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01/25/2020 23 hours
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Haddonfield Nj
 
Haddonfield (NJ) (Images of America) (Images of America (Arcadia Publishing)
Haddonfield (NJ) (Images of America) (Images of America (Arcadia Publishing)
Haddonfield was founded in 1701 by Elizabeth Haddon, a 21-yearold English Quaker, as a place for Quakers and others to live and worship in freedom. Because of its location as a crossroads of water, road, and rail transportation, the community evolved from an 18th-century agricultural and trade center for southern New Jersey to a railroad suburb of Philadelphia in the late 19th century. The Indian King Tavern, a significant Revolutionary War site, was the first historic site purchased by the State of New Jersey. In 1858, the discovery in Haddonfield of the first nearly intact dinosaur created a sensation in the world of paleontology. Today Haddonfield has again evolved into a suburb known for the qualities of its residential and educational resources.

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$13.94
-$8.05(-37%)



Lost Haddonfield [New Jersey]
Lost Haddonfield [New Jersey]
Communities evolve through a relentless, neverending pattern of change and growth. In that process many things are forever lost. Buildings burn down or are demolished, open space is developed, transportation patterns change, lifestyles are altered. Haddonfield, one of the oldest towns in Southern New Jersey, has inevitably experienced considerable change and loss. Over the years, there have been many Haddonfields, far different from the Haddonfield we see today. The purpose of Lost Haddonfield is to bring to the reader an awareness of the ways in which Haddonfield has changed over the course of its long history and to give some insight into the factors which may have contributed to those changes. In selecting material for this book we have used the term "lost" in a broad sense. Many of the buildings and lifestyles represented are completely gone. A few buildings which have been included still exist, altered or modified to such an extent, however, that we have considered them "lost." Some places we wished to include in this book are absent because we were unable to locate any surviving photographs. This book also marked the seventy-fifth anniversary of the Historical Society of Haddonfield, which continues to collect, preserve, and celebrate the rich heritage of Haddonfield.

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A Walking Tour of Haddonfield, New Jersey (Look Up, America!)
A Walking Tour of Haddonfield, New Jersey (Look Up, America!)
There is no better way to see America than on foot. And there is no better way to appreciate what you are looking at than with a walking tour. Whether you are preparing for a road trip or just out to look at your own town in a new way, a downloadable walking tour from walkthetown.com is ready to explore when you are.Each walking tour describes historical and architectural landmarks and provides pictures to help out when those pesky street addresses are missing. Every tour also includes a quick primer on identifying architectural styles seen on American streets.On October 23, 1682, when he took up a tract of 400 acres, Francis Collins became the first settler within the boundaries of what is today Haddonfield. An English Quaker and a bricklayer by trade, Collins soon built his house, “Mountwell,” but things didn’t really get rolling until 20-year old Elizabeth Haddon arrived in 1701 to establish her father’s claims here. John Haddon was a wealthy businessman from London, a Quaker and friend of William Penn; in 1698 he purchased land in West New Jersey. In 1702, Elizabeth married John Estaugh, a young Quaker missionary of some renown. In 1713 they built a beautiful brick mansion on what is now Wood Lane. This date of 1713 has been marked by several celebrations in this century as the “founding” date of Haddonfield. As the furthest point inland of navigation on the Cooper River, Haddonfield flourished throughout the 18th century; by the Revolution it was the largest village in the area. When the Industrial Revolution arrived in the 1800s, Haddonfield mostly took a pass, evolving into a center of distribution of goods to its neighboring regions than as a base for any kind of manufacturing. There were scattered exceptions, most notably in the pottery business (Potter Street) and some tanneries (Tanner Street). But by and large Haddonfield left the heavy industry to the manufacturing centers in Camden and Philadelphia.The 1900s brought greater development, as Haddonfield evolved from an agricultural village to a fully developed suburban community. Residents recognized early on the value of preserving a village atmosphere. The Haddonfield Historical Society was founded in 1914; its historic district was the second in New Jersey after Cape May. We will concentrate our walking tour on King’s Highway, the main road through the British colonies that was built wide enough for the King of England. That generous road never needed to be widened to accommodate automobiles or trollies or parking and the result is a shaded “main street” under 200 year old trees as impressive as any in the region...

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Elizabeth Haddon Estaugh 1680-1762; Building the Quaker Community of Haddonfield, New Jersey, 1701-1762
Elizabeth Haddon Estaugh 1680-1762; Building the Quaker Community of Haddonfield, New Jersey, 1701-1762
For nearly 300 years, scores of writers, poets, collateral descendants, and even a few professionally-trained historians told the tale of a courageous, romantic, unmarried Quaker woman named Elizabeth Haddon, who almost single-handedly founded the suburban town of Haddonfield, New Jersey. Each account of her life increasingly embellished the truth. In the end, Haddonfield residents and local historians created a larger-than-life "founder" of their beloved town. The search for the "real" Elizabeth Haddon Estaugh started in the late 1960s when Historical Society of Haddonfield member Elizabeth A. Lyons, with the assistance of her brother, George Stuart Lyons, began to research the historical rather than the legendary figure. Over the next 40 years, through trips to libraries, archives and historic sites in England, the West Indies, Pennsylvania and New Jersey, Betty Lyons unearthed much previously undiscovered information about Elizabeth Haddon Estaugh. Betty wrote many drafts of a biography for Elizabeth Haddon Estaugh, each incorporating her new and important research. Her goal was to publish the biography in 2013, the 300th anniversary of the settlement of Haddonfield. With Betty's untimely death in 2008, the project remained unfinished. In 2011, the Society asked Rutgers Professor Emeritus of History Jeffery M. Dorwart to look at the last draft of the Lyons manuscript and her extensive original research to see what could be done to publish it by 2013. Though based in part on the "Lyons Project" collection of documents, Betty's notes and manuscript drafts on deposit in the Library of the Historical Society of Haddonfield, Jeffery Dorwart has rewritten this book as an original work with extensive new research. Stepping back from the Elizabeth legend, it examines Elizabeth's world, a complex milieu of Quaker family, religious, social, business and economic factors in late seventeenth- and early eighteenth-century West New Jersey.

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(Reprint) 1983 Yearbook: Paul VI High School, Haddonfield, New Jersey
(Reprint) 1983 Yearbook: Paul VI High School, Haddonfield, New Jersey
This copy is a softcover reprint of a previously owned high school yearbook. Whether you no longer have your own copy or want to surprise someone with a unique gift, the memories in this yearbook are sure to make someone smile! All the pages and images are reproduced as-is, which means your copy may show handwriting or effects of aging, and that certain pages, images, or other content may be omitted, missing, or obscured. Don't miss out! Bring home a piece of your history.

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$79.95



Col. Timothy Matlack, Patriot and Soldier, a Paper Read Before the Gloucester County Historical Society at the Old Tavern House, Haddonfield, N. J., April l4, 1908
Col. Timothy Matlack, Patriot and Soldier, a Paper Read Before the Gloucester County Historical Society at the Old Tavern House, Haddonfield, N. J., April l4, 1908
This work has been selected by scholars as being culturally important, and is part of the knowledge base of civilization as we know it. This work was reproduced from the original artifact, and remains as true to the original work as possible. Therefore, you will see the original copyright references, library stamps (as most of these works have been housed in our most important libraries around the world), and other notations in the work. This work is in the public domain in the United States of America, and possibly other nations. Within the United States, you may freely copy and distribute this work, as no entity (individual or corporate) has a copyright on the body of the work.As a reproduction of a historical artifact, this work may contain missing or blurred pages, poor pictures, errant marks, etc. Scholars believe, and we concur, that this work is important enough to be preserved, reproduced, and made generally available to the public. We appreciate your support of the preservation process, and thank you for being an important part of keeping this knowledge alive and relevant.

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$22.95



The Ghost of Indian King Tavern (Haddonfield Horror Book 2)
The Ghost of Indian King Tavern (Haddonfield Horror Book 2)
The historic town of Haddonfield welcomes spring with a relentless snowstorm as Oliver Kelly and his friends find themselves in the thick of trouble once again. During a school production of Macbeth, a mysterious apparition interrupts the play announcing to the audience that it’s on a mission for revenge over two hundred years in the making. When Oliver and his friends discover that the apparition is the ghost of a Hessian colonel from the Revolutionary War, they go on a mission to save the townspeople from its wrath all the while evading certain death. Through their interactions with new acquaintances along with some crafty detective work, they unravel historic figures and events that prove crucial in solving the riddle of the ghost’s devious plot. As kids throughout Haddonfield fall prey to the Hessian colonel, Oliver must not only solve how to end the chaos, but muster the courage and will to survive.

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The two hundredth anniversary of the settlement of Haddonfield, New Jersey : celebrated October eighteenth, nineteen hundred and thirteen
The two hundredth anniversary of the settlement of Haddonfield, New Jersey : celebrated October eighteenth, nineteen hundred and thirteen
This reproduction was printed from a digital file created at the Library of Congress as part of an extensive scanning effort started with a generous donation from the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation. The Library is pleased to offer much of its public domain holdings free of charge online and at a modest price in this printed format. Seeing these older volumes from our collections rediscovered by new generations of readers renews our own passion for books and scholarship.

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$10.65



Trick or Monster Treat (Haddonfield Horror Book 1)
Trick or Monster Treat (Haddonfield Horror Book 1)
The tradition of trick-or-treating on Halloween is sacred for millions of kids all over the world. It’s a night where townspeople come together to participate in a tradition like no other— and for a group of friends in a quaint, picturesque town, this particular Halloween would be one not soon forgotten. As Oliver, Sarah and Ross traverse their hometown of Haddonfield collecting candy they are unexpectedly thrust in the middle of chaos as genetically engineered monsters called Clickers spring out of candy bags and wreak havoc throughout Haddonfield. As the town is torn to shreds and trick-or-treaters run for their lives, the friends must not only survive the night but save the town from destruction. When they discover that the authorities are on the wrong track of catching the culprit, they find themselves in the middle of solving who is responsible for creating the Clickers and dispersing them covertly in candy bags all while navigating through the mayhem. The suspects begin piling up...and time running out.

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