Museum logo

Search Term Record

  • Email This Page
  • Send Feedback
Name Stockton Family

Associated Records

Image of Photo Archives - A_11_015

Photo Archives - A_11_015

Barn and greenhouses, 1914. Notes on the verso indicate this photograph shows a farm on Mountain Avenue which belonged to the Stockton Family.

Image of Photo Archives - A_2_005

Photo Archives - A_2_005

Thomson Hall or Belgrade, 50 Stockton Street; used as Borough Hall from 1936-1967. The house was built in 1825 by Charles Steadman. In the 1870s, owner Josephine Thomson Swann renovated the house to give it a more Victorian appearance, adding the mansard roof shown in this image. This picture shows Thomson Hall during the period from 1936-1967 when it served as Princeton's Borough Hall. Thomson Hall was commissioned by Richard "The Duke" Stockton, son of the signer of the Declaration of Independence, for his daughter Annis Stockton and her new husband John Renshaw Thomson. John Renshaw Thomson was a U.S. Senator and Secretary of the Delaware and Raritan Canal Company. After Annis St

Image of Photo Archives - A_9_023

Photo Archives - A_9_023

White Hill Mansion, also called the Field Mansion, in Fieldsboro, NJ. An early eighteenth-century house built for the Field family. Annis Boudinot Stockton moved from her estate at Morven to White Hill at the end of her life to live with her youngest daughter, Abigail Field.

Image of Photo Archives - A_9_b_001

Photo Archives - A_9_b_001

Bainbridge House interior, director's office. Bainbridge House, 158 Nassau Street, currently houses the Historical Society of Princeton. In the past it has been used as a private residence, accommodations for the Continental Congress in 1783, a doctor's office, a boarding house, and a public library. Job Stockton, grandson of Richard Stockton (an early English settler in the area) and cousin of Richard Stockton (signer of the Declaration of Independence), built Bainbridge House in 1766. Bainbridge House is named after William Bainbridge, born in the house on May 7, 1774, son of Absalom Bainbridge, to whom the house was leased earlier that year. William Bainbridge was a future Commodore i

Image of Photo Archives - A_9_051

Photo Archives - A_9_051

An unidentified family stands in front of Castle Howard. Part of the house dates to the early 18th century; main portion to c. 1760. The photograph probably shows the house in the late 19th or early 20th century. The house has been owned by several prominent people, including Stockton family members, John Witherspoon, and the British military officer Captain Howard. Colonel Erkuries Beatty lived at the Castle Howard farm before moving to Beatty House in 1816, and kept a diary of his years at Castle Howard.

Image of Photo Archives - A_9_b_002

Photo Archives - A_9_b_002

Bainbridge House, exterior. This photo dates to c. 1900, when the building served as a boarding house for Princeton University students. It is painted a dark Victorian color and a "stick style" porch has been added to the front. Bainbridge House, 158 Nassau Street, currently houses the Historical Society of Princeton. In the past it has been used as a private residence, accommodations for the Continental Congress in 1783, a doctor's office, a boarding house, and a public library. Job Stockton, grandson of Richard Stockton (an early English settler in the area) and cousin of Richard Stockton (signer of the Declaration of Independence), built Bainbridge House in 1766. Bainbridge House

Image of Photo Archives - A_9_b_003

Photo Archives - A_9_b_003

Bainbridge House, exterior. This photo dates to c. 1900, when the building served as a boarding house for Princeton University students. It is painted a dark Victorian color and a "stick style" porch has been added to the front. Bainbridge House, 158 Nassau Street, currently houses the Historical Society of Princeton. In the past it has been used as a private residence, accommodations for the Continental Congress in 1783, a doctor's office, a boarding house, and a public library. Job Stockton, grandson of Richard Stockton (an early English settler in the area) and cousin of Richard Stockton (signer of the Declaration of Independence), built Bainbridge House in 1766. Bainbridge House

Image of Photo Archives - A_9_b_004

Photo Archives - A_9_b_004

Bainbridge House, exterior. This photo dates to c. 1900, when the building served as a boarding house for Princeton University students. It is painted a dark Victorian color and a "stick style" porch has been added to the front. Bainbridge House, 158 Nassau Street, currently houses the Historical Society of Princeton. In the past it has been used as a private residence, accommodations for the Continental Congress in 1783, a doctor's office, a boarding house, and a public library. Job Stockton, grandson of Richard Stockton (an early English settler in the area) and cousin of Richard Stockton (signer of the Declaration of Independence), built Bainbridge House in 1766. Bainbridge House

Image of Photo Archives - A_9_b_006

Photo Archives - A_9_b_006

Pheebe Leigh, holding a doll, standing in front of Bainbridge House, c. 1935. The girl was the daughter of one of the upstairs tenants, during the time that Bainbridge House served as the Princeton Library. Bainbridge House, 158 Nassau Street, currently houses the Historical Society of Princeton. In the past it has been used as a private residence, accommodations for the Continental Congress in 1783, a doctor's office, a boarding house, and a public library. Job Stockton, grandson of Richard Stockton (an early English settler in the area) and cousin of Richard Stockton (signer of the Declaration of Independence), built Bainbridge House in 1766. Bainbridge House is named after Willia

Image of Photo Archives - A_9_b_007

Photo Archives - A_9_b_007

Bainbridge House, Princeton Public Library, c. 1960. The photograph shows 1937 Colonial Revival alterations to the facade. Bainbridge House, 158 Nassau Street, currently houses the Historical Society of Princeton. In the past it has been used as a private residence, accommodations for the Continental Congress in 1783, a doctor's office, a boarding house, and a public library. Job Stockton, grandson of Richard Stockton (an early English settler in the area) and cousin of Richard Stockton (signer of the Declaration of Independence), built Bainbridge House in 1766. Bainbridge House is named after William Bainbridge, born in the house on May 7, 1774, son of Absalom Bainbridge, to whom the

Image of Photo Archives - A_9_b_008

Photo Archives - A_9_b_008

Bainbridge House, Princeton Public Library, c. 1963-1967. The photograph shows 1937 Colonial Revival alterations to the facade. Bainbridge House, 158 Nassau Street, currently houses the Historical Society of Princeton. In the past it has been used as a private residence, accommodations for the Continental Congress in 1783, a doctor's office, a boarding house, and a public library. Job Stockton, grandson of Richard Stockton (an early English settler in the area) and cousin of Richard Stockton (signer of the Declaration of Independence), built Bainbridge House in 1766. Bainbridge House is named after William Bainbridge, born in the house on May 7, 1774, son of Absalom Bainbridge, to who

Image of Photo Archives - A_9_b_009

Photo Archives - A_9_b_009

Bainbridge House, under renovation. In 1969, the Historical Society of Princeton restored the exterior of Bainbridge House to its original 18th-century appearance. On the right, the Garden Theater; on the left, PJ's Pancake House. Bainbridge House, 158 Nassau Street, currently houses the Historical Society of Princeton. In the past it has been used as a private residence, accommodations for the Continental Congress in 1783, a doctor's office, a boarding house, and a public library. Job Stockton, grandson of Richard Stockton (an early English settler in the area) and cousin of Richard Stockton (signer of the Declaration of Independence), built Bainbridge House in 1766. Bainbridge Hous

Image of Photo Archives - A_9_b_010

Photo Archives - A_9_b_010

Bainbridge House, c. 1970, after renovations. In 1969, the Historical Society of Princeton restored the exterior of Bainbridge House to its original 18th-century appearance. Bainbridge House, 158 Nassau Street, currently houses the Historical Society of Princeton. In the past it has been used as a private residence, accommodations for the Continental Congress in 1783, a doctor's office, a boarding house, and a public library. Job Stockton, grandson of Richard Stockton (an early English settler in the area) and cousin of Richard Stockton (signer of the Declaration of Independence), built Bainbridge House in 1766. Bainbridge House is named after William Bainbridge, born in the house on

Image of Photo Archives - A_9_b_011

Photo Archives - A_9_b_011

The front door of Bainbridge House, after 1970. In 1969, the Historical Society of Princeton restored the exterior of Bainbridge House to its original 18th-century appearance. This photograph shows the front door of Bainbridge house after these renovations had been completed, but before the addition of a wheelchair ramp in 1991-2. Bainbridge House, 158 Nassau Street, currently houses the Historical Society of Princeton. In the past it has been used as a private residence, accommodations for the Continental Congress in 1783, a doctor's office, a boarding house, and a public library. Job Stockton, grandson of Richard Stockton (an early English settler in the area) and cousin of Richard

Image of Photo Archives - A_9_c_007

Photo Archives - A_9_c_007

The Barracks, 32 Edgehill Street, in 1912. Built near the end of the 17th century. The earliest owners of the land included Daniel Brinson, whose deed is dated from 1685, and Richard Stockton, who purchased the land in 1696. Alexander Hamilton occupied this house, then owned by Thomas Laurens, when the Continental Congress met in Princeton in 1783. This photograph shows the house in 1912, after an addition and garden wall were added by J. Duncan Spaeth, a preceptor and professor of English at Princeton University.

Image of Photo Archives - A_9_b_012

Photo Archives - A_9_b_012

A woman stands at the front door of Bainbridge House, on October 25, 1978. Bainbridge House, 158 Nassau Street, currently houses the Historical Society of Princeton. In the past it has been used as a private residence, accommodations for the Continental Congress in 1783, a doctor's office, a boarding house, and a public library. Job Stockton, grandson of Richard Stockton (an early English settler in the area) and cousin of Richard Stockton (signer of the Declaration of Independence), built Bainbridge House in 1766. Bainbridge House is named after William Bainbridge, born in the house on May 7, 1774, son of Absalom Bainbridge, to whom the house was leased earlier that year. William Bain

Image of Photo Archives - A_9_b_014

Photo Archives - A_9_b_014

Revolutionary War reenactors in front of Bainbridge House. Bainbridge House, 158 Nassau Street, currently houses the Historical Society of Princeton. In the past it has been used as a private residence, accommodations for the Continental Congress in 1783, a doctor's office, a boarding house, and a public library. Job Stockton, grandson of Richard Stockton (an early English settler in the area) and cousin of Richard Stockton (signer of the Declaration of Independence), built Bainbridge House in 1766. Bainbridge House is named after William Bainbridge, born in the house on May 7, 1774, son of Absalom Bainbridge, to whom the house was leased earlier that year. William Bainbridge was a fut

Image of Photo Archives - A_9_b_015

Photo Archives - A_9_b_015

A photograph of a statement of account between Dr. Absolom Bainbridge, who was renting Bainbridge House, and Richard Stockton, the owner. The document is dated June 22, 1789, and concerns rent due for 13 months from 1776 through May 1, 1777 as well as interest accrued through July 25, 1786. Bainbridge House, 158 Nassau Street, currently houses the Historical Society of Princeton. In the past it has been used as a private residence, accommodations for the Continental Congress in 1783, a doctor's office, a boarding house, and a public library. Job Stockton, grandson of Richard Stockton (an early English settler in the area) and cousin of Richard Stockton (signer of the Declaration of In

Image of Photo Archives - A_9_c_001

Photo Archives - A_9_c_001

The Barracks, 32 Edgehill Street, one of the oldest houses in Princeton. Built near the end of the 17th century. The earliest owners of the land included Daniel Brinson, whose deed is dated from 1685, and Richard Stockton, who purchased the land in 1696. Alexander Hamilton occupied this house, then owned by Thomas Laurens, when the Continental Congress met in Princeton in 1783. This photograph shows the house while William M. Paxton owned it in the early 20th century, before an addition and garden wall were added by J. Duncan Spaeth. Paxton was a professor and President of the Princeton Theological Seminary; trustee of Princeton University; Spaeth was a preceptor and professor of English

Image of Photo Archives - A_9_c_002

Photo Archives - A_9_c_002

The Barracks, 32 Edgehill Street, one of the oldest houses in Princeton. Built near the end of the 17th century. The earliest owners of the land included Daniel Brinson, whose deed is dated from 1685, and Richard Stockton, who purchased the land in 1696. Alexander Hamilton occupied this house, then owned by Thomas Laurens, when the Continental Congress met in Princeton in 1783. This photograph shows the house while William M. Paxton owned it in the early 20th century, before an addition and garden wall were added by J. Duncan Spaeth. Paxton was a professor and President of the Princeton Theological Seminary; trustee of Princeton University; Spaeth was a preceptor and professor of English