New York

Mentioned in

  • Page 1

    Part of Letter to Phebe Whittemore Carter Woodruff, 30 September 1839

    Excerpt:
    Farmington Hartford County Ct Sept 30th 1839 My Dear Phebe In the midst of my Fathers family I once more take up my pen to convers with you a few moments. I have delayed writing longer than I should but I have been waiting for a letter from you I have had the greatest anxiety to hear from you & Sarah E. & the friends around you but as yet I have not had that privilege When I ...
    Dates:
    September 30, 1839
  • Page 2

    Part of Letter to Phebe Whittemore Carter Woodruff, 30 September 1839

    Excerpt:
    with peculiar feelings as I journied by land the places whare you suffered with your sickness [Eunice’s handwriting, Wilford’s words] with regard to crossing the Lake, we had a very tedious time of it. were caught in a line storm, and was in it 3 days on our way to Buffalo, at which place on the 13th we ^I^ took line boat for Albany, arrived at Albany on the 19th. during which time in consequence of the cold I took on the Lake with the crowded situation of the boat ...
  • Page 64

    Part of Journal (January 1, 1841 – December 31, 1842)

    Excerpt:
    The Conference met pursuant to adjournment. Opened by Prayer Scattering members were then represented consisting of near 50 not included in any of the Above branches The President then proceded to make some remarks on the Office of Patriarch and concluded by moving that Elder Albertson be ordained to that Office. This was seconded by Elder Kimball and carried unanimou- sly. Resolved that D. Watt Thomas Richardson G. J. Adams James ...
  • Page 68

    Part of Journal (January 1, 1841 – December 31, 1842)

    Excerpt:
    Silk work bag & needle ball from Sister Martha Brotherton I spent the evening preparing my things for going to Liverpool, I was called to administer to Sister Smith who was vary sick. I spent the night at Br Bewshers April 15, 1841 ~ Thursday 15th we sent our trunks & baggage on the baggage cars & we bid old Manchester with all their was in it farewell left Elder P ...
    Dates:
    April 15, 1841 April 16, 1841
  • Page 76

    Part of Journal (January 1, 1841 – December 31, 1842)

    Excerpt:
    several times about 20 rods from the ship, we are drawing near the banks of Newfoundland. Sunday May 3, 1841 ~ Monday 3rd Clouday we have a calm but sail abut 3 nots an hour, in the evening a good wind N.E sail 12 nots an hour May 4, 1841 ~ Tuesday 4th A clear serene Mays morning the most plesent we have had on the voyage the water almost perfectly smooth a calm hardly air enough to move a sail the captain sounded ...
    Dates:
    May 3, 1841 May 4, 1841 May 5, 1841 May 6, 1841 May 7, 1841
  • Page 77

    Part of Journal (January 1, 1841 – December 31, 1842)

    Excerpt:
    who interfered we had the roughest night at sea which we have seen since we have been on the voyage the spars & other things were afloat on the main deck May 8, 1841 ~ Saturday 8th fair weather but high head winds from the S.W. sea rough we shiped some heavy seas, one sail in sight, the Captain had his hat blown into the sea while taking observations with his quadrant we have passed two sail to day, I had a long conversation with the second mate ...
    Dates:
    May 8, 1841 May 9, 1841 May 10, 1841
  • Page 78

    Part of Journal (January 1, 1841 – December 31, 1842)

    Excerpt:
    gallant sail about 100 feet from the upper deck which was the top of the rope ladders I could go no higher without climing a single bear rope so I retu- rned to the deck I found it required some presens of mind & caution to go up & down the riging of a ship as she was waving in the air we had a calm night May 11, 1841 ~ Tuesday 11th A strong west head wind but warm we sail 9 not an hour to the North we passed ...
    Dates:
    May 11, 1841 May 12, 1841 May 13, 1841 May 14, 1841 May 15, 1841 May 16, 1841
  • Page 79

    Part of Journal (January 1, 1841 – December 31, 1842)

    Excerpt:
    May 17, 1841 ~ Monday 17th A strong W. head wind run 8 not an hour to the N.W. we are now gitting into great danger of the shoals & bottoms as wind is against us we can ownly about hold our own. the sea is much choped this morning appears some like Lake Erie We came in full view of Long Island at about 3 3 oclock P.M. A pilot boat hove in sight & made for us. About the same ...
    Dates:
    May 17, 1841 May 18, 1841 May 19, 1841
  • Page 80

    Part of Journal (January 1, 1841 – December 31, 1842)

    Excerpt:
    the latest news. The Editor Paid $45 dollars for the steem boat to bring him down to the ship to get the news we have been 29 days from Liver- pool to our casting anchor this morning, we raised our anchor in the afternoon & went in with the tide on to the quarentene ground & again droped our anchor the physician came on board searched the passengers & found them well, But we shall be quarrenteened untill tomorrow now is the time ...
    Dates:
    May 20, 1841
  • Page 159

    Part of Journal (December 29, 1833 – January 3, 1838)

    Excerpt:
    twelve in leaveing New York for England on the 20th day of JUNE AD 1837 to carry glad tidings of salvation to the inhabitants of Europe. Heber C Kimble & Orson Hyde were the first appointed to open the kingdom to England they are the two twelve above spoken of and will leave America on the 20th for that purpose accompanied by five other brethren. May the God of Israel be with them & make them an instrument in his hands of ...
    Dates:
    June 17, 1837 June 18, 1837 June 19, 1837 June 20, 1837