Streeter : genealogical newsletter

Streeter national newsletter
Northampton, Massachusetts : Streeter Family Association, 1984-
v. : ill., coats of arms, facsims., geneal. tables, maps, ports.
Vol. 1 no. 1 (fall 1984) -


Semiannual, with three per year in 1992, 1994, and 1998.

Editor: David Streeter; Sheila Cooney Streeter, William W. Streeter, Joyce Loranger, & Lola Barrett; Ruth Anabelle Streeter & Fran Streeter Bremer; Mary E. Streeter Meyers.

Title and subtitle vary slightly. Streeter : national newsletter; Streeter : genealogical newsletter.

Vol. 17 no. 2 was probably never published.

Published: Northampton, Massachusetts; Belleview, Washington (vol. 11 no. 3); Walled Lake, Michigan (vol. 15 no. 3); San Diego, California.

The Streeter Family Association was founded in 1984 by William W. "Bill" Streeter of Northhampton, Massachusetts. It was formally organized in 1985 as an international, non-profit organization for all descendants of any Streeter ancestor. The Association was incorporated in the State of Massachusetts, was also incorporated as a non-profit organization in the State of Illinois in 1999. For more information, see their Web site.

Newsletter for the interchange of genealogical data and history of the Streeter (and variant spellings) families who came mainly from England and Germany. Some related families came from England, Scotland, Sweden, and Wales. Some focus is on (but not limited to) descendants of Stephen Streeter (1594-ca. 1652) of Gloucester, Kent County, England. Stephen immigrated to Massachusetts ca. 1639. In 1640, he married Ursula Adams (1619-1679), who left Somerset County, England with her father in 1638, and settled in Massachusetts. Ursula's three later husbands were Samuel Hosier (d. 1665), William Robinson (d. 1668), and Griffin Crafts. Other Streeters are also featured, some of whom changed their names to Streeter from Streeper or Stryper. Another changed his name from Streeter to Casimero. In the 1600-1700s, some Streeters settled in Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New York, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, Vermont, and Virginia. During the 1800s, some moved to Ontario, Prince Edward Island, and Quebec (Canada), the United Kingdom, and to Alabama, Arizona Territory, Arkansas, California, Colorado, Dakota Territory, Florida, Idaho, Illinois, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maryland, Michigan, Minnesota, Mississippi, Missouri, Nebraska, Nevada, Ohio, South Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, Washington D.C., West Virginia, and Wisconsin. Later descendants also lived in Alberta and British Columbia (Canada), England, Mexico, New Zealand, Saudi Arabia, and in Alaska, Georgia, Indiana, Montana, New Jersey, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Oregon, Utah, Washington, Wyoming, and elsewhere. Information includes facsimiles, extracts, photos, and transcriptions from biographical sketches, cemetery inscriptions, correspondence, death indexes, family histories, newspaper articles, obituaries, Web sites, wedding announcments, and other sources. Years covered are the 1600s to the present.

Other Streeters progenitors (not descended from Stephen and Ursula (Adams) Streeter) include: Thomas Streeter (1753-1831) of Dunnings Farm, East Grinstead, Sussex, England who settled in Steuben County, New York in 1794; William and Mary (Payne) Streeter who came to New York State from East Grinstead, Sussex. William was a nephew of Thomas Streeter. Also includes Abel Streeter of Buxted, Sussex , England who settled in Pennsylvania; Dr. Charles Streeter of London, England who settled in Pennsylvania and Texas; Edward Streeter of England who settled in Boston, Massachusetts; Edward Streeter of England who settled in Virginia and the Carolinas; George Streeter of Shipley, Sussex, England who settled in Elmira, Waterloo, Ontario, Canada; Henry Streeter of England who settled in Lancaster, Erie County, New York; James Streeter of Hunton, Kent, England who settled in New Zealand; Jarvis Streeter of Kent, England who settled in New York; John Charles Streeter of England who settled in North Battleford, Saskatchewan, Canada; Joseph Streeter of England who settled in Colden, Erie County, New York; Robert Streater of West Hoathly, Sussex who settled in New Zealand; and Thomas Streeter of London, England who settled in Barbados.

Includes bibliographic notes.

Cumulative full-name index to vols. 1-5 is published as vol. 11 no. 3 (fall/winter 1994). Cumulative full-name index to vols. 6-10 is published as vol. 15 no. 3 (fall/winter 1998). Includes a full-name, locality and topical index.

Includes queries.

Includes Straeter, Straight, Strait, Straitor, Strate, Strater, Strayder, Strdeeder, Streat, Streater, Streates, Streathers, Streator, Streder, Streecher, Streedor, Streelee, Streeler, Streeper, Street, Streete, Streeten, Streeter(s), Streedor, Streetor, Streetr, Streets, Streety, Streight, Streten, Streter, Stretter, Strieter, Stritter, Stritur, Struder, Strutter, Stryper, and other variant spellings.

Also includes Adams (Addoms), Aldrich, Baker, Barnett, Barrett, Beech (Beach), Boom, Boon(e), Brown, Burleson, Burling, Casimero, Caulkins (Corkins), Colvin, Crockett, Egelston, Fargo, Faulkner (Faulkener, Faulconer), Findley, Folk, Grant, Gherlone, Hadley, Hubbard, Lagrou, Mason, Obershaw, Peterson, Platte, Purdee, Reuling, Robinson, Savage, Squire, Woolery, Vicunas, White, and other related families.

Also includes a copy of the "Bess Streeter Aldrich Foundation 1992 newsletter." In 1978, the Foundation was formed to maintain and preserve the Aldrich Library & Museum, in Elmwood, Nebraska. The Aldrich Library & Museum is dedicated to the author, Bess Streeter Aldrich (1881-1954). The Streeter Family Association became members of this Foundation in August 1997.



Call Number
Call Number
{{copy.collection}} {{copy.shelf}} High Density: {{copy.hd_shelf}}, {{copy.hd_shelfmark}}

Film/Digital Notes

Note Location Collection/Shelf Film Image Group Number (DGS) Format
{{copy.geo_collection}} {{copy.shelf}}

This item is available on microfilm at this family history center.


About this record

This screen shows the complete catalog entry of the title you selected.

The Film/Digital Notes contain a description of the microfilm or microfiche numbers. Some family history centers and libraries maintain collections of previously loaned microfilms or microfiche. A camera icon indicates items that are digitally available online.

Generally, catalog entries are written in the same language as the original record they describe.

Reasons why microfilms may not yet be available digitally on include:

  • The microfilm may be scheduled for future scanning.
  • The microfilm may have been scanned, but have a contractual, data privacy, or other restriction preventing access. FamilySearch makes every effort to enable access dependent on decisions of record custodians and applicable laws.
Change Language


Feedback was sent.

Can't send feedback. Retry in 5 seconds.