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First missionaries and earliest Quakers of the Bay of Quinte district
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First missionaries and earliest Quakers of the Bay of Quinte district

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Published by s.n. in [Napanee, Ont.? .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Society of Friends -- History -- Ontario.,
  • Society of Friends -- Missions -- Ontario.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statement[compiled at the invitation of the Bay of Quinte Historical Society by Thomas W. Casey].
SeriesCIHM/ICMH Microfiche series = CIHM/ICMH collection de microfiches -- no. 78124
ContributionsCasey, Thomas W. 1824-1903.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination1 microfiche (9 fr.)
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17516282M
ISBN 100665781245

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The Bay of Quinte (/ ˈ k w ɪ n t i /) is a long, narrow bay shaped like the letter "Z" on the northern shore of Lake Ontario in the province of Ontario, is just west of the head of the Saint Lawrence River that drains the Great Lakes into the Gulf of Saint is located about kilometres east of Toronto and kilometres west of Montreal. why i am interested in the bay of quinte First I grew up in the area and love the extensive waterways and variety of communities that make up the region. From a genealogical and historical perspective, non native settlers arrived from the 's onward and the families became interconnected.   An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video An illustration of an audio speaker. Pioneer life on the Bay of Quinte, including genealogies of old families and biographical sketches of representative citizens. Be the first one to .   Ann Austin and Mary Fisher, two Englishwomen, become the first Quakers to immigrate to the American colonies when the ship carrying them lands at Boston in the Massachusetts Bay .

As the work proceeded, Canniff soon realized that in order to prepare a book about the settlement of the Bay of Quinte Region, one had to discuss many topics that concerned the entire province. The final result was this substantial and highly regarded book, which provides an informed insight into the history of the entire province as it was. Quite a few names of these early settlers and their locations in the new townships set aside for them. Randy Saylor has a fine website dedicated to early records of the Bay of Quinte area. His site includes ongoing transcriptions of some of the earliest Quaker Minute Books, including The Adolphustown Monthly Meeting minute book.   Genealogy , Links to Resources. These websites are recommended by branch members to help you get started with your family history research, whether you're researching in the Bay of Quinte area, elsewhere in Ontario, or like many of our members, in other provinces, the USA or abroad. As only a small portion of records are available on the internet links to heritage societies, .   As some Quakers acquired wealth in the s, relatives might loan money or invest in new business ventures together. Singleness was unusually acceptable among Friends. Demographers point out that singleness and late marriages for women first appeared among Quakers in England and North America in the s.

The Bay of Quinte spawned many early ferries along the shore to link roads and settlements, the Glenora ferry being one of the earliest and most important. Currently bridging the Ontario Heritage Highway 33 across the Bay of Quinte, the Glenora ferry once linked the pioneer lakeshore road from Kingston to York. Pioneers of the Bay of Quinte: It is well known in Quinte historical circles that in , Philip Dorland, a Quaker, was elected to the first Assembly in Upper Canada but refused to take the oath because of Quaker principles and thus forfeited his seat. Quinte Branch of the Ontario Genealogical Society, covers Hastings & Prince Edward Counties in Ontario, Canada. Quinte Branch was chartered as the 18th branch of the Ontario Genealogical Society (OGS) covering the Bay of Quinte area that includes Hastings and Prince Edward Counties and surrounding areas in Ontario, Canada.   On Saturday, 13 April Early Quakers in the Bay of Quinte and Kingston area is the topic for a presentation by Randy Saylor to the Kingston Branch of the Ontario Genealogical Society. Toronto-based Randy Saylor was born in Trenton, Ontario, now retired, and interested in family roots and history for many years.