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United StatesGotoarrow.png New YorkGotoarrow.png Dutchess CountyGotoarrow.pngTown of North East

Contents

Resources

Church Records

History

Additional Resources:

History of the Town of Northeast, Part 1[1]
History of the Town of Northeast, Part 2[2]

Migration

NY MA CT.png
Migration routes for early European settlers to and from North East, New York included:[3]

Repositories

Archives, Libraries and Museums

Libraries

The town of North East is part of the Mid-Hudson Library System which includes Columbia, Dutchess, Greene, Putnam and Ulster Counties. Check out the Mid-Hudson Library System to locate libraries close to North East.

Societies

Dutchess County Genealogical Society
P.O. Box 708
Poughkeepsie, NY 12602
(845) 462-4168
Genealogical Resources: Family History Center, vital records, local records, maps, compiled genealogies, censuses, military records, Palatine immigration records. Online library guide.
Dutchess County Historical Society
The Clinton House
549 Main Street
Poughkeepsie, NY
(845) 471-1630
dchistorical@verizon.net
Genealogical Resources: Family Bibles, cemetery records, local and church histories, city directories, more than 125 family histories, genealogy surname files, maps, newspapers, New York Genealogical and Biographical Record, Year Books of the Holland Society of New York, Olde Ulster, probate records, school yearbooks.
Historical Societies of Dutchess County.


Town Clerk

Gail J. Wheeler[22]
Town Hall, 19 North Maple Avenue
Millerton, NY 12546
Phone: 518-789-3778
Email: northeasttown@taconic.net

Town Historian

Historian (Currently vacant)

Town Records

To locate additional published and transcribed records for North East, New York check:

  • Gordon L. Remington, New York Towns, Villages, and Cities: A Guide to Genealogical Sources (Boston: New England Historic Genealogical Society, 2002). American Ancestors online edition; At various libraries (WorldCat); FHL Book 974.7 D27r. Alphabetical list including date founded, if a town history exists, church and cemetery sources, and if a Civil War register (TCR) exists. The codes used under Church and Cemetery are defined in the link above the listing of towns, cities and villages.


Vital Records

References

  1. Smith, James H. History of Dutchess County, New York. "History of the Town of Northeast", Part 1. Transcribed copy. http://www.usgennet.org/usa/ny/county/dutchess/dutch/Hist/northeast1.htm, accessed January 2012.
  2. Smith, James H. History of Dutchess County, New York. "History of the Town of Northeast", Part 2. Transcribed copy. http://www.usgennet.org/usa/ny/county/dutchess/dutch/Hist/northeast2.htm, accessed January 2012.
  3. Handybook for Genealogists: United States of America, 10th ed. (Draper, Utah: Everton Pub., 2002), 847-61. WorldCat entry; FHL Book 973 D27e 2002.
  4. Frederic J. Wood, The Turnpikes of New England and the Evolution of the Same Through England, Virginia, and Maryland (Boston: Marshall Jones, 1919), map between 56 and 57, and 168. Internet Archive version online.
  5. Isaac Huntting, History of the Little Nine Partners of North East Precinct and Pine Plains, New York, Dutchess County (Amenia, NY: Chas. Walsh, 1897), 99-101. Google Book edition.
  6. 6.0 6.1 6.2 6.3 6.4 6.5 List of turnpikes in New York in Wikipedia: the Free Encyclopedia (accessed 6 November 2014).
  7. Ancram Turnpike in Routes in the Northeastern United States: Historic Trails, Roads and Migration Routes (accessed 6 November 2014). The Ancram Turnpike went from Springield, MA to Catskill, NY; and was called the Catskill Road.
  8. 8.0 8.1 Almira E Morgan, The Catskill Turnpike: A Wilderness Path (Ithaca, N.Y.: DeWitt Historical Society of Thompkins County, 1971), 5. Online digital copy.
  9. Catskill Turnpike in Routes in the Northeastern United States: Historic Trails, Roads and Migration Routes (accessed 6 November 2014). The Catskill Turnpike went west from Catskill, NY to Bath, NY; the east part was called the Susquehanna Turnpike.
  10. Huntting, 97-99.
  11. Anastassia Zinke, The Susquehanna Turnpike and America's Frontier History in Catskill Mountain Foundation (accessed 1 November 2014).
  12. Joan Odess, The Susquehanna Turnpike (pdf accessed 1 November 2014).
  13. Wood, map between 56 and 57, and 186-88.
  14. Wood, map between 330 and 331, and 348-49.
  15. Wood, map between 56 and 57, and 203-205.
  16. Wood, map between 56 and 57, and 166-67.
  17. Wood, map between 56 and 57, and 76-78.
  18. Wood, map between 56 and 57, and 79-80.
  19. Handybook, 851.
  20. Bethlehem Pike in Wikipedia: the Free Encyclopedia (accessed 17 November 2014).
  21. Wood, map between 330 and 331, and 363-64.
  22. Elizabeth Petty Bentley, Genealogist's Address Book: State and Local Resources, with Special Resources Including Ethnic and Religious Organizations, 6th ed. (Baltimore, Md.: Genealogical Pub., 2009), 400. At various libraries (WorldCat); FHL Book 973 D24ben 2009.

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  • This page was last modified on 17 November 2014, at 22:03.
  • This page has been accessed 1,029 times.