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Thursday, April 30, 2020 | History

7 edition of Early taverns and stagecoach days in New Jersey found in the catalog.

Early taverns and stagecoach days in New Jersey

Walter Hamilton Van Hoesen

Early taverns and stagecoach days in New Jersey

  • 217 Want to read
  • 31 Currently reading

Published by Fairleigh Dickinson University Press in Rutherford [N.J.] .
Written in English

    Places:
  • New Jersey
    • Subjects:
    • Taverns (Inns) -- New Jersey -- History,
    • Coaching (Transportation) -- New Jersey -- History,
    • New Jersey -- History -- Colonial period, ca. 1600-1775,
    • New Jersey -- History -- Revolution, 1775-1783

    • Edition Notes

      StatementWalter H. Van Hoesen.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsTX909 .V36 1976
      The Physical Object
      Pagination184 p. :
      Number of Pages184
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL5041113M
      ISBN 10083861535X
      LC Control Number74000198
      OCLC/WorldCa1177019

      The Stage House Inn is located in Scotch Plains, Union County, New Jersey, United inn was built in and was added to the National Register of Historic Places on Ap Through its history, the inn has also been known as Ye Olde Historical Inn, the Stanbury Inn, Ye Olde Tavern, the W.L. Deegans Hotel, Sutton's Tavern, and De Boud's on: Park Avenue and Front Street, Scotch . Early Taverns and Stagecoach Days in New Jersey/Walter H. Van Hoesen In Public Houses: Drink and the Revolution of Authority in Colonial Massachusetts/David W. Conroy Rum, Punch and Revolution: Taverngoing & Public Life in Eighteenth-Century Philadelphia/Peter Thompson Taverns and Drinking in Early America/Sharon V. Salinger. By then it took only 36 hours to travel between New York and Boston vs. the previous six days. Taverns were generally 12 to 18 miles apart. Drivers announced their arrival at stagecoach stops by blowing on a trumpet. During the early part of the 19 th century, Connecticut developed the most complex network of toll roads in New England. The. Tapping Reeve, a graduate of the College of New Jersey (later (Princeton) conducted an academy in Elizabeth. At the same time he tutored the children of Rev. Aaron Burr, who had served as acting president of the college (). In Reeve married his student, sixteen-year old Sarah Burr, and moved his own law practice to Litchfield Ct.


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Early taverns and stagecoach days in New Jersey by Walter Hamilton Van Hoesen Download PDF EPUB FB2

Early taverns and stagecoach days in New Jersey. Rutherford [N.J.]: Fairleigh Dickinson University Press, © (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Walter Hamilton Van Hoesen.

Early Taverns and Stagecoach Days in New Jersey [Van Hoesen, Walter Hamilton] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Early Taverns and Stagecoach Days in Author: Walter Hamilton Van Hoesen.

Discusses the most widely known and best-remembered taverns according to the early highways, taking into account later stage-coach routes, days, and customs. These materials on the colonial and Revolutionary War years are summarized town by town and region by region.

Byfifty-seven taverns existed in Burlington County, thirty in Gloucester, twenty-six in Salem, five in Cape May, forty-seven in Hunterdon, and ten in Cumberland. Just two years later, William Livingston, the first governor of New Jersey, complained: “I have seen four times as many taverns in the State as are necessary.

Buy Early Taverns and Stagecoach Days in New Jersey by Van Hoesen, Walter Hamilton, Hoesen, Walter H (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Walter Hamilton Van Hoesen, Walter H Hoesen. “ THIS LISTING IS FOR 1 Hardcover Book Look at Back at a Wonderful By-gone Era in - Early Taverns and Stage coach Days Being a Valuable Contribution to Early New Jersey History and Discusses the Most Widely Known and Best-Remembered Taverns According to the Early Highways Taking into Account Later Stage coach Routes, Days, and Customs Seller Rating: % positive.

Travel in the South in the Thirties. Frontispiece. STAGE-COACH-AND TAVERN-DAYS By ALICE MORSE EARLE Author of Home Life in Colonial Days Child Life in Colonial Days, and other Social and Domestic Histories of Colonial Times ef Long ago, at the end of the route, The stage pulled up, and the folks stepped out/5.

From Indian Trail to Iron Horse: Travel and Transportation in New JerseyPrinceton University Press, Lathrop, Elise, Early American Inns and Taverns, Robert M. McBride and Company, (New Edition,Tudor Publishing Company).

52 Weekends in New Jersey: From Rodeos to Air Shows to Biking Backroads by Mitch Kaplan; The Jersey Shore Uncovered: A Revealing Season on the Beach by Peter Genovese; Early Taverns and Stagecoach Days in New Jersey by Walter Hamilton Van Hoesen; New Jersey: A Scenic Discovery by Walter Choroszewski.

Stagecoach Days in Syracuse (From: From a Forest to a City. by M.C. Hand [Syracuse] PP. The old four-horse stage-coach was a strong and crude contrivance and as uncomfortable a mode of travel as could be imagined, with its perfume of tar-grease and reeking horses.

The Province of West New Jersey, ; a history of by John E. Pomfret (9 copies) The New Jersey Colony by Fred J.

Cook (8 copies) Early Taverns and Stagecoach Days in New Jersey by Walter Hamilton Van Hoesen (7 copies) Annals of Pennsylvania, from the discovery of the Delaware by Samuel Hazard (6 copies). When Jason C. Woodruff made his first trip as a stagecoach driver between Utica and Syracuse he only had eight cents in his pocket.

By the time railroads came into vogue, he was owner of part owner of a vast stagecoach network in central New York, with headquarters in Syracuse.

Woodruff was born in New Haven, Conn., in in humble circumstances. Historic days in Cumberland County, New Jersey, political and war time reminiscences by Isaac T.

Nichols – () - pages Historic houses of New Jersey, by Weymer Jay Mills – () - pages5/5(1). Early Taverns and Stagecoach Days in New Jersey by Walter Hamilton Van Hoesen Early Woodcut Views of New York and New Jersey: Illustrations from the 'Historical Collections' by John W.

Barber and Henry Howe by John W. Barber Eighteen Miles of History on Long Beach Island by John Bailey Lloyd Encyclopedia of New Jersey by Scholarly Press.

Early Taverns and Stagecoach Days in New Jersey by Walter Hamilton Van Hoesen; Early Woodcut Views of New York and New Jersey: Illustrations from the 'Historical Collections' by John W. Barber and Henry Howe by John W.

Barber; East Orange, NJ (Images of. "Inns of New York State" is chapter 14 of Elise Lathrop's remarkable book covering 18th and early 19th inns and "ordinaries" throughout the United States.

Inns and churches were the primary colonial and post-colonial social centers, as well as sites of important political events and decisions wherever located. Though I knew from history, taverns and inns have often, if not always, played a major role as a community meeting place, as well as a way point for travelers, little did I think about the role of such in early America.

Yet, according to Stage-Coach and Tavern Days, by Alice Morse Earle, these facilities were critical to the early colonies. History of the city of Paterson and the County of Passaic, New Jersey.

The discovery and early history of New Jersey; a paper read befores the Passaic County historical society. Preakness and the Preakness Reformed church, Passaic County, New Jersey: a history,with genealogical notes, the records of the church and tombstone.

During the second half of the eighteenth century, the fastest and most traveled route from Philadelphia to New York was the Old York Road. (Ina bridge was completed across the Raritan River at New Brunswick that shifted traffic southeastward off the York Road to the King's Highway, traversing Rahway, New Brunswick, Princeton, and Trenton in New Jersey.)/5(5).

The Stagecoach Tavern is located on Route 41 in Sheffield, MA, between Salisbury, CT and South Egremont, MA. The Stagecoach Tavern at Race Brook Lodge dates back to the early 17th century. The candlelit Tavern boasts hand-hewn beams and wide-plank floors spanning multiple levels.

It has been a warm and convivial gathering spot for friends. Stage House Tavern, Mountainside: See 69 unbiased reviews of Stage House Tavern, rated of 5 on Tripadvisor and ranked #8 of 14 restaurants in Mountainside/5(69). Van Hoesen, W.

Early Taverns and Stagecoach Days in New Jersey. Cranberry, New Jersey: Fairleigh Dickinson University Press. Virginia Gazette and General Advertise.

Various Issues Microfilm. Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University – Newman Library, Blacksburg, Virginia. Virginia Gazette and Petersburg Intelligencer. Full text of "Taverns and stagecoaches of New England" See other formats. STAGECOACH TRAVEL. STAGECOACH TRAVEL. Stagecoaches were familiar vehicles along the main roads of the East and the South before the coming of railroads in the s and s.

Even as the nation's network of iron and steel rails grew larger and more comprehensive, stagecoach connections to small and isolated communities continued to supplement.

[ H2va Early taverns and stagecoach days in New Jersey [ H2wa Land and people: a cultural geography of preindustrial New Jersey origins and settlement patterns [ K2w Early church records of Atlantic and Cape May counties, New Jersey.

Property passed to Atchley Family, then to Hixon Family. John Wargo bought the property in From EARLY TAVERNS AND STAGECOACH DAYS IN NEW JERSEY by Walter H. Van Hoesen; Associated University Press, pp.

Along the Delaware from Lambertville south there were a number of taverns important during the Revolution and the stagecoach era. Stagecoach History Each run encompassed 2, miles and had to be completed in 25 days or less in order to qualify for the $, government grant for mail service.

The last American chapter in the use of the stage coaches took place between and about In the end, it was the motor bus, not the train, that caused the final disuse. Passengers would sail from a New York ferry to a waiting coach on the New Jersey side — most likely at the township of Perth Amboy, south of Staten Island.

Bythere were a handful of regular stagecoach services between New York. Old Photo Album: Early Taverns and Stagecoach Stops. By John H. Conlin. Situated between New York and the western states, Buffalo was an important transportation center in the days of the Erie Canal.

Learn about the habits, sights and sounds of the Central Wharf – and about it's sudden destruction. Stage-coach and Tavern Days. CHAPTER I. THE PURITAN ORDINARY. In reverent and affectionate retrospective view of the influences and conditions which had power and made mark upon the settlement of New England, we are apt to affirm with earnest sentiment that religion was the one force, the one aim, the one thought, of the lives of our forbears.

It was indeed an ever. Excerpt from The Early Germans of New Jersey: Their History, Churches, and Genealogies This work is the result of an attempt to discover the exact time of the first settlement of New Jersey by people of the German race. It is believed that this fact has been ascertained with sufficient certainty.

Between and nearly all palatines, who have left any trace of their. From Hartford he reached New Haven, overnighting before setting sail for New York City, a trip of two days. After several days in Manhattan visiting friends, the author spent six days on the road in New Jersey and Philadelphia before reaching Baltimore.

Author: Nancy Tappan. At one time, almost three-quarters of the taverns and inns in New England were ran by women. Women however weren’t allowed to drink with the men, or even be in the bar area in most cases. The nicer taverns and inns had special parlors for women, but for the most part, colonial era taverns were for men.

Located in Somerset, New Jersey, Stage House Tavern offers a variety of dishes and at a reasonable price. This location of Stage House Tavern opened in February and is located on Amwell Road in Somerset. This location is the second Stage House and caters towards your outdoor dining desires.

With outdoor seating for up to people, this. Old York Road (originally York Road) is a roadway that was built in the 18th century to connect Philadelphia with New York h New Jersey it was built along the Raritan (Unami tribe) "Naraticong Trail", also known as the Tuckaraming Trail.

A memorial plaque to the friendship of the Naraticong Indians, who permitted the road to be built over their trail, sits at the North end: Elizabeth, New Jersey.

Revolutionary War Sites In Burlington County, New Jersey ; World War I. World War I Draft Registration Cards, Burlington County (Source: Explore Ancestry for free) ($) Miscellaneous Data "Poll Book of an Election in " Burlington County, New Jersey (Source: Internet Archive).

Stage House Tavern, Somerset, NJ. 10K likes. The Stage House Tavern is an every day alternative to the commonly frequented chain restaurants and taverns in the area/5(). Although associated more with the West, the first stagecoach service began in New Jersey, as part of a New York–Philadelphia trek that took some five days in For a time, colonial law required towns along the way to provide taverns for the passengers, and it was not uncommon for coach operators who were also tavern owners to find some.

Free kindle book and epub digitized and proofread by Project by:   Built in this historic inn boasts many small dining rooms with a fireplace in each room. The Stage House Restaurant offers an ala carte menu every day. Next, The Tavern at the Stage House, which serves up Rustic American fare in a more casual setting.

Newly renovated with a new 35 seat bar, a cool little club house and the best Burger in Town.4/5(). The Taverns were important in the early days as public meeting places and stop overs for travelers.

Mount Airy was a stage stop on the SwiftSure Line. When we became a Township in the first Township meeting was held at the "Inn .The Stage House Tavern is an every day alternative to the commonly frequented chain restaurants and taverns in the area.

We serve up rustic American fare in a vibrant, energetic tavern setting, with hearty portions, great cocktails, and ice /5(42).On April 7,it became legal to serve beer once again in New Jersey. An interesting article appeared in the June 9, Camden Courier-Post concerning the effects that legalization had on the bars and the speakeasies in and around Camden.