in New Hope, PA
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About New Hope, PA
NEW HOPE on the Delaware is the oldest town in Solebury township.
A grant of land from William Penn to Richard Heath in 1710 included
the site of the borough. There were two tracts of 500 acres each,
known as the Mill Tract and the Ferry Tract. The whole of the two
tracts being 1,000 acres "to hold to him the said Richard Heath,
his heirs, and assigns, forever under the yearly rent of one English
silver shilling for every 100 acres as on and by the said patent
set forth bearing date, the second day of eleventh month 1710, and
recorded in Philadelphia in Patent Book A, Volume 4."
described tracts of 1,000 acres border on the river Delaware 824
perches being 4 perches over a mile, and extending west to the Great
Spring Tract nearly three miles, embracing the whole of the present
borough of New Hope, and containing three of the five excellent
mill sites which are on the Great Spring stream. The Great Spring,
also called by the name of Logan and Ingham, three miles from New
Hope, is one of the most remarkable in the State. It pours a volume
of cool pure water from a ledge of limestone which bows down to
the Delaware in a stream that runs several mills. It was a favorite
resort of the Indians and is said to have been the birthplace of
Teedyuscung. The water privileges afforded by this stream made New
Hope and its immediate vicinity an important centre for mills and
For the consideration
of the sum of £92 five hundred acres, being the north half
of the 1,000 acres, were conveyed to John Wells, carpenter, of Lower
Dublin township, by deed dated June 26, 1717, as recorded in the
office of Bucks County.