By this it will appear that his two male children,
John and James, were those through whom tin fam-
ilies of that name in Bedminster, liridgewater, and
Tewksbury townships have issued.
John had seven children, â€” William E., John,
James, l'eter, Ahram Y. D., Jane, and Mary. The '
descendants of the five sons arc mostly in Bedminster
ami Britlgewater townships. The Honcymans at
1'lainiield and Newark also belong to this branch.
Janus had four children, â€” John (Dr. John Honey-
inan, of New Germautown, for sketch of whom see
p. 221, this volume); Robert M., who also settled
at New Germautown, a merchant; Mary Ann, wife
of Peter Fisher; and Margaret, who married Simon
Van Vliet, the mother of Mrs. William Duyckinck,
The name is not a common one in this country, and
its origin is unknown. In Scotland the family is
more numerous, there being many of them in the
Glasgow ami Edinburgh directories, and half a dozen
in I. .mil. ill. Michael Honeyinan, Esq., of Glasgow,
with whom the writer of this article has corresponded,
uses the same family crest, and has be.n interested in
the family history, but has as yet been unable to find
the name of the emigrant to Armagh.
OTHKR EARLY SETTI.t
About 17 1"'. Matthias Lane, Sr., of Monmouth
County, persuaded bj his brother-in-law, Quisberl
Sutphin, removed to Bedminster ami purchased 300
acres, now owned by Matthew Lane. Isaac 1'. Voor-
hees, ami part of the farm of Matthew 1". Lane.
Land adjoining was later purchased, and, in 17*7.
paid for. Be owed nobody; and I remember . . . hearing my father and
..t-.iit his property, vhfch Ihej valued al I
\\ They lived .it 'iiyman^s Lane.
SOMERSET COUNTY, NEW JERSEY.
Matthias Lane, Sr., was in possession of 200 acres ;
Matthias, Jr., 306; Matthias Lane, 120; Garret, 127;
Matthew, 100. The last mentioned was at this time
a merchant at Pluckamin.
Martin Bunn was not a very early settler, having
moved in after the Revolution. In 1787 he was the
owner of 206 acres in the west part of the township,
now owned by John Bunn, a grandson. He had three
sons â€” Morris, Conrad, and William â€” and two daugh-
ters, â€” Mary and Elizabeth. Morris lived a mile south
of Lamington, where he died ; he was buried in Lam-
ington churchyard. One of his sons lives on the
homestead of his father ; Conrad inherited the home-
stead of Martin Bunn, and had many children ; Mar-
tin, the eldest son, lives at Lesser Cross-Roads ;
William owned property at Larger Cross-Roads, now
belonging to C. C. Suydam.
Before 1763, Robert Allen purchased 112 acres on
the east side of Lawrence or Peapack Brook, and in
1787 owned 212 acres; John, 50; Robert, Jr., 107.
Joseph Doren lived in that section in 1764, and in
1787 owned 200 acres. The family were there many
years. William Logan was also an early settler at
Peapack ; in 1787 he owned 50 acres a little northeast
of the village. He was a blacksmith. His son John
was captain of a company in the Somerset brigade
in 1814 ; the family are still living in the township.
The land in the north part of the township was first
purchased by Dr. John Johnston. The earliest pur-
chase from that time of which any record is obtained
was on March 18, 1757, when Andrew Johnston,
William Skinner, and Dr. Lewis Johnston, executors
of the last will and testament of Dr. John Johnston,
and Mary Alexander, wife of James Alexander and
daughter of Dr. John Johnston, sold a small tract of
12 acres to Garret Van Derveer, who afterwards sold
to John Smalley.
Stephen Hunt was a colonel in the Revolutionary
army from this township, and owned property near
Peapack, and later down at the mouth of Peapack
Brook, where he tunneled the hill from North Branch
to Peapack for a greater supply of water ; this is
known as "Hunt's Folly." It was afterwards sold to
Nicholas Arrowsmith, who came on after the Revolu-
tion, and in 1787 owned 76 acres ; he married Ellen
Sutphin. Among his children were Ann, who married
David Magee, whose son is the Hon. William J.
Magee, assistant judge of the Superior Court. Wil-
liam Arrowsmith married Mary Jeroleman. Louise,
the daughter of William, married Cornelius W.
Schomp. They settled on the homestead ; Mrs.
Schomp is still living there. Her son, Cornelius W.,
is in possession of the homestead and the mill prop-
erty. He was elected to the Assembly of the State
from his district, Nov. 2, 1880. His father, Cornelius W.
Schomp, was also member of the Legislature in 1855-
56. Robert Gaston afterwards purchased the Allen
tract of 112.19 acres at the junction of Lawrence or
Peapack Brook and North Branch. Robert Allen
owned this land in 1765, and built a mill on the site of
Schomp's Mill. Robert Gaston sold to Stephen Hunt.
On account of the scarcity of water to supply both
the grist- and saw-mill and the bark-mill of Melick's,
across the stream, Mr. Hunt conceived the idea of
tunneling the ridge, and by a race from the North
Branch to furnish sufficient water for all purposes.
Accordingly, a tunnel was cut through the shale,
about 100 yards in length, 4 feet broad, and about 6
feet high. A dam was also built across the North
Branch. The scheme was successful in its results,
but it ruined him fiuancialty.
Jacob and William Wolf were located in the north-
west part of the township in 1773. Jacob owned 142
acres ; William, 70. The family are still residents of
the township. The Tigers are settlers of a later date.
The family of Nevius were early settlers in the
township of Franklin, and in 1787 three of the name
were landowners. Christian owned 208 acres ; Peter,
160 ; Albert, 108. These seem to have been of a dif-
ferent branch of the family from Capt. Joseph Nevius,
who came into the township in 1815.
There are many other families whose ancestors
came in at an early time, but of whom little has been
No records of roads are obtainable in the township,
they having been burned, as before stated. The high-
ways from Bound Brook to Peapack and from Lam-
ington to the "Great Road" appear to have been the
earliest opened. In an old book of record in the
county clerk's office we find that, Sept. 18, 1744, a
road was ordered opened which began " at a four-rod
road that leads from Bound Brook betwixt the moun-
tain at a black-oak tree standing at ye mouth of
William McDaniels' lane" ; it ran "down the hill by
the salt ponds" and past McDaniels' Mills till it in-
tersected Peapack Road. The tract of land purchased
by William McDaniels was situated at what is now
known as Kline's Mills. The boys of forty years ago
well remember the " Old Bridge Hole" as a famous
fishing-place, and the ruins of an old bridge is re-
membered by many as being opposite the house of
George Stevens. The course of the old road has been
A road was laid out from the township line at the
Demond bridge, east of Lesser Cross-Roads, westerly
through Larger Cross-Roads to the " High Road" from
" Lamington to Piscataqua" in October, 1746.
Aug. 19, 1755, a petition was presented to the sur-
veyors to lay out a " four-rod road from Mr. Andrew
Leake's mill to Pluckamin town."*"
There were many other roads laid and re-laid in
the early days,t but the above mentioned are the most
prominent. The reader is also referred to the chapter
on early roads in the general history of this county.
* Sou p. 33, old record of roads, clerk's office, Somorvillo,
t Sco pp. 8, 10, 21, 22, 33, 60, etc., old roiul book, clerk's office, Somer-
The oldest tavern in the township of Bedminster
was doubtless that of Jacob Koff, at Pluckamin ; tra-
dil ion gives the date of its erection as 1750. He kept
tin tavern through the momentous scenes of the Rev-
olution, and Pluckamin, although to-day off from
main lines of travel and an unimportant place, was
in that time a centre of interest. A committee of the
( lonncil of Safety met at the old tavern, and many of
the prominent men of the country were in the lial.it
of gathering there. The idea has obtained from arti-
cles heretofore published thai Christian Eoff kept the
tavern at that time, but, as he was uol born till 1702,
it is not likely be was landlord at thirteen years of
age.* lie was an inveterate joker, and many are the
stories related of him.t The site of the old tavern is
where the house of Joseph Xcvius now stands in
Pluckamin. It was discontinued as a tavern and oc-
cupied by Cornelius Eolf, a brother of Christian Eoff,
as a residence. A tavern was built "ii the site of the
present otic, and kept by Christian Eoff for many
\. iars, and when the old tavern (sometimes called the
â€¢' Barracks," from its being a long, low building] was
torn down, the present tavern building was erected by
.lanes Herriot. Christian Eoff bad great influence
with the court otlieials ; his friend across the way
failed to obtain a license, and the house was never
used for that purpose.
John Butphen kept one of the taverns at Larger
Cross-Roads during the war, and was a spy for Wash-
ington. When the army was on the way to the South,
B short time before the capture of Cornwallis, the
ollieers and staff dined here. While (tens. Knox,
Wayne, Maxwell, and others gave way to pleasantry
over their wine, Washington remained silent and
thoughtful al the bead of the table. Lucy Smith has
told Peter Butphen that her grandmother. Sarah
Phoenix Butphen, the landlady, watched him taking
bread-crumbs between bis thumb and linger and
grinding them to powder in his abstractedness, bis
restless angers keeping motion to the workings of
his brain, that then and there was organizing the
glorious victory which shortly followed.
The American wagon-master kept hi- horses in
Butphen's stable. To gel into the enemy's camp and
find out their plan- Butphen played the horse-thief.
In concert with the wagon-master, they got Simon,
a negro of Qisberl Butphen, to break open the stable-
d ' and a-si-l in taking the horse- to a thicket,
where they were hid for three day-, the men in the
American camp being told they bad been stolen.
The negro, who afterwards told the Story, -aid that
he carried them hay in the darkles- of night for fear
of being discovered. Butphen, watching his oppor-
tunity, took the horses to the British, sold thi
â€¢ In tin 1 record Df tavern llcemm In ti not] clerk 1 ! iffli â– , < ii ri-ti.m
una 'ii .i appeari u oaring boon grnuied in the April barm,
fSoo A. W. UoDowalTi artlale In "Our II ," 1-7'..
into their camp, and obtained on the sly the informa-
tion he wanted. Many other similar stories are told
of the cunning inventions of this man to learn the
movements of tin- enemy.} Township elections were
held at this tavern.
In 1797 another tavern wa- kept, across the road,
by John I'inlcy, in 1798-99 by Jacob Hoppock, and
in L800 by John U. Van Duyn : later it was kept by
Joseph Stevens. The Sutphen tavern -t 1 on the
site of the present residence of David Dunham, the
1'inley tavern where Xaehariah Flommerfelt now
lives. No tavern has been kept at the Larger I'm - -
Roads for over forty years. John Meliek kept a tavern
at I.eâ€”er Cross-Roads ; his first license was granted
in L786. lie remained as late a- 1 sill, and was suc-
ceeded by Capt. William Fulkerson (a noted cavalry
officer from Virginia i, who remained at this place till
The tavern has had many landlords from that time.
It is now kept by George Beavers. A tavern was
al-o kept at Lamington in an early day, of which but
little is known except that after the Sunday services
the people usually gathered there and partook of
cake and beer.
No positive evidence of the date of organization of
the township can be obtained, as the books and
papers, together with the charter, were burned about
1S4."i in the tire that destroyed the residence of Aaron
I gstreet, of Lamington, then township clerk.
There is no doubt but that the charter was from the
king anil bore date about the same time as that of
the township of Bridgewater, which was in 1749.
'flic Bubscription-list which is found in the history of
.St. Paul's Lutheran Church bears date " l'.cdiiiin-tcr-
town, December ye 7th, 1756. . . . For building a
church in Hedminstertown," and contains many of
the family names of Bedminster at that time.
An election was held in 17'.i7at the tavern-house of
John I'inlcy, innkeeper, at the Larger CrOSS-Roads,
at the same place in 1798-99, then kept by Jacob
Hoppock, and in lson. then the house of John D.
Van I Miyn.
The civil li>t of the township is here given from
1846 (the date of the earliest existing r rds to the
present time :
i ngBtrwt; 18*7-48, Benjamin It. Honnell;
William J. Todd j 1851 . Henry
II ymnii j iÂ»'.i -.".:â€¢. Davl H I PUliam P. Sotphln j
186! 83, William B.Todd ; ISM 6ft, William P.Sntphln; 1S8T, DaYid
m i Kid . 1868, William I'. s>n, I II m t. Â«.i-n n;
1874, Dartd >l. Sntpnln ; 1876, 1 I U It, â– nana Ban.
dall ; 1880, Goorgo II. Logan.
CHOSEN I'm 1 HOI Dl BS
1848-46, DartdG.S i. Ben-
jamin K. Honnrll, Pete '
J Many Interesting romlnliicunco* wore pal bj Jacob
- .>f which are nor* reproduced.
SOMEKSET COUNTY, NEW JERSEY.
1854-55, William J. Todd; 1S50-57, Benjamin E. Honnell ; 1858-59,
William J. Todd; 1S60-61, Chambers D. Tunison ; 1862-63, Samuel
Potter; 1S64-65, Benjamin E. Honnell; 1866-67, Cornelius S. Sut-
phin; 1868-69, Morris M. Crater; 1870-73, Benjamin E. Honnell;
1874-75, Peter J. Lane; 1S76-77, Peter S. Tiger; 1878-79, Austin
Clark ; 1880, Isaac Voorhees.
1S45, Aaron Longstreet, Abraham A. Ten Eyck, William J. Todd, Cor-
nelius W. Schomp, Peter Garretson ; 1846, James J. Todd, Adam
Eeger, David Apgar, Peter Latourette, Peler Garretson ; 1847, James
J. Todd, Adam Eeger, David Apgar, Peter Latourette, John D. Kline ;
1848, David W. Dillicker, John D. Kline, Morris P. Crater, William
Ten Eyck, Cornelius W. Schomp ; 1S49, Morris P. Crater, John D.
Wortman, Peter Melick, William Ten Eyck, Cornelius W. Schomp;
1850, John D. Wortman, Peter Melick, Frederick H. Kennedy, Nich-
olas Tiger, Aaron Longstreet; 1851, A. A. Ten Eyck, Samuel Potter,
Frederick H. Kennedy, Nicholas Tiger, Aaron Longstreet; 1852,
Frederick H. Kennedy, Aaron Longstreet, Abraham A. Ten Eyck ;
1853, William J. Todd, Cornelius W. Schomp, Samuel Potter;
1854, David W. Dellicker, Cornelius W. Schomp, Samuel Potter ;
1855, David W. Dellicker, Abraham A. Ten Eyck, Arthur V. P. Sut-
phin ; 1856, Cornelius M. Wyckoff, Abraham A. Ten Eyck, Arthur
Y. P. Sutphin ; 1857, Arthur V. P. Sutphin, William J. Todd, Abra-
ham A. Ten Eyck ; 1858, Arthur V. P. Sutphin, Peter Honeyman,
Daniel C. Powelson ; 1859, Arthur V. P. Sutphin, George Lawshe,
Peter Honeyman; 1860, Cornelius W. Schomp, Barnabas H. Horton,
George Lawshe; 1861, Cornelius W. Schomp, Barnabas H. Horton,
Theodore Allen ; 1862, Benjamin K. Honnell, Lewis Van Doren, The-
odore Allen ; 1863, Benjamin E. Honnell, Lewis Van Doren, William
S. Potter; 1S64-65, William C. Potter, Cornelius S. Sutphin, Barnabas
H. Horton; 1866, Benjamin E. Honnell, Theodore Allen, Peter S.
Tiger; 1867, Benjamin E. Honnell, Peter S. Tiger, William S. Pot-
ter; 1868, Cornelius W. Schomp, Benjamin E. Honnell, Horace Van
Derbeck ; 1869, Horace A. Van Derbeck, Philip M. Crater, William
P. Sutphin; 1870-72, Horace A. Van Derbeck, Philip M. Crater,
David M.Todd; 1873-74, David M. Todd, John Poole, George P.
Vroom ; 1875, Theodore Allen, John Poole, George P. Vroom ; 1876,
Benjamin E. Honnell, Horace A. Van Derbeck, Charles L. Layton ;
1877, Austin Clark, David B. Melick, Benjamin E. Honnell; 1878,
Elias Philhower, John Eodman, Isaac Voorhees, George W. Mullen,
David R. Melick ; 1879, George W. Mullen, John Eodman, Isaac
Voorhees, George P. Vroom ; 1880, Peter S. Tiger, John Eodman,
JUSTICES OF THE PEACE.
1850, Elias D. Lawrence, Jacob Losey; 1875, David M. Todd, Horace A.
Van Derbeck, John M. Brown ; 1880, Horace A. Van Derbeck, David
SURVEYOES OF HIGHWAYS.
1845, John Wortman, Jr., David Dunham ; 1846, William J. Van Doren,
Samuel Sloan; 1847, William Wortman, Marten Latourette; 1848-
49, John Tiger, Derrick Lane; 1850, Jonathan F. Van Deventor,
Simon J. Vleet ; 1851, Peter Garretson, Simon J. Vleet ; 1852, Wil-
liam Wortman, Simon J. Vleet; 1853, William Wortman, Aaron
Longstreet; 1854, John Wortman, Jr., John M. Wyckoff; 1855-57,
John Wortman, Jr., John B. Demund ; 1858, John B. Demund, C. S.
Sloan ; 1859-UO, John W. Demund, Andrew J. Gulick ; 1861-62, John
Wortman, Simon J. Vleet ; 1803-67, Jacob V. D. Powelson, Austen
Clark ; 1868-71, Jacob V. D. Powelson, Foter F. Hill ; 1872-73, Jacob
V. D. Powelson, John G. Schomp ; 1874-75, Jacob V. D. Powelson,
Charles L. Layton ; 1876-78, Joseph D. Novius, Cornelius M. Wyck-
off; 1879, Joseph D. Novius, Nathan Compton; 1880, Amos 0. Sut-
phin, Robert E. Novius.
1845, Ralph Davenport ; 1846-47, David Dunham ; 1848^19, Samuel Sloan ;
1850, John Van Dorvoer; 1851-52, David W. Dellicker; 1853-64,
Peter Kline; 1855-61, Ralph Davenport; 1862-63, W. P. Sutphin;
1864-60, Ralph Davenport ; 1807-68, John G. Schomp ; 1809-72, Jacob
Kline; 1873-76, Horace A. Vauderbock ; 1870-78, John G. Schomp;
1879-80, William P. Sutphin.
1845, Morris P. Crater; 1810, Cornelius W. Schomp; 1847-18, Moses
Craig; 1849-60, David W. Dellicker; 1861-62, John G. Schomp;
1853, Elias D. Lawrence; 1854, Potcr Honeyman; 1855-66, Samuel
Potter; 1857-58, John G. Schomp; 1859-00, Theodore Allen; 1861-
62, Amos T. Foster; 1S63, Nicholas P. Todd; 1864-65, Theodore
Allen ; 1866-79, Amos T. Foster ; 1880, Theodore Allen.
A list of the votes taken Oct. 10 and 11, 1797, at the
house of John Finley, innkeeper, at the Cross-Roads in
Bedminster, for council, assembly, sheriff, and coro-
John Mehelm, Abraham Metaney, Giddean Lyon, Jesse Skillinger, Mat-
thias Lane, Daniel Avan, Aaron Melick, Garret Voorhees, William
McEwen, Esq., John Wortman, Robert Chapman, John Logan, John
Demund, Robert Henry, Guisbert Sutphin, Thomas Stout, Esq., John
Whelch, David Dunain, Hugh Gaston,' Hugh Barkley, William Van
Dorn, Matthias Lane, Sr., John Henry, Peter Lane, Samuel Dunam,
Daniel Grandin, Esq., Henry Stone, Alfred Hared, Morris Lane, Cor-
nelius Van Nest, William Perrine, Aaron Van Dorn, Martin Hiues,
Capt. Samuel Potter, William McDonald, Jr., Job Lane, William
Wolf, Philip Van Arsdale, James Wolf, Col. William Todd, Thomas
King, Matthew Lane, Gilbert Lane, Hugh Maclure, Thomas Whalen,
Matthew McDowell, John McWilms, Cornelius Sidam, Maj. J.
Henry, John Van Voorhees, Meahan Powelson, John King, Andrew
Vosselar, John McBride, Capt. John Todd, Isaac Van Dorn, Matthew
Lane, Jr., Simon Hagaman, Abraham Brown, James Van Derveer,
David Cochran, Henry Stevens, William Dowe, Thomas Willett, John
Berry, Albert Johnston, Sylvenus Young, John Sidam, James Kelly,
Eichard McDonald, Abraham Scank, John Honeman, Jr., William
Smith, Abraham I. Voorhees, John Steal, James Van Dyke, William\
Willett, Eobert. Robertson, William Aiken, Marten Bunn,JohnA.
Hagaman, Enoch Hunt, John Barkley, Jacob Van Nostraut, Christ-
ian Eoff, Nicholas Arrowsmith, Esq., Benjamin Babcock, JohnTeeple,
Jonathan Sutfin, Morris Bird, Cornelius Powelson, Eev. William
Boyd, William Henry, Daniel Henry, John Vleet, John Arvin,
Gerome Van Nest, John Teeple, Sr., Richard Boman, John Hagamam,
Isaiah Sharp, David Bird, Ilendiick Field, Johannes Voorhees, Eobert
Aaron, John Missenor, William Arvin, Cristofer MiBner, Dr. William
McKissac, George Todd, Samuel Perry, John Barkley, Jacob Yande-
venter, John Bird, Guisbert Van Dorn, Edde Demund, Mical Auble,
Joseph Annin, Esq., Robert Blair, Esq., Samuel Boylan, Albert
Nevius, Peter Sutfin, John Finley, John Todd, William McClure,
Levi Sutton, David Misner, John Bryan, Esq.
The vote cast in the township at the above election
was 152 ; in 1800, 192 ; 1809, 154.
The following is taken from the assessment-roll of
1787, and gives the names of persons living in the
township, the number of acres owned by each, and
the amount of tax paid, in pounds, shillings, and
Â£ Â«. a.
Robert Allen, 212 acres 3 11 8
John Allen, 50 acres 8 7
Robert Allon, Jr., 107 acres 16 4
Nicholas Arrowsmith, 76 acres 2 3 1
William Auble, 80 acres 1 15 11
Eobert Barclay, 200 acres 5 3 10
Hugh Barclay, 262 acres 7 13
John Barclay, 110 acres 2 17 6
Eobert Blair, 2112 acres 4 12
Thomas Barry, Esq., 215 acres 5 16
Rev. William lluvd, 103 acres 4 2
Morris Bird, 60 acres 1 10 2
John Bryan, 221 acres 10 6 10
Philip Bright, 110 acres 2 16 7
Hugh Bailey. 00 acres 1 10 6
Abraham Brown, 10 acres 14 4
Luke Bellows, 30 acres 13 11
Martin Biinn, 206 acres 4 9 1
Robert Chapman, 150 acres 2 13 2
John Chapman, 60 acres ... 12 6
Peter Colsho, 142 acres 5 4 5
John Coats, 32 acres 1.0 1
William t\.ats,.:;i acres 10 1
Henry CaÂ», 103 acres 2 6 6
John Oline, 200 acres 4 19 8
V :-1 - I : T 1 - ...-. V 1 Â£10
John |lcin..nt,2xli acres 6 8 5
John Dlkine (Dnycltinck), 200 acres 3 7 1
Christian Eoff, 100 acres 5 7
Thomas Etaton, 122 acres 3 10
Abraham Emmons, 2 teres 4 15 10
Christian Kilomely, 100 acres 2 13 8
Â£ â€¢. d.
-'â€¢<â– â– â– ! â– lilouiclv. 90 acres 1 16 6
lluuli i:. .~i" it. â– :â€¢â– â€¢ ii.t. â€¢ 7 ID 1
Bobert Gaston, Esq., 20 acres 3 2 4
Daniel Hemy, 213 aci 5 7 3
Jomss II. -in v, 1 10 to res 12 5 4
6 9 6
Alfor.l Harlot, 182 acres 3 10 8
Simon Hagaman, 200 acre* 6 14
Adrian Hagaman, 200 acres 4 4 4
Widow Hunt, 82 acroa 2 4 3
Stephen Hunt, 82 - 1 10 2
â– I' < M.iilli, 'J77 ucrri'M 6 7
Thomas King, 243 acres 6 10 8
Oaorgs King, 60 acres 10 8
Nathan King, 00 acre 7 9 5
Garret Lane, 107 acres 4 8 2
Oomi llllÂ« I in-, i-j.-. ii. r.-H 4 2 11
Matthias Lane, 8r., 206 acres 6 12 6
Hattnla Lane, Jr., 306 acres 8 4 3
I'uiii-l l.nui.-n. .-, l.'iiiuiT.-H... 3 9
John Unn, ISO acne 3 8 6
Joseph i .i 1. 1. . 160 acres 2 7 11
Matthias I. inn-, 120 acres 3 10 6
William Logan, 7 2 15 7
Susannah Lake, 80 acres 11 6
Peter Low, 282 acroe 8 2 -1
Mrs. Loflerty, 174 acres 4 15 8
Matthew Lane, 100 acres 8 8 7
Iticharii McDonald, 470 acres 13 in 8
William HcBwen. 136 aci 3 18 9
John Mcli..Â«. i.ij.i.i- -i-.-h 2 18 11
MotthoK H DoÂ« 1, 200 acres 6 3 7
William Hi D Â« li B * â– 7 16 1
Uron Heallck, 200 acres 7 12 1
J Mull,,, I 12 â– res 4 4 11
John Meollck, 07 acres 3 4 11
William Mi Kissl :. acres -.! 8 1
Christian Nerins, 208 acres 3 14 9
Petal Serin ,16 â– n 3 9
Albert N.-MU-, I - .i â– i- â– - 4 1 11
John IVw.-lsmi, Mil .i.i, h 3 10
Cornelius I'owuIaoii. 21il ii.ti. - i 5 7 10
Hannah Powelson, 50 acres 1 14 Â»
Nathaniel Porter, 81 acres 3 12 11
Bolph Phonlx. 260 acres 6 13 2
Al.riilmin l',,u, 1.,,!,, j : , mres 469
Henry Powelson, loo acres 2 19 5
Bamuel Potter, 76 acres 1 12 1
1 13 6
Gulsbi-rt Siitim, 338 acres 7 17 8
Goisbert Sutfln, Jr., 106 acres 2 8 10
John Siitdn, 80 acres 3 7 4
John Smlly, 11 acres 16 9
Henry Sluhii,37n in -r.-a 9 14
Martin Stino, 300 acres 6 5 6
Am.-H Shiiih, 160 acres 2 12 8
William Smith, 20 acres 13 11
Jonathan 8ntton, 160 acres -j 4 1
Suniui'lTmhl, HKlncrea 2 18
George Todd, 200 acree 4 8 8
William Todd, 170 acres 5 5 3
John Todd. 80 acres 2 13 8
John Toeple, n 2 19 4
Peter Teople, 40 1 18 4
DarldTraphai n, acres 2 11 3
John Taylor, II icn Â» 14 4
James \:m Den -,666acres 1G 11 3
Jacob Tan Doren, 240 acres 6 11 1
laron Van 1 121 acres 4 3 4
Christopher Van Deve r,30acree 2 11 in
JohnVoorhe. ,186 acres 4 6
ii in \ ii i . i i res i 12 n
Uatthi '.â– '.'â– sb l 9 7
Van Nest, 140 aci :i 15 2
Philip VmA I ii res :i i 9
ll.iiiy \iiii Ai. Ill, n, j.i iicrcs 7 8
V. i \ Kirk, 6 19 9
William H. Vau Ai in, 80 acres I 1 1
James Van Dlki i -j
Abraham Van Nest, 127 acres 2 12 8
.in Wolf, 1 1 : acres 9
William Wolf, 70 acres 1 11
JohilWiirtiiiiiii.'Jlr.ai-n-H S 10 6
Pi lei ii irto in, 8 1 6
John Whalon, I2(i ..â– res 2 10 6
Andrew Wot in, 62 acres 1 :i 6
William will. -ti, 10 acres 16
William Will ,110 acres S 2
.1- ap I Ii n, U i 1 IS -.1
Potei i mi I I :i 11 8
ii Ulsener, 170 acres 2 2 2
2 B 10
J* ob \ "i D rn, H icres 1 i" 8
Gnlsbert Van Dora, 76 acres 1 19 9
1 19 8
William t'livevera, 116 acres. 2 14 7
Andre Bird, 26 acres IS 1"
The following are the names of persons who paid
taxes ..ii other than real i state, with amount of tax :