Showing Collections: 1–20 of 52
- Families 41
- Account books 22
- Connecticut 21
- Business 18
- United States -- History -- Colonial period, ca. 1600-1775 16
- New Haven (Conn.) 15
- Diaries 13
- Lawyers 8
- United States -- History -- Revolution, 1775-1783 8
- Clergy 7
- Law 7
- New York (State) 6
- United States -- Politics and government 6
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- Yale University 13
- Baldwin, Simeon E. (Simeon Eben), 1840-1927 3
- Edwards, Pierpont, 1750-1826 3
- Fowler, William Chauncey, 1793-1881 3
- Hook family 3
- Taft, William H. (William Howard), 1857-1930 3
- Adams, Eliphalet, 1677-1753 2
- Adams, William, 1650-1685 2
- Bacon, Leonard Woolsey, 1830-1907 2
- Baldwin, Roger S. (Roger Sherman), 1793-1863 2
- Bradley family 2
- Clifford, John H. (John Henry), 1809-1876 2
- Curtis family 2
- Cushing, Caleb, 1800-1879 2
- Daggett, Henry, 1741-1830 2
- Daggett, Leonard Mayhew, 1863-1949 2
- Dana, James Dwight, 1813-1895 2
- Dexter, Franklin Bowditch, 1842-1920 2
- Dwight, Timothy, 1752-1817 2
- Dwight, Timothy, 1828-1916 2 ∧ less
- Storage location
- Stored offsite 41
- Stored onsite and offsite 11
Chiefly legal papers of the Alling family of New Haven, Connecticut. Included are ninety Connecticut deeds (1742-1871) many of which are for Orange and Milford, Connecticut. The largest group of papers concerns Joseph Alling and the estate of his father Chauncey Alling. Other items are a report of Thaddeus Alling's estate (1832), an application for oyster grounds in New Haven by Chauncey Alling, and a book of poetry by Anna L. Johnson.
The papers detail the personal lives and professional careers of several generations and family lines of the Baldwin family. The legal, political, and business activities of family members in Connecticut, New York, and elsewhere are documented. Major topics include: family, women, law, education, Connecticut and New York politics and government, New Haven, Connecticut, and Yale University.
Financial and legal papers of the Bishop family of Connecticut. The largest part of the papers consists of deeds for properties in New Haven, East Haven, Fair Haven, Branford, Hamden and Guilford, Connecticut. Also included are manifests for slaves shipped from New Haven to Savannah, Charleston and Norfolk (1822-1824). The major figures are Elias Bradley Bishop of New Haven and Jonathan Bishop Sr. and Jr. of Guilford.
Chiefly deeds, estate papers and financial records of the Blackstone family of Branford, Connecticut. Included also are two farm account books for the years 1772-1839 and that of David Welles, Jr. for the years 1773-1786. Among the Branford papers is a Grand Jury presentment against two men for disloyal acts during the Revolution.
Account books, deeds, and one letter from S. Hart, Jr. to Harriet Canfield, later the wife of Anson Bradley. The account book (1805-1806) was kept by Elisha Bradley in connection with his woolen business. The deeds reflect the transactions of Elisha Bradley and his son Anson in Southbury, Connecticut.
Correspondence, notebooks, account books, photographs, memorabilia, and other papers of the Bradley family of New Haven, Connecticut. The papers, which are largely from the 19th century, include Civil War letters, account books by a New Haven manufacturer, and a photograph album. There are also World War I letters from Edward H. Bradley.
The records consist of abstracts of title, atlases, maps, indices, index card locator files, probate extracts, and ownership files from the Clark, Hall, and Peck and White Brothers, and its predecessors, the most active New Haven law firms in real property law between the 1860s and 1982.
Legal and financial papers, deeds, and correspondence concerning the Doolittle family of Cheshire, Connecticut. Also included are prints engraved by Amos Doolittle, who settled in New Haven. Many of the papers concern Andrew Hull, a member of the Connecticut legislature.
A Brooklyn, New York family descended from Evert Duyckinck of the Netherlands. The principal figure is Whitehead C. Duyckinck of the Yale University Class of 1865. Most of his papers consist of correspondence with former classmates on class matters. Also in the papers are legal and financial papers of the Duyckinck family (1736-1912), specifications for a house to be built on Clark Street in New York, a photograph of Evert A. Duyckinck, and assorted memorabilia.