'
i ...New Yofk'
I' go I
.James William Beekman ........ .New York
.Albert Van Voast Bensen. .. . .Albany, N, Y
.Edward Jacob Bergen ...... Brooklyn, N. Y'
.Francis Henry Bergen. .New Brighton, N, Y
.Herman Suydam Bergen, " " ff
.James J. Bergen. .... . .... Somerville, N. J
.John W. H. Bergen. ....... Brooklyn, N. Y.
.Tunis G. Bergen .... . . . . . . " "
.Tunis Henry Bergen ..... " "
.Van Brunt Bergen .... ' "
.John F. Berry .... I. . . . ...New York
. Richard J. Berry ......... ...... ' '
.Alonzo Blauvelt .... ........ .... ' '
.William Hutton Blauvelt .... Syracuse, N. Y.
. Theophylact Bache Bleecker ..... New York.
.Delavan 'Bloodgood ........ Brooklyn, N. Y.
.Francis Bloodgood ........ Milwaukee, Wis.
.Hildreth Kennedy Bloodgood,
. New Marlboro, Mass.
.Joseph Francis Bloodgood. .Flushing, N. Y.
.John Brower Blydenburgh ..... .New York.
1900. .Jacob Ten Broeck Bogardus,
- Jersey City, N. J.
1900. . Washington Augustus Henily Bogardus,
' New York.
.John Bogart .... 7. . . .. . .Cooperstown, N. Y.
.John Bion Bogart ......... Brooklyn, N. Y.
.Joseph Hegeman Bogart. ...... Roslyn, N. Y.
.Peter Bogart, Jr .............. Bogota, N. J.
.Albert Gilliam Bogert ......... Nyack, N. Y.
.Andrew Demarest Bogert. . Englewood, N. J.
.Charles Edmund Bogert .... .... . New York.
Charles Jacob Bogert ....... Brooklyn, N. Y.
. Edward Langdon Bogert,
New Brighton, N. Y.
Edward Strong Bogert. ...... ..New York.
Henry Augustine Bogert .... Flushing, N. Y.
Henry Lawrence Bogert .... " H
John G. Bogert ........... .... . New york.
Stephen Gilliam Bogert .... ..... C t
William Russell Bogert ..........
Frank Manley Bonta ....... Syracuse, N. Y.
Rasselas Adelbert Bonta .... Syracuse, N. Y.
Mar. 8, 19oo
June 15, 1886 John Van Vorst Booraem . . .Brooklyn, N. Y.
Dec. 23, 1885 Louis Vacher Booraem ......... .New York.
Oct. 24, 1885 Sylvester Daley Boorom. . .Mare Island, C211-
Octl 12, 1899 Aaron john Bradt. ..... Schenectady, N. Y.
Oct. 29, 1891 Samuel C. Bradt ............ Albany, N. Y.
Dec. 9, 1897 Simon Vedder Bradt ..... Schenectady, N. Y.
Mar. 8, IQOO William Harmon Bradt .... H U
Mar. 3o, 1887 james Renwick Brevoort .... Yonkers, N. Y.
Oct. 16, 1894 john Butler Brevoort- ...... Iohnsonburg, Pa.
Dec. 7, 1888 Alexander Gordon Brinckerhoff,
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Oct. 27, 1887 Elbert Adrain Brinckerhoff, Englewood, N. I.
June Io, 1897 George Alyea Brinkerhoff, Hackensack, N. J.
Mar, 30, I893 Henry H. Brinkerhoff, jr. .Jersey City, N. I.
Oct. 24, 1889 Henry Waller Brinkerhoff. . .Brooklyn, N. Y.
Mar. 29, 1888 john Henry Brinkerhoff ..... Jamaica, N. Y.
Mar. 31, 1892 Robert Bentley Brinkerhoff, 1
Pelham Manor, N. Y.
june 8, 1899 Samuel -Brinkerhoff .... .... . Fremont, Ohio.
Mar. 12, 1896 William Brinkerhoff ....... Jersey City, N. I.
Dec. 9, 1897 William Rea Bronk ............. .New York.
Oct. 25, 1886 Theophilus Anthony Brouwer .... " 1
Dec. 22, 1887 Abram Giles Brower. . ., ........ Utica, N. Y.
Oct. 2 5, 1886 Abraham Thew Hunter Brower. . Chicago, Ill.
June 15, 1886 Bloomfield Brower ............. .New York.
Oct. 25, 1886 Charles De Hart Brower ......... "
Mar. 26, 1891 David Brower .... ......... B rooklyn, N. Y. li
Mar. ro, 1898 John Brower .................. .New York. '
Mar. IO, 1898 Ward Brower .... .... .......... ' ' ll
Dec. 23, 1885 William Leverich Brower ........ " L
Mar. ro, 1898 William Wallace 'Brower ......... " I
June II, 1896 james Hudson Brown, Ir .... Monterey, N. Y. ,
June 13, 1895 Paul Richard Brown .... . ..... Ithaca, N. Y. E
Oct. 25, 1886 Augustus Hasbrouck Bruyn, Kingston, N. Y.
Oct. 25, 1886 Charles Burhans ...... ..... ' ' . " Ii .N
Mar. 30, 1893 Arthur Burtis ................ Boston, Mass. -
glar. -30, 1893 Morse Burtis ......... .... E nglewood, N. I
ec. 29, 1892 Peter Phillips Burtis .... ...... B uffalo, N. Y
Apr- 30, 1885 Alphonso Trumpbour Clearwater,
Oct. 27 188 . Kingston, N. Y
- , 7 Jacob Winne Clute ...... Schenectady, N. Y.
n 1 ,
I 2 Y
sfhmmudy. N. v,
WY, N. Y,
. .Yonkem N. Y.
, Bmw. N. 1.
'. 0011. N. J.
'JW Civ, N. J.
--Brooklyn. N. Y.
I. . Jamaica, N, Y,
ham Manor, N, Y,
. ..Fl'Cm0nt, Ohio,
-JW! City. N- I.
. . . . . ..New York.
wer .... "
. .... Utica, N. Y.
mer. . Chicago, Ill.
. .... . .New York.
Ifiiany., N. v.
. . . ..New York.
. . . u
I Monterey, N- Y'
51 liingsfvllf NLY'
Z .Boston, Mass'
,Ens"'00d' N' 1'
,. . .BU63-lor N' Y'
xjngst0D. N' Z'
ChCDCCl3dyr N' '
David Cole Yonkers
Alonzo Edward Conover .... .... N ew York.
Charles Tallmadge Conover. . .Seatt1e, Wash
Frank Bruen Conover .... Long Branch, N. J,
Frank Edgar Conover ........... New York
. . Frederick King Conover ...... Madison, Wis
Harvey Conover ...... ....... D ayton, Ohio
John Barriclo Conover ...... .. "
Warren Archer Conover .... . ..... New York
John Henry Cooper ...... .... . . . "
john William Cooper ....... Brooklyn, N. Y
. .Washington Lafayette Cooper .... New York
. .John Cowenhoven ..... ..... B rooklyn, N. Y
. .Samuel Decker Coykendall. .Rondout, N. Y
Thomas Cornell Coykendall.
Charles Winegar Crispell ....
Aaron Hale Cronkhite, Jr ...... Denver, Col
Mathias Van Dyke Cruser
Brooklyn, N. Y
Cornelius Cuyler Cuyler ..... .... N ew York.
Thomas DeWitt Cuyler ...... Edgewood, Pa
Charles I. De Bevoise. ...... Brooklyn, N. Y.
Cornelius Schenck De Bevoise, " "
George Edward De Bevoise ...... New York.
. . George W. De Bevoise .......... "
. .Howard De Forest ......,...... "
Charles Rutger De Freest ....... Troy, N. Y.
Alfred De Graff .............. Fonda, N. Y.
Arthur Lewis De Groff ....... Newark, N. I.
Alfred De Groot ...... Port Richmond, N. Y.
James De La Montanye ......... New York.
William Ray' De Lano .... ...... ' '
Benjamin Garrison Demarest. .Newark, N. J.
William Henry Steele Demarest,
catskiri, N. Y.
David Demarest Denise ..... Freehold, N. J.
Edwin Stanton Denise ....... Bayonne, N. I.
Chauncey Mitchell Depew ....... New York.
Frederick I. De Peyster ..... .4 . . "
Johnston Livingston De Peyster, Tivoli, N. Y.
John Watts De Peyster, .
Red Hook Township, N. Y.
1 2 l
John Henry De Ridder, y
Saratoga Springs, N. Y.
Frederick William De Voe ....... New York.
Abraham Van Dyck De Witt. . Albany, N. Y.
Charles Adolphus De Witt. . Jersey City, N. J.
Cornelius De Witt ...... ' . .. .... Norfolk, Va.
George G. De Witt ........ . ..... New York.
Henry Clinton De Witt ..... . . . . .
Jerome De Witt ......... Binghamton, N. Y.
Moses J. De Witt ...... .... N ewark, N. J.
Peter De Witt .... .............. N ew York.
Richard Yarick De Witt ...... Albany, N. Y.
Seymour DeWitt ........ Middletown, N. Y.
Sutherland De Witt ...... Q. . . Elmira, N. Y.
Thomas Dunkin De Witt ........ New York.
Thomas 'King De Witt. . . Middletown, N. Y.
Thomas May De Witt ..... .... C leveland, O.
William Cantine De Witt .... Brooklyn, N. Y.
William G. De Witt .... Q .... .... N ew York.
Anthony Dey .......... V .... .... ' '
Herman Dey ............... Detroit, Mich.
Joseph Warren Scott Dey ....... New York.
Richard Varick Dey .... .San Francisco, Cal.
Andrew Deyo .... .... . .. .... Yonkers, N. Y.
Andrew Le Fever Deyo ..... Salisbury, N. Y.
Jacob Deyo ...... . . . ..... New Paltz, N . Y.
Peter Deyo ........ . ...... "
Solomon Le F evre Deyo .... ..... N ew York.
Morris H. Dillenbeck ........... "
Edward Wilson Ditmars .... " "
Isaac Edward Ditmars ...... " "
John Ditmars .......... .... ' ' ' "
Charles Gibbons Douw. . Poughkeepsie, N. Y
Cornelius Du Bois .... .......... N ew York
John Coert Du Bois ......... Hudson, N. Y
Cornelius J. Dumond .... ..... N ew York
Chester Burwell Duryea ......... "
Harry Hendrick Duryea ........ "
Hiram Duryea. ..Blue Mountain Lake, N. Y
Charles Chauncey Duryee, Schenectady, N. Y
28: 1889- -Gustavus Abeel Duryee, Pelham Manor, N. Y
John Henry Dingman ...... Brooklyn, N. Y.
SPl'lI1g5, Nl Y
my City, N. J
. . Norfolk, Va
0 9 Q .New York
hamton, N. Y
. Newark, N. I
0 0 Q u New York.
- Albany, N, Y
ldletown, N. Y:
.Elmira, N, Y
. . . . New York
dletown, N, Y:
Harvey Hoag Duryee Tarrytown N Y
Jacob Eugene Duryee New York
Joseph Rankin Duryee
Peter Stanford Duryee Englewood N
William Budington Duryee Freehold N
Charles Dusenberry Jr Tuekahoe N
Charles Eagles Dusenberry Troy, N
Charles Richard Dusenberry, Yonkers, N
. . Elias Warner Dusenberry. . Bronxville, N.
. . Peter Q. Eckerson .......... .... l New York
. .Clarence Edsall.. .... Colorado Springs, Col
. . Dwight Lathrop Elmendorf ...... New York
. .Joachim Elmendorf .... ......... '
. .John Barker Elmendorf ........ .
1892 . .William Burgess Elmendorf . . .Alban N
Edward Elsworth ...... .Poughkeepsie N.
1899 . . Edward Wead Elsworth . . .Watertown, N.
..Eugene Elsworth.,,,.-.:.,.g ..... .Irvington N.
1888 . .
. . Irving Elting .......... Poughkeepsie, N.
Ezekiel Jan Elting. . . if' ...... Yonkers, N. .
Jacob Elting ..... ..... C lintondale, 'N. Y.
Jesse Elting .... , ...... - .... New Paltz, N. Y.
A J ' F A
wt 7 .L
' - 293 :S ...... ' '
' ' 17, -- ' ......... H
' O t. 12, ,, . u
' ' 139 H , ...- . , ,Y,
' 10, " ..... ,'Y,
- J 9, -- ' , Y
. 13, ' Y
J 7 , Y
, 307 9 Y
II, , Y
30, 7 Y
.Cleveland 0, Mar-
brooklyn, N, Y, Mar'
. . . . New York. Mar'
-o 9 0 0 H
.Detroit, Mich 30
. . .New York. .5 I NOV. SO'
Francisco, Cal. ,Q 1 Dec. ,,i
Yonkers, N. Y. A f Jan. 7,
sawwmw- 1 Ma.a
BW P2.ltZ, Y. Mar, 29,
" H Oct. ' 25,
. . . . New York. Dec. A 2O,.
H . u " April 6,
irooklyn, N- V- Oct-9 27'
as ff Mar. 30,
.1 ff Dec. 22,
,, H Oct. 24,
.. .New Y0fk' 1 '
HudS0U, N' C June 8,
. . .NCWUYUI ' Nov. 30,
, , . H Mar. 31,
, , , Nov. 30,
in Lake, N' Y' Nov. 30,
oectady, N- Y' Mar. 28,
n Manor! N' Y.
Peter Jacobus Elting .... .... Y onkers, N. Y.
Philip Elting .... ........ 7 ..Kingston, N. Y.
Everett James Esselstyn ......... New York.
Sherman Esselstyn ......... Brooklyn, N. Y.
Douw Henry Fonda ......... Albany, N. Y.
Robert Livingston Fryer. ..... Buffalo, N.-Y.
William John Fryer, Jr .......... New York.
Garret James Garretson ..... Elmhurst, N. Y.
Edward Anson Groesbeck .... Albany, N. Y.
Herman John Groesbeck ..... Cincinnati, O.
Leonard Harvey Groesbeck. .Syracuse, N. Y.
Telford Groesbeck ........... Cincinnati, O.
William Chichester Groesbeck,
Lansingburgh, N. Y.
William Gerrard Groesbeck. ..Richmond, Va.
Alexander Reading Gulick ...... New York.
Arnatt Reading Gulick. . . . . Brooklyn, N,,Y.
Charleton Reading Gulick. . '
Ernestus Schenck Gulick. . . H N
James Callbreath Gulick .... .... N ew York.
" " I
john Callbreath Gulick ......... New York.
Andrew james Hageman. .Royceiield, N. I.
John Warren Hardenbergh
james Smith Haring .... . . . . .Somerset, Pa.
Abraham Hasbrouck ....... Rondout, N. Y.
Alfred Hasbrouck ..... Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
Alfred Hasbrouck, Ir. . H "
Alvah Deyo Hasbrouck ...... Johnstown, Pa.
Ferdinand Hasbrouck ........... New York.
Frank Hasbrouck ...... Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
Frederick Hasbrouck ........... New York.
G. D. B. Hasbrouck ........ Kingston, N. Y.
Garrett Roosa Hasbrouck,
Dobbs Ferry, N. Y,
Henry Cornelius Hasbrouck. .Newport, R. I.
Howard Has Brouck ........... New York.
Isaac Edgar Hasbrouck ..... Brooklyn, N. Y,
James Foster Hasbrouck ........ New York.
john Cornelius Hasbrouck, Stone Ridge, N. Y.
Joseph Hasbrouck ..... Dobbs Ferry, N . Y,
Joseph Edwin Hasbrouck .... Modena, N. Y.
Levi Hasbrouck ......... Ogdensburg, N . Y,
Louis Hasbrouck .... . . . " "
Louis Bevier Hasbrouck .... .... N ew York.
Louis Philip Hasbrouck, Poughkeepsie, N. Y,
Manning Hasbrouck, " "
Oscar Hasbrouck. ..... Wing Station, N. Y,
Raymond De Lancey Hasbrouck,
Washington, D. C
Sayer Hasbrouck ..... .. . .Providence, R. I
De Witt Heermance .... Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
Frederick Heermance. . " "
Martin Heermance ..... " "
William Laing Heermance. . ., .Yonkers, N. Y
Forbes Heermans ....i ...... S yracuse, N. Y.
Adrian Augustus Hegeman. .Brooklyn, N . Y
Daniel Van Brunt Hegeman . . " "
john Rogers Hegeman. .Mama1oneck, N. Y.
Joseph Perot Hegeman. .White Plains, N. Y.
Daniel Tilton Hendrickson,
Middletown, N. I
llerseyCity, N. J.
I 1 ff '
. It F 4
. . . New Y
ey N. J
ondouf. N. Y'
geepsie, N, Y'
" 9 9 New York.
ieepsie. N. Y,
j' N CW York.
m8Ston, N. Y,
S Ferry. N. Y.
lewporr, R. 1,
. .New York.
'00k1yn. N. Y.
. . New York,
e Ridge, N . Y,
1 Ferry, N. Y.
lodena, N. Y.
nsburg, N. Y.
. . New York.
keepsie, N. Y.
tation, N. Y.
nington, D. C.
vidence, R. I-
'acuse, N- Y-
oneck, N' Y'
letown, N' I'
- , . , ,. -.-., .-.-----Q-,Q:.-2-:.':::f.w.2ff-,,v-.1
Eugene Moulton Hendrickson,
Brooklyn, N. Y
James Patterson Hendrickson, '
0 at Middletown, N. J
William ,Henry Hendrickson,
n I Red Bank, N. J
Pierre Van Buren Hoes ...... Yonkers, N. Y
Roswell Randall Hoes. . .Boston Navy Yard
William Myers Hoes ........... New York.
Franklyn Hogeboom ........ .. . . " "
John Hopper .... .... .... H a ckensack, N. I
John Henry Hopper ....... Paterson, N. J:
. .Robert Imlay Hopper .... . . " "
Frederick Augustus Hornbeck,
Kansas City, Mo
George Preston Hotaling ........ New York
. .David Harrison Houghtaling .... "
. .Warren J. Hoysradt ......... Hudson, N. Y
Harmanus Barkaloo Hubbard.
' Brooklyn, N. Y.
Timothy Ingraham Hubbard, " "
. .Edward Covert Hulst ....... Flushing, N. Y
Edward Tompkins Hulst, Poughkeepsie, N.Y
Edmund Niles Huyck ....... Albany, N. Y
Francis Conklin Huyck ...... " "
Arthur1Middleton Iacobus ....... New York
David Schenck Iacobus ..... Hoboken, N. I
john Wesley Iacobus ........... New York.
Melancthon Williams jacobus,
Richard Mentor Jacobus ........ New York.
Andrew jackson Kiersted. . Philadelphia, Pa.
Everest B. Kiersted ....... jersey City, N . I.
Charles Augustus Kip' .... Morristown, N. I.
Clarence Van Steenbergh Kip .... New York.
George Goelet Kip. ...... Morristown, N . J.
Ira Andruss Kip ...... ......... N ew York.
Ira Andruss Kip, Jr .... South Orange, N, I.
Irving De Forest Kip ......... Passaic, N . I.
William Fargo Kip ......... .... N ew York.
John Knickerbacker ........... Troy, NZCY.
Thomas Adams Knickerbacker. . "
. . . New York.
- -Troy N '
1 - Y
ba11Y, N, Y
Chilly, N. J, '
CROWD, N. Y.
Buffalo, N, Y,
Paltz, N , Y,
ooklyn, N. Y.
Albany, N, Y,
enbush, N. Y.
atawan, N. J.
ooklyn, N. Y.
burgh, N. Y.
radell, N. J.
. . New York.
ekskill, N. Y.
-hester, N. Y.
. ewark, N- l-
assaic, N . l-
rracuse, N. Y-
Passaic, N- l-
' New YOI'lC.
n .New York.
' ' T'0Y, N. yi
Hopper Stryker Mott ........... New York
Albert James Myer ....... Lake View N. Y:
Isaac Myer ........ .... .... .... I N e wi York.
John Gillespie Myers ..... .... A lbany, N. Y,
.lo U ays Myers, Jr ........... New York
Wilhelmus Mynderse ....... Brooklyn N. Y:
Louis Hasbrouck Newkirk ....... New York
George Englebert Nostrand . . Brooklyn, N. Y:
John Lott Nostrand .... .... ' ' "
Andrew Joseph Onderdonk. . " "
Thomas William Onderdonk ..... New York
William Stryker Opdyke ....... Alpine, N. J
Frederic Posthof Ostrum ........ New York
Hiram Roosevelt Ostrum .... .... l "
Erastus Cornelius Benedict Peeke,
8 Nyack, N . Y.
Archibald Maclay Pentz ......... New York
David Van Der Veer Perrine. . Freehold, N. J
Abraham Polhemus. . . Newton Centre, Mass
Henry Martin Polhernus. ........ New York.
James Suydam Polhemus ..... - Newark, N. J.
Johannes Wilson Poucher. . Po'keepsie, N. Y.
John Howard Prall ........ Elmhurst,fN. Y.
William Prall.. ...... ...... . .Albany, N. Y.
George Bonsiield Provoost. ...... New York
John Moffat Provoost- ........ Buffalo, N. Y
Andrew Jackson Provost, Jr. . Brooklyn, N. Y.
Charles Lansing 'Pruyn ....... Albany, N . Y
Isaac Pruyn. ................ Catskill, N. Y.
John Van Schaick Lansing Pruyn,
' Albany, N . Y.
Robert Clarence Pruyn ....... " i
Henry Forrest Quackenbos ...... New York.
Abraham Quackenbush.. .... .... ' '
Abraham C. Quackenbush ....... H
Cebra Quackenbush ..... .... H oosick, N . Y.
Schuyler Quackenbush .......... New York.
Jacob George Rapelje. . Bismarck, N . Dakota.
James, P. Rappelye. .... .... B rooklyn, N. Y.
Phoenix Remsen ............ Babylon, N. Y.
Abraham Edgar Riker .......... New York.
Charles Edgar Riker .... . - - H
Henry Ingersoll Riker .... Bowery Bay, N. Y.
john jackson Riker ...... ...... N ew York,
john Lawrence Riker ........... "
DeWitt Clinton Romalne . . . . . . . .
Isaac Romaine ........... jersey City, N. I.
Daniel Bennett St. john Roosa. . . New York.
De Witt Roosa .... ........ K ingston, N. Y.
George Anderson Roosa,
Saratoga Springs, N. Y.
Hyman Roosa ............. Kingston, N. Y.
john Percival Roosa, jr. . .Monticello, N. Y.
Frederick Roosevelt ............ New York.
Robert Barnwell Roosevelt ...... "
Robert Barnwell Roosevelt, Jr. . . "
Theodore Roosevelt ....... Oyster Bay, L. I.
Warren Rosevelt ...... Mount Vernon, N. Y.
William Nicoll Sill Sanders.. . .Albany, N. Y.
. . Abraham Voorhees Schenck, A
New Brunswick, N . J.
Caspar Schenck .... .... .... A n napolis, Md.
Charles De Bevoise Schenck, Brooklyn, N . Y.
. .Charles Lott Schenck ....... " "
Frederick Brett Schenck ........ New York
Henry DeBevoise Schenck. .Brooklyn, N, Y
. .john Cornell Schenck ...... " "
Robert Cumming Schenck. .... Dayton, Ohio
Frank Earle Schermerhorn,
George F. Schermerhorn . . .Rutherford, N. I
J. Maus Schermerhorn .......... New York
John Egmont Schermerhorn ..... "
Louis Younglove Schermerhorn, .
Nicholas Irving Schermerhorn,
Schenectady, N. Y.
Simon Schermerhorn. .... " "
Simon I. Schermerhorn . . " "
William George Schermerhorn, " "
William Wyckoff Schomp ..... Walden, N. Y
Adrian Onderdonk Schoonmaker,
" Montclair, N. I
Frederick William Schoonmaker, " "
W . -..f ,
N ' 'Y
eY City N
: n Q York.
Springs, N. Y,
Dgston, N. Y.
Dticello, N, Y.
' ' - N CW York,
ster Bay, L. I.
211101, N. Y.
lbany, N. Y.
nswick, N, J,
ooklyn, N, Y,
. . New York.
oklyn, N. Y.
erford, N. I.
. . New York.
ialden, N- Y'
lfCl3lrf 12, I'
Oct. 25, 1886..
George Beekman Schoonmaker
O Plainfield, N. J,
Hiram Schoonmaker ............ New York.
. . james Martinus Schoonmaker. . Pittsburg, Pa.
john Schoonmaker. ....... Newburgh, N. Y,
. . Sylvanus Lothrop Schoonmaker. . New York.
George Wellington Schurman .... New York.
jacob Gould Schurman. ....... Ithaca, N. Y.
. .Charles Edward Schuyler ....... New York.
. . Clarkson Crosby Schuyler, Plattsburgh, N. Y.
Hamilton Schuyler .... . .... Trenton, N. J.
Montgomery Roosevelt Schuyler, New York.
Percival Raymond Schuyler. .Paterson, N. I.
Stephen Schuyler ......... West Troy, N. Y.
Walter Grinnell Schuyler .... .... N ew York.
David Banks Sickels .... ........ . "
Robert Sickels ........ . . ..Hempstead, L. I.
. . David Schuyler Skaats .......... New York.
joseph Hegeman Skillman .... Flushing, L. I.
George Wayne Slingerland ....... New York.
. . William Harris Slingerland,
Saratoga Springs, N. Y.
. . William Henry Slin gerland,
Slingerlands, N. Y
. .Henry Lowery Slote .... .... B rooklyn, N. Y
. .Allen Lee Smidt. ...... ....... N ew York
. .Frank Bishop Smidt. ........... .
. . Charles Henry Snedeker ......... U
. .Dominicus Snedeker. . . ..... Brooklyn, N. Y
Philip Schuyler Staats. . .... Schodack, N. Y
. . . . . Leonia, N. I
. .... New York.
Edward Stagg ...... . . .
John Henry Starin .....
john Bright Stevens.. . . . .
john Edwin Stillwell .... .... . .
Clarence Storm .... .............
Edward Storm ......... PoughkeepSie, N- Y-
Barent William Stryker,
Castleton-on Hudson, N. Y
Henry Cadmus Stryker. . . MinneaP01iS, Minn-
john Edwards Stryker ..... . P-2111, -Mmm-
Samuel Stanhope Stryker. . .Ph1ladelph1a, Pa.
Peter J. Stuyvesant .... .... ...... N e w York.
lime ' , ',l.
Newark, N J'
4 1 UNQW Y '
Omaicaa N. Y.
looklyn, N. Y'
. . . N ew York.
uebeck, N, Y.
' -NSW York,
. . New York.
ngston, N. Y,
mgston, N. Y.
.lbany, N. Y,
L . New York.
V City, N. I.
y City, N. J.
ztady, N- Y-
ehold, N- l-
mira, N. Y'
alley, N- Y'
Dec. 2 3,
Oct. ' 27,
1393 ' ' Lawrcnce Van Alstyne .... .... S haron Conn
1889. .Richard Henry Van Alstyne., . . 'Troyi N. Y.
1898. .Thomas I. Van Alstyne ....... Albany: N, Y:
1885 . .William Van Alstyne .... .... P lainiield, N, J,
1889. William Charles Van Alstyne. .Albany, N, Y,
1887 . . Cornelius Henry Van Antwerp " "
1887 . .Daniel Lewis Van Antwerp,
. Loudonville, N. Y.
1886. .john Henry Van Antwerp .... .Albany, N, Y,
Thomas Cleneay Van Antwerp, Cincinnati, O,
. .Thomas Irwin Van Antwerp. . .Albany, N , Y
1892 . .
William Clarkson Van Antwerp,
' Tenafly, N. J
1893. .William Henry Van Antwerp, Holland, Mich
.William Meadon Van Antwerp, Albany, N . Y.
Henry Van Arsdale. ...... ' .... Newark, N. I
john Arthur Yan Arsdale . . . . . . Buffalo, N. Y.
David H. Van Auken .... ..... C ohoes, N. Y.
Walter Van Benthuysen .... New Orleans, La.
Frederick T. Van Beuren ..... .... N ew York.
. Henry Spingler Van Beuren .... i. . "
George Green Van Blarcom. . .Paterson, N. I
1887 . .Jacob Craig Van Blarcom. .... St. Louis, Mo
. Arthur Hoffman Van Brunt ..... .New York
. Charles Van Brunt. ........ .Brooklyn, N.'Y
. . Cornelius Van Brunt .... .... .... N e wi York
1891 . . Cornelius Bergen Van Brunt, Brooklyn, N. Y.
. .Ralph Albert Van Brunt, Schenectady, N. Y
1887 . .John Dash Van Buren ..... Newburgh, N. Y
Martin Van Buren .... .. . .Amsterdam, N. Y
De Witt Van Buskirk ........ Bayonne, N. I
john R. Van Buskirk ........ .... N ew York
john Couwenhoven Van Cleaf,
. Montclair, N. I
.James Henry Van Cleef,
New Brunswick, N. I.
Henry Howell Van Cleef,
' Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
Alexander H. Van Cott. ......... New York.
Lincoln Van Cott .... . ...... Brooklyn, N. Y.
Geor e Howard Vander Beflk
g N P,h iladelphia, Pa.
sel' City, N J
'elf City, N' I
e . J
Y City, N'
Q Q N
- u New York.
. .NEW York.
' NSW York.
n . New York'
ewark, N, J,
lb-1111, N. Y.
ehold, N . J,
lbany, N . Y,
klyn, N. Y.
. New York.
klyn, N . Y.
dout, N . Y.
use, N - Y'
William Van Dorn ..... . ..... Freehold N I
EdW2l1'd Seguin Van Duyn. . .Syracuse ,N .Yi
John Van Duyn, , , ,,,,... i 44 , ff '
Harrison V311 Duyne .... ..... N ewark N, I
Henry Sayre Van Duzer .... . .... New,York'
Selah Reeve Van Duzer . . .Newburgh, N. Y:
Henry Van Dyke.. ..... ' .... P rinceton, J
Herbert Van Dyke New Y 1,
Thomas Kittera Van Dyke.. ..Harrisburg Pa
Amos Van Etten ...... .... . .Rondout, N . Y
Edgar Van Etten ........ ..... ' . .New York
Nathan Bristol Van Etten .... .... ' '
Frank Van Fleet .... ............ ' '
Amos Corwin Van Gaasbeek. ..Orange, N, J
Harvey David Van Gaasbeek,
Deckertown, N. J,
Louis Bevier Van Gaasbeek ...... New York
Acmon Pulaski Van Gieson,
' Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
Austin Van Gieson .... ..... M ontclair, N . I
Frank Everet Van Gordon .... Athens, N. Y
Charles Manning Van Heusen.Albany, N . Y
Edmund French Van Hoesen,
' Amsterdam, N. Y.
George M. Van Hoesen .... ..... N ew York.
john William Van Hoesen ....... "
Charles French Van Horn. .Philade1phia, Pa.
Francis Charles Van Horn . . ..Newport, R. I
Henry Van Horn ....... .Schenectady, N. Y
Iohn Garret Van Horne. ..... . . .New York.
Stephen Van Alen Van Horne. . .. "
. .Isaac Van Houten .......... Paterson, N. I
. . Charles Francis Yan Inwegen,
Port Jervis, N. Y
Frank Van Kleeck. .... .Poughkeepsie, N. Y
Theodore Van Kleeck . .. " H
William Henry Van Kleeck. . .... New York.
Henry Augustus Van Liew .... . .
Andrew B. Yan Loan ..........
i :Charles Leffingwell Yan Loan,
7 Catskill, N. Y
Eugene Yan Loan. .... .... . Athens, N- Y
Frederick William Van Loan. .... New York
Henry Isaac Van Loan .... .. . . Athens, N. Y.
John Van Loan. ..... ....... .... N e w York.
Seth Morton Van Loan .... . .Philadelphia, Pa.
Thomas Van -Loan. . ....... Brooklyn, N. Y.
Zelah Van Loan .... . . . .... ..... N ew York.
George Gomez Van Mater. . .Brooklyn, N. Y.
Jacob Rapelye Van Mater..Hagerstown, Md.
Calvin Decker Van Name,
I Mariner's Harbor, N. Y.
David Barcalow Van Name,
Mariner's Harbor, N. Y.
Frederick Lattan Van Ness .... Orange, N. J.
Russell Van Ness . . . ...... . . . New York.
Frank Roe Van Nest ...... . . . .New York.
George Willett Van Nest. . . . "
Warner Van Norden. .... ..... . .. N -
Charles Belden Van Nostrand,
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Frank Daniel Van Nostrand, I " "
John Everitt Van Nostrand,
Evergreen, N. Y.
James Edgar Van Olinda .... Brooklyn, N. Y.
Charles Hopkins Van Orden...Catskill, N .fY.
Henry De Witt Van Orden ...... New York.
Philip Vernon Van Orden .... .Catskill, N. Y.
.William Van Orden .......... " "
Gilbert Sutphen Van Pelt ........ New York.
Jacob L. Van Pelt ......... Brooklyn, N. Y.
. .John Van Der Bilt Van Pelt. " "
Townsend Cortelyou Van Pelt, " "
Walter Graham Van Pelt .... San Diego, Cal.
. .William Robinson Powell Van Pelt, 4
John Bullock Van Petten. . .Claverack, N. Y.
..John Jeremiah Van Rensselaer, ,
' New Brighton, N. Y.
. .Lyndsay Van Rensselaer. . .... Kobe, Japan.
William Knickerbocker Van Reypen,
Washington, D. C
Cornelius Van Riper. .... 1 ..... Passaic, N. J
Julius Fernando Van Riper..Brooklyn, N. Y.
. . j,
. 1 t I xx
. . N ew York
Oklvn. N. Y
. New Y
0 YH. N. Y,
arbor, N, Y'
afb0r. N. Y,
' New York.
-N CW York.
klrn. N. Y.
een, N. Y.
klyn, N . Y.
skill, N. Y.
yn, N. Y.
ack, N . Y-
ton, N- Y-
ton, D- C-
aic, N- J-
Abraham Van Santvoordi ....... New York
. . Rrchard Yan Santvoord ...... 4.
- -S0Ym011r Van Santvoord ...... ii:I'roy N Y
- - Eugene Van Schaick. ........... New York
. . Henry Van Schaickg ........ . . . . "
--John van Schaick ......... cobleskill N Y
. . George West Van Siclen .... Cornwalli N: Y
. . Alvan Howard Van Sinderen, " H
. .William Leslie Yan Sinderen Brookl n N Y
9 Y , .
Hebbard Kimball Van Size. .... Utica,N. Y
Cyrus Manchester Van Slyck,
. Providence, R. I
. .George Finch Yan Slyck ........ New York
George Whitiield Van Slyck... -. . . ' "
Eugene Van Slyke ..... , .... .Albany, N . Y
Evert Van Slyke ........... Brooklyn, N , Y
Evert Sheldon Van Slyke. . . " "
john Garnsey Yan Slyke .... Kingston, N. Y.
Warren Clark Van Slyke. ........ New York.
Bennett Van Syckel. ..... .. . .Trent0n, N . J.
Charles Sloan Van Syckel. .... I "
James Monroe Van Valen, Hackensack, N. I.
john Loucks Van Valkenburgh, Albany, N . Y.
joseph Dwight Van Valkenburgh, ' I
Greene, N. Y.
Ralph D. Van Valkenburgh. . .Greene, -N. Y.
Raymond Hubert Van Valkenburgh,
4 fa. Greene, N. Y.
Abraham Van Van Vechten,
. ' New York.
Charles Duane Van Vechten,
Cedar Rapids, Iowa.
Ralph Yan Vechten .... Cedar Rapids, Iowa.
Abraham Kip Van Vleck, - 1
' Morristown, N. J.
Charles King Van Vleck .... .Hudson, N . Y.
john Monroe Van Vleck, Middletown, Conn.
William'David Van- Vleck,...Montclair, N. J.
William Henry Van Vleck. . .Brooklyn, N . Y.
Benson 'Van Vliet. . .... Poughkeepsie, N . Y.
De Forest Van Vliet.. .... .... I thaca, N. Y.
Deuse Mairg Van Vliet .... . .Plainfic-Ild, N.
Frederick Christian Van Vliet,
- Shrewsbury, N. J.
Frederick Gilbert Van Vliet .... ..New York.
George Stockwell Van Vliet,
Pleasant Plains, N. Y.
Purdy Van Vliet ........ ........ N ew York.
William Downs Van Vliet .... Goshen, N. Y.
James Van Voast .... .... .... C i ncinnati, O.
James Albert Van Voast, Schenectady, N. Y.
Philip Van Volkenburgh. .... .... N ew York.
Thomas Sedgwick Van Volkenburgh, "
Eugene Van Voorhis. ...... Rochester, N. Y.
John Van Voorhis ......... " "
Menzo Van Voorhis. ..... . . " - "
Alexander Holland Van Vorst.. .Utica, N.
Frederick Boyd Van Vorst ..... Nyack, N.
Adam Tunis Van Vranken, Watervliet, N.
Albert Benson Van Vranken, Brooklyn, N.
EdwardiWheeler Van Vranken, " "
Josiah Van Vranken ..... Schenectady, -N.
William Townsend Van Vredenburgh,
. New Brighton, N.
Bleecker Van Wagenen..South Orange, N.
Edward A. Van Wagenen ..... Newark, N. J,
George Van Wagenen ....... .... N ew York.
. Henry William Van Wagenen,
- ' Morristown, N. J,
. Hubert Van Wagenen.. ...... .... N ew York.
.John Brower Van Wagenen, .
. V West Orange, N. J,
.John Richard Van Wagenen. ..Oxfo1d, N . Y,
.Charles Van Winkle. .West Philadelphia, Pa,
. Daniel Van Winkle, Jersey City Heights, N, J,
. Edgar Beach Van Winkle ........ NeWYork,
.Frank Oldis Van Winkle. ..Jersey City, N, J,
.Isaac Van Winkle. ...... ........ N ew York.
.John Albert Van Winkle ..... Paterson, N, J
.Marshall Van Winkle. ..... Jersey City, N, I
.Waling Walingson Van Winkle,
Parkersburg, W, Va
.Harmon Van Woert .... . ..... Athens, N, Y
.Jacob Van Woert.. .... . . . .Greig, N, Y
n n o ..New
Int Plains N Y
. . . , ,New Y'
. . Cincinnati O
en,,,,d,. ,Z Y'
. . . ,New York'
LOC ester , I
t.. . ic, , '
. .Nyack N, Y,
latervliet N, yu
Brooklyn , I
enectady N, Y,
Brighton, N. Y,
1 Orange, N. J.
.Newark N. J,
.. . .New York.
rrristown N. J.
.. . .New York.
: Orange, N. I.
.Oxford, N. Y.
Heights, N. I.
. . . New York.
sey City, N- l'
. . . New Y01'k-
Paterson, N- l-
SCY City: N' -I'
Athena N- Y'
james Burtis Van Woert '
s . ' ' 0 5 0 O 0 0 I N
William Van Woert.. ....... Montcliiii' ENN?
Jasper Van Wormer ...... .... A lbany, N.Y
101111 Rufus Van Wormer. . . ..... New York.
Albert Van Wyck Bro
Augustus Van Wyck. ....... O" yn, HY'
Henry Mesier Van Wyck,
' New Hamburg, N, Y
Iacpb Southart Van Wyck. ..Brooklyn N, Y
jacob Theodorus Van Wyck ,,,,, New York:
John H. Van Wyck. ............ 7 "
Joseph Van Wyck, Manchester Bridge, N, Y,
Philip Van Rensselaer Van Wyck, jr, .
' . Plainfield, N . I
Samuel Van Wyck .......... Brooklyn, N. Y
William Van Wyck .... .... . " "
William Edward Van Wyck ...... New York
Milton Burns Van Zandt .... .... ' '
john Barns Varick. ...... Manchester, N. H
John Leonard Varick ........... New York.
Theodore Romeyn Varick. .Yonkers, N. Y
Arthur Groff Vedder ....... " "
Charles Stuart Vedder ..... Charleston, S. C
Commodore Perry Vedder. ...... New York
Harmon Albert Vedder .... . . . 'F
Maus Rosa Vedder ...... .... . . "
Wentworth Darcy Vedder .... .Mansfield, Pa.
Andrew T ruax Veeder. . . ..... Pittsburg, Pa
Herman Grei Veeder " "
g ....... .
Ten Eyck De Witt Veeder. . .Greenwich, Va.
Cornelius Clarkson Vermeule,
East Orange, N. I.
john D. Vermeule .... ..... . . . . New York.
Philip Verplanck .......... Yonkers, N. Y.
Samuel Verplanck, .
Fishkill-on-Hudson, N. Y.
William Gordon Ver Planck. ..... New York.
Egbert Ludovicus Viele .... .... . ' U
John jay Viele. ........... Br0nXV111C, N, Y-
Maurice A. Viele ..... . . .Schenectady, N. Y.
Maurice Edward Viele ....... Albany, N. Y.
Robert Anderson Van Wyck ..... New York'
Sheldon Thompson Viele .... Buffalo, N. Y.
Edward Willett Visscher ...... Albany, N. Y.
john Hayden Visscher. ..... Brooklyn, N. Y.
Albert Van Brunt Voorhees. if H
Albert Van Brunt Voorhees, Jr. " H
Anson Augustus Voorhees,
Upper Montclair, N. J.
Charles C. V. Voorhees ..... Brooklyn, N. Y.
Charles Hageman Voorhees, Rocky Hill, N. I.
Foster Mac Gowan Voorhees, I
Elizabeth, N. I.
Frederick Pentz Voorhees ....... New York.
james,Voorhees ...... . . .Amsterdam, N. Y.
John A. Voorhees. . . . . . . .Brooklyn, N. Y.
John Hunn Voorhees .... North Bend, Ohio.
John jacob Voorhees. .. . . .Iersey City, N. J.
Judah Back Voorhees ...... Brooklyn, N. Y.
Louis A. Voorhees .... New Brunswick, N. J.
Peter Van Voorhees ..... . .... Camden, N. I.
Theodore Voorhees ....... Philadelphia, Pa.
Willard Penfield Voorhees,
.. New Brunswick, N. J.
Arthur Voorhis ........... Jersey City, N. J.
Augustus Marvin Voorhis ..... .N yack, N , Y.
Charles Howard Voorhis. . .Jersey City, N. I.
Jacob Voorhis ........... Greenwich, Conn.
john Voorhis ..... . ..... " "
john R. Voorhis. . . ......... . . . New York.
Benjamin F redenburgh Vosburgh. "
Miles Woodward Vosburgh .... Albany, N , Y,
Royden Woodward Vosburgh, i
1 6 Buffalo, N. Y.
. .Theodore Vosburgh ...... '. . . " "
Alfred Purdy Vredenburgh. .Bayonne, N,
Edward ,Lawrence Vredenburgh,
1 Bayonne City, N .
Frank Vredenburgh .... '.Bergen Point, N.
La Rue Vredenburgh ...... Somerville N.
William H. Vredenburgh .... Freeh-oldi N. 1
Cornelius Vreeland- ......... Cranford, N. 1
Cornelius Derrom Vreeland, ,
Chicago Heights, Ill
,. 1, '
Albany. N U Y'
l'00klyn, N Y
Ontclair, N- J
100119. N. Y
Cky Hill, N, I
n . . York
terdam, N, Y:
Ooklyn, N. Y
h Bend, Ohio
el' City, N. J
ooklyn, N, Y:
nswick, N. J,
amden, N. I
nswick, N, J
ey City, N.J
.Nyack, N, Y
'ey City, N. J
. . New York.
h O H
Albany, N. Y.
uffalo, N. Y,
ayonne, N- ,-
IIC City, -'
Point, N. .-
erville, N- .'
reehold, N' -'
. . Garret Dorset W
. .John Wright Vrooma
. . . . , , J
all Vroom Trenton N
Peter DurnontVroom.Governor's Island, N, Y
n ..... Herkimer N Y
Wellington Vrooman .... Parkersburg ,W 'Va'
. . Cornelius Augustus Waldron, i i
H Waterford N . Y
William Gunsaul Waldron, Amsterdam, N. Y.
Zaremba W. Waldron .... "Q . .Jackson, Mich
Samuel Henry Wandell .... .... New York.
Townsend Wandell ..... ,,,, 4 1
. . Evert Jensen Wendell ..... V "
Gordon- Wendell ........
Jacob Wendell, Jr .... . , ..,,, ,
Jacob Irving Wendell ........... "
John Dunlap Wendellq ..... Fort Plain, N. Y.
Menzo Edgar Wendell ......... Troy, N. Y.
Willis Wendell .... ....... A msterdam, N. Y.
Charles Wessell . . . . .... . .Riverside, N. J.
. . Charles Alonzo Wessell .... . .... New York
John Calvin Westervelt .... ..... ' '
Josiah Arnold Westervelt .... .... ' '
Andrew J. Whitbeck. ..... .... B oston, Mass.
Charles Knickerbocker Winne,
Charles Visscher Winne. ..... Albany, N. Y.
Charles Edward Witbeck ..... Cohoes, N. Y.
Clark Witbeck .......... Schenectady, N. Y.
Reynier Jacob Wortendyke,
Jersey City, N. J.
Peter Wyckoff.. .- .......... Brooklyn, N. Y.
Peter B. Wyckoff ....... ' ........ New York.
Joseph Lewis Wyckoff. . .... Holyoke, Mass.
William Forman Wyckoff .... Jamaica, N. Y.
Edward Judson Wynkoop. . .Syracuse, N. Y.
Gerardus Hilles Wynkoop ....... New York.
James Davis Wynkoop .... ..... . . "
Aaron,J. Zabriskie ..... 1 ...... Newark, N. J.
Andrew Christian Zabriskie. ..... New York.
Christian Brevoort Zabriskie ..... . '
George A. Zabriskie ....... Bloomfield, N. J.
Josiah H. Zabriskie .... Mount Vernon, N. Y.
Simeon Templeton Zabriskie .... NL N31
U 132111 T' SS 71
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', I A XV: 7 0 phlkxll 1-., 5,110 Q .X A 4 Q
. -U K? .T-9 ,.,. S:' aA 5 -,Nb he 'lpn H Qi! u vo
DATE or DATE OF
Mar. 14, 1885. .Theodore RomeynWestbrook. .Kingston, N. Y .... Oct. 6, 1885
June 25, 1885. .Stephen Melancthon Ostrander.Brooklyn, N. Y .... Nov. 19, 1885
Mar, 14, 1885. .John D. Van Buren ........... Newburgh, N. Y. . .Dec. 1, 1885
Dec. 23, 1885. .James Westervelt Quackenbush.Hackensack, N. J. .Mar. 6, 1886
Mar. I4, 1885. .Augustus W. Wynkoop ....... Kinderhook, N. Y. .April18, 1886
Mar. 14, 1885. .David Van Nostrand. ......... New York ......... june 14, 1886
Mar. 14, 1885 . .john Thurman Van Wyck ..... New York ......... Nov. 23, 1886
Dec. 23, 1885. .John Van Vorst .... .......... I ersey City, N. J. . .Feb. 4, 1887
june 25, 188 5 . .Bartow White Van Voorhis .... New York ......... AP1'll27, 1887
Mar. 14, 1885. .William Van Wyck .......... New York .... ..... M ay 28, 1887
June 25, 1885 . .Clarence R. Van Benthuysen. . .New York .... ..... I uly 18, 1887
June 25, 1885 . .Aaron J. Vanderpoel.. .... .... N ew York ......... Aug. 22, 1887
April 30, 1885. .Cornelius V. S. Roosevelt ..... South Orange, N. I.Sept. 30 1887
Dec. 20, 1886. .Barent Arent Mynderse ....... Schenectady, N. Y.Oct.' 2, 1887
Mar. I4, 1885. .Theodore Romeyn Varick ..... Jersey City, N. -I. . .Nov. 23, 1887
Oct. 27, 1887 Henry James Ten Eyck ....... Albany, N. Y ...... Nov. 29, 1887
Mar- 14, 1885. .Henry H. Van Dyke .......... New York ......... Jan. 23, 1888
Oct. 27, 1887. .David D. Acker ............. New York ......... Mar. 23, 1888
Dec. 20, 1886. .George Washmgton Schuyler. .Ithaca, N. Y ....... Mar. 29 1888
Dec. 23, 1885, .Benjamin Stevens Van Wyck. .New York ......... Aug. 31 1888
liar.. 29, 1888. .Henry R. Low ............... Middletown, N. Y. .Dec, 1 1888
DEZ113? OXgde1gTHegeman .... . . .New York .... ..... D ec. 24 1888
Dec- 2 , 88 - - I. an ostrand. ........ Brooklyn, N. Y .... jan. 7 1889
. 3, 1 5..Abraham Lott ..... . .......... Brooklyn, N. Y .... jan. I3 1889
.Tune 25. 1885. .John Voorhees Van Woert ..... New York ......... Jan 24 1889
June 25 1885 . .Gardiner Baker Van Vorst ..... New York ......... Feb. 5 1889
Oct. 25, 1886. .Edward Y. Lansing ...... .. . Albany, N. Y. .... .Mar. 8 1889
..,,, 1, , ,I
t. 30, 1887
Cornelius M. Schoonmaker. . , ,
Theodore C. Vermilye, ,,,, , , , '
Garret Lansing Schuyler ,
Martin john Ryerson .........
Augustus A. Hardenbergh ..... I
Hooper Cumming Van Vorst. . .New York .... U. . i A i
John Waling Van Winkle.
John Enders Voorhees . . .
Abram Bovee Van Dusen
. .New York ......... Dec. IQ
Henry jacob Schenck .... .....
William Voorhis ........
Louis V. D. Hardenbergh:
John H. Suydam .............
john Schermerhorn ...........
William Bross.. .... . . .
john Barent Visscher .........
Edgar Van Benthuysen ...... .
Henry Everett Roosevelt. . ....
Thomas Storm ........... . .
Sidney De Kay .... . . .
George W. Van Vlack ........
Edward Van Kleeck ..........
Jacob YV. Hoystradt ..........
Cornelius Rapelye ........ ....
Nicoll Floyd Elmendorf .......
Charles B. Lansing ...........
Coert Du Bois ...... '.
Charles E. Conover ....
Leonard G. Hun .....
George G. DeWitt .... ........
Hugh B. Van Deventer .......
Peter Van Schaick Pruyn. .... .
Henry jackson Van Dyke. . .
Charles Livingston Acker .....
John Baker Stevens ...........
Garret Van Nostrand .........
John Peter Adriance ..........
Eugene Du Bois .............
Henry W. Teller ......... ....
George Washington Van Slyke.
Jacob Glen Sanders. .... . . . -
V- F n . C- ... -,,-.-.-.-... .. ..,.,...Y..- .U
,-,-,,,.,,.,,-..--a,...,v-. . ,
Kingsffm, N. Y .... Mar. I5
Staten Island,'N. Y.Mar. 31
New York ..... .... A prilzo
Waverly, N.Y. .... .July 3
Bloomingdale, N. J.Ju1y 30
Jersey City1 N Oct.
Passalfh N- J' ...... Nov.
Amsterdam, N . Y. .Nov. 26
New York ......... Dec. 30
Nyack, N. Y ...... jan. 4
Brooklyn, N. Y .... Jan. 4,
New. York ......... Ian. 8
Schenectady, N. Y. Jan. 27
Chicago, Ill ........ Jan. 28
Albany, N . Y ...... Jan. 31
New Orleans, La. . . Mar. 2I
New York ......... April 29
New York ......... May 1
Staten Island, N . Y.Aug. 30,
Palatine B'dge, N.Y.Sept. 7
Poughkeepsie, N. Y.Nov. I3
Hudson, N . Y ..... Nov. I5
Astoria, N. Y ...... Nov. 20
New York ......... Nov. 25
Albany, N. Y ...... Dec. 1,
New York ......... Ian. 1,
Middletown, N. .-Ian. 9
Albany, N. Y ...... Mar. II,
Nyack, N. Y ...... ApI'il22,
New York .... ..... A pril 27,
Kinderhook, N. Y. .May 2,
Brooklyn, N. Y .... May 25,
New York ......... May 26,
New York ......... June IO,
Nyack, N. Y ...... june 15,
Poughkeepsie, N. Yjune 18,
Staten Island, N. Y.June 26,
Pompton Pl'ns, N.I.Iuly 2,
Albany, N. Y ...... Aug. II,
Albany, N. Y ...... Sept- 253,
oct. 22, 1890. .Anthony G. van schaick ...... chicago, 111 ....... oct. 13. 1891
Dec. 23, 1885 . .William Harrison Van Wyck New York. ........ Nov. 15, 1891
Dec. 7, 1888. .Peter Van Vranken Fort ...... Albany, N. Y ...... Dec. 13, 18911
April 30, 1885. .Jacob Dyckman Vermilye ..... New York. ........ Jan. 2, 1892
Mar. 28, 1889. john Nelson Van Wagner ..... Troy, N. Y ..------ Feb- 7 . 1892
Mar. 26, I8QI. Iunius Schenck .............. Brooklyn, N. Y .... Feb. I5. 1392
June 15,' 1886. Van Wyck Brinkerhoif ....... New York ......... Feb. 25, 1892
April 6, 1886. .Nicholas Van Slyck .......... Providence, R. I. . .Mar. 3, I8Q2
Dec. 23, 1885. Samuel Van Benschoten. ...... Brooklyn, N. Y .... Mar. 12, 1892
June 15, 1886. .Henry Lienau Booraem ....... New Br'swick, N. I.April 9, 1892
Mar. 14, 1885 . .Edward Electus Van Auken. . .New York .... .... . April 29, 1892
Nov. 30, 1890. .Samuel Bowne Duryea .... .... B rooklyn, N. Y .... June 7, 1892
Oct. 29, 1891. .William Brownlee Voorhees. . .Blauwenburgh, N.j.june 13, 1892
june 25, 1,885 . . Elias William Van Voorhees. . .New York .... ..... S ept. 21, 1892
Mar. 28, 1889. .Alfred Vredenburgh .......... Bayonne, N. J' ..... Oct. II, ISQZ
Oct. 25, 1886. .Giles Yates Vander Bogert, .... Schenectady, N. Y. .Nov. 4, 1892
jan. 30, 1890. .Thomas Beekman Heermans. . .Syracuse, N. Y .... .Dec. 1, I8Q2
Mar. 29, 1888. .William Dominick Garrison. . .New York ........ .Dec. 2, 1892
Dec. 23, 1885. .Nicholas Latrobe Roosevelt.. .New York. ........ Dec. 13, 1892
April 6, 1886. .Isaac I. Vander Beck ......... Jersey City, N. I. . .Feb. 8, ISQS
Dec. 22, 1887. .Charles Henry Voorhees. ...... New York. .... .... M ar. 9, 1893
Oct. 25, 1886. .Peter Labagh Vander Veer .... Santa Fe, N. M .... Mar. 16, 1893
Dec. 20, 1886. .Gerrit Hubert Van Wagenen. . .Rye, N. Y. ........ Mar. 29, 1893
Mar. 27, 1890. .john Lefferts ..... . ..... .... F latbush, N. Y .... .April 18, 17893
Oct. 21, 1889. .George Titus Hai-ing ......... Allendale, N. J. .... May 7, 1893
Ian. 30, .1890. .George Pine DeBevoise ....... Denver, Col .... .... M ay- 20, 1893
June 15, 1886. .Theodore V. Van Heusen ..... Albany, N. Y ...... june 15, 1893
April 30, 1885 .Lawrence Van der Veer ....... Rocky Hill, N. I. . .June 21, 1893
Oct. 25, 1886 .Stephen W. Van Winkle ...... Paterson, N. I ..... June 28, 1893
Oct. 22, 1890. .William Vandever' ............ Venturia, Cal ...... july 23, 1893
April 6, 1886 .John Banta .................. New York ......... July 26, 1893
Dec. 7, 1888. .Thomas Doremus Messler ..... Pittsburgh, Pa ..... Aug. 11, I893
June 15, 1886 .john Evert De Witt .......... Portland, Me ..... f.Aug. 30, 1893
Mar. 26, 1891 .Wynford Van Gaasbeek ....... New York. .... .... S ept. 5, 1893
Mar. 30, 1893 .Richard Amerman ............ Flatbush, N. Y. .... Oct. 6, 1893
Mar. 30, 1887 .Willard Gharles Marselius ..... Albany, N. Y ...... Dec. 24, 1893
May 27, 1890 .Gardiner Van Nostrand ....... Newburgh, N. Y. . Jan. 1, 1894
April 6, 1886. .john Hancock Riker.. ........ New York. .... .... I an. 26, 1894
33: 5335. g.-::f:sf1?.is2312:1zizz. .5 - N- Y- ' -
1 g .. .Spring House, N. Y. May 7, 1894
Mar. 30, 1887. .Abraham Van Vechten ........ Albany, N. Y ...... May 7, 1894
Jasper Van Vleck. ...... ..,,, ,
Francis Salmon Quackenbos. . .
Solomon Van Etten ....,,, ,,,.
Walter L. Van Denberoh ....,,
George Van Campen. ..,,, , , , ,
James Scott Conover. ..,,,,, , ,
Richard Yan Voorhis ..........
Hooper Cumming Van V01-st, ,
.James A. Van Auken .........
Thomas Lenox Van Deventer. .
George Washington Rosevelt. .
David Buel Knickerbocker. . . . .
.John Fine Suydam. . . . . .
Moses Bedell Suydam. . .
. . .... Allegheny, Pa. . , ,
Elijah Dubois ...... . . A . . .
Frank Roosevelt .............
Henry Ditmas Polhemus ......
Francis Latta Du Bois. .
New York .......
Hartford, Conn .... July I
Port Jervis, N. Y. . .July
Amsterdam, N. Y. .Aug,
Olean, N. Y ....... Aug. IZ:
New York .... ..... S ept. 18,
Rochester. ......... Oct. .2 1,
.Bath-on-Hudson. . . .Oct. 26,
New York ......... Nov. 35,
Knoxville, Tenn. . .Nov, 5,
.Stamford, Conn .... Nov. 7
Indianapolis, Ind. . .Dec. SI
New York ......... Jan. 3
. Jan. I4
Kingston, N. Y .... Feb. 7
New York ......... Feb. 7
Brooklyn, N. Y.. .
Bridgeton, N. J. . .
Albert Van Wagner. ...... .... P oughkeepsie, N. Y.Mar. 28
Charles H. Van Benthuysen. . .Albany, N. Y. ..... April I5
James Dumond Van Hoeven-
berg. ..................... New Brighton, N.Y,May 9
Cornelius S. Cooper .......... Schraalenburgh, N .J.May 12
John Paul Paulison. .... .... T enaiiy, N. J ...... May 30
John Jacob Morris ..... .... P aterson, N. J ..... June 9
Hiram Edward Sickels ........ Albany, N. Y ...... July 4
Paterson, N.J ..... July IQ
Fletcher Vosburgh ......... . . .Albany, N. Y ...... July 30
Josiah Pierson Vreeland. ..... .
Theodore Miller. ........... . .
Johnston Niven Hegeman .....
Hudson, N. Y.' .... Aug. 18
John Ryer Lydecker. ......... Bogota, N. J. ...... Oct. 4,
Frederick William Nostrand. . .Glen Ridge, N. J.. .Oct. 27
New York ......... Nov. 12,
Peter L. Voorhees ............ Camden, N. J ...... Nov. 29
Edward Schenck ............. New York. ........ Dec. 18,
William Henry Montanye ..... New York. .... .... D ec. 23,
John Waddell Van Sickle ......
Stephen Van Rensselaer
Bogert .............. I ......
Joseph Woodard Duryee ......
John Brower ............. ....
Daniel Berten Van Houten ....
David Demaree Banta ...--- -
Charles Henry Voorhis ......
Cornelius Tunis Williamson. .
Henry Keteltas .... .... ....
Springfield, O. . . . . .Dec. 26,
New Brighton, N. Y.Jan. IO,
New York ......... Jan. 25,
New York .... . .I . . .Feb. 28,
New York ....... . .Mar. 27,
Jersey City, N- '
Newark, N. J.L ----
New York .........
1886 john Nathaniel ansen... , ,
1889 Samuel Mount S-hhanck .... .... ,J an.
1895 William Manning Van Heusen.New Yorkn, . I . .lan.
1886 Abram Douwe Ditmars ....... Brookl ' ' ' ' ' 'Feb-
ISQO john Butler Adriance N yn' ' Y "" Feb'
, 7 ......... ew Haven,Conn., April
1886 Robert Goelet ...... ..... ..... N e w York ......... April
1889 joseph S. Schoonmaker ....... Plainfield, N J Ma
1887 Seymour Van Nostrand ....... Elizabeth N. . . U . y
1894 Charles De La Montanye Port E , ' J. ' o 'July
, I ..... Wen, N, .July
1888 Garret Daniel Van Reipen .... Jersey City, N, JN ,Au
1889 Tunis Schenck ...... . .... .... B rooklyn, N. Y .... Aug.
1886 Abraham Lansing ...... ..... A lbany, N. Y. ..... Oct.,
1885 Alfred De Witt ...... .... .... S t aatsburgh, N.Y., Oct,
1899 George Platt Van Vliet.. ...... Salt Point, N. Y. . .Oct.
1886 Abraham A. Van Vorst.. ...... Schenectady, N.Y., Dec,
1892 Joseph C. Hoagland .... . ..... New York ...... .. .Dec.
1886. .Howard Osterhoudt .......... Kingston, N. Y.. . .Dec.
1887. .John Walker Van De Water. . .New York. ..... . . .Dec.
1885 Augustus Rapelye ............ Elmhurst, N. Y .... Feb.
1886 Maunsell Van Rensselaer. .... .New York. ........ Feb.
1892. .Benjamin Alexander Van Schaick, Philadelphia .... Mar.
1890 Dr. . Peter Stryker ............ Asbury Park, N. I . . Mar.
1887. .Eugene Van Ness ............ Baltimore, Md. .... Mar.
1889. .Samuel Burhans, Ir. ...... . . . .New York .... , . .April
1888 John Augustus Elmendorf ..... New York ...... . . .April
1890 Isaac Cornelius Haring ....... West Nyack, N.Y. .April
1889. .Charles Holbert Voorhees ..... NewBrunswick,N.J.May
1890 Ebenezer Lane Cooper. ...... .New York ........ May
1.892 Peter Le Fevre Van Wagenen.Poughkeepsie, N. Y.,Tune
1897 Cornelius C. Van Reypen ..... Jersey City, N. I. . .June
1886 Harman Wortman Veeder. .... Schenectady, N. Y.Oct.
1886 William Scudder Stryker.. .... Trenton, N. I. . . . . .Oct.
1886. .George Duryee Hulst ........ .Bro0klyn, N. Y .... Nov.
ISQO John Schureman Sutphen ..... New York. . ....... Nov.
I88Q Henry Veight VVilliams0n .... .New York ....... 1 .Nov.
1886 William Henry Harrison Stryker. Paterson, N. I .... N oV,.
1887 James Roosevelt.. ............ Hyde Park, N- Y- -DCC-
1885 Henry Rutger Beekman. ...... New York, ---- ---- D ec'
1888. .Peter Cantine ............... Saugerties, N.Y. . . .Dec.
1886. .William Ledyard Van Der Voort New York. ,----- DCC'
1899 Ralph Saxton Lansing. ....... New York .... . .... Jan.
1885 John Voorhees Van Woert. .... New York. . ....... 1211-
IQOO Christopher Yates Wemple. . . .New York. ....... Jan.
1887 Isaac C. De Bevoise ...... .... B rooklyn, N- Y --" Feb'
1885 Charles Henry Roosevelt .... Pelham Manor, N.Y. .Mar-
Issg Stewart van viiet . .. ......... Washington' UC- 'Mar'
1888. .Watson Van Benthuysen. . . . .New Orleans, La.. ,Maf-
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