Friday, July 3, 2020

This Independence Day BLM/Justice Auto Ride & OSHC History on July 4th, 1776


We will be commemorating Independence Day with our 5th BLM/Justice ride through Bellport & East Patchogue on Saturday, the 4th of July, at  4 pm, leaving from Boys & Girls Club.
And below, celebrate Independence Day with Richard Thomas' brief HISTORY of the South Haven parish and our community on July 4, 1776.    


Commemorate Independence Day!


https://www.art101.com/peace/peace.mp3  "A Song of Peace," a patriotic song, with "My Country 'Tis of Thee."  The words of "A Song of Peace/This Is My Song," are from a poem by Lloyd Stone, a poet laureate of Hawaii. He authored the poem about 1934 or slightly earlier.  The music is from the hymn-like portion of Finlandia composed by Jean Sibelius in 1899-1900. The singers are Harmonious Combustion, consisting of Nan Geary, Linda Girton, and Mary Walker.

The Parish of South Haven and the Revolutionary War, the Situation on 04 July 1776

    In 1776, General Nathaniel Woodhull , William Floyd, and William Smith were members of the South Haven congregation.
    Contrary to your expectations, perhaps, William Floyd was not signing the Declaration of Independence on July 4, 1776.  The six-member New York delegation in Philadelphia hadn't even voted in favor of the Declaration.  They had abstained. Their New York Provincial Congress had not yet declared for independence. (The New York delegation didn't receive permission to sign the Declaration until July 15.)
     Despite the lofty principles contained in the Declaration, General Nathaniel Woodhull, William Floyd, and William Smith – who were pillars of the Parish of South Haven, all had slaves.  (On Long Island, the working class generally did not have slaves, it was mostly only the relatively wealthy and very wealthy—the top 1%.)
     In the census of that year, The Number of Inhabitants in the Several Towns of Suffolk County, New-York, July, 1776, the "Negroes" in each family are classified only as "Above 16 years" and "Under 16 years" and are not separately numbered as "males" or females."
     The census shows that in 1776 the William Floyd household included ten "Negroes" over 16 years and two under (total 12).  In the household of his older first  cousin, Richard Floyd IV, (who was a Loyalist), there were five "Negroes" over 16 years and seven under (total 12).
     There were fifteen "Negroes" in the Nathaniel Woodhull family, but only four over the age of 16.
     William Smith's household included eight "Negroes," six over 16 and two under.
     Nathaniel Woodhull had fought in the French and Indian War. He was a major in a New York battalion in 1758 and promoted to the rank of Colonel in March 1760. He led New York's 3rd Regiment on an expedition to Canada during that war.
     It is unlikely that there were any Loyalists who were also members of the congregation.  In the Town of Brookhaven, the Loyalists generally preferred to attend the Anglican church in Setauket as the pastors of the dissenting churches (Presbyterian) had long been hostile to the royal government. (And the royal governors had been equally hostile to the dissenters, especially Lord Cornbury who had attempted to quash the assessment of taxes for the support of non-Anglicans and their pastors.  Lord Cornbury had even, through deception, managed to take the parsonage of the Presbyterian pastor in Jamaica, by claiming he and his family needed a place to stay outside Manhattan because of a yellow fever epidemic.  After he had ousted their pastor, he took their meeting house as well and gave both to the Anglicans.)

     Here's what was happening in the Parish of South Haven in July 1776.
     A civil war was already in progress. The people of eastern Long Island were in a high state of anxiety and preparing for armed conflict.
     Although most of populace supported the rebellion, it was a civil war, and neighbors sometimes found themselves on opposite sides.
     Richard Floyd IV of Mastic was an unwavering Loyalist.  He had been appointed Lt. Colonel of the Suffolk County militia in 1773. (Richard Floyd I was a founding settler of the Town of Brookhaven.  In 1683, Richard Floyd I had purchased Floyd's Neck in Mastic after the Town had taken it from its Native American owners for nonpayment of a fine!  Richard II had rejected his "Presbyterian" upbringing and converted to Anglicanism, and his son,  Richard III, helped establish the Caroline Church in Setauket.)
     William Floyd lived on a large estate directly east of Richard Floyd IV and was Richard's first cousin.
     In December 1775, those who opposed the royal government had formed a company of minute men, but the community had no way of supplying them with an adequate number of guns or with the powder that would be needed should an actual conflict break out.
     General Washington had driven Howe out of Boston in March 1776. General Howe and his troops had sailed to Nova Scotia, but the looming question was "Where would the British troops go next?"
     On June 27, 1776, William "Tangier" Smith of the Manor of St. George and General Nathaniel Woodhull of Mastic had been elected to the 4th New York Provincial Congress, which was scheduled to meet on July 9 in White Plains.  The colonists of New York had formed their own Provincial Congress in 1775, as they no longer felt the New York Assembly represented their interests, as its acts were subject to approval by the royal governor.
     Nathaniel Woodhull had been elected President of the 2nd Provincial Congress on Dec. 6, 1775, and he was re-elected to preside at the third congress held on May 18, 1776, and would again be elected President of the 4th Congress when it met at White Plains on July 9.
    The war had been a long time coming. The British had expended considerable sums (and incurred a heavy debt) protecting their American colonies in the fighting of the French and Indian War, and after winning that war in 1763, Parliament felt it was time for the colonists to repay some of the costs.  The colonists, many of whom had fought in the battles and who had sacrificed their lives and their fortunes, had a different view.  Silas Wood, in his history of Long Island writes:
December 28th, 1768, the assembly of New York adopted a number of spirited resolutions; and among other things, they in substance, resolved unanimously—that the people the colonies enjoyed the same rights as the people of England in not being liable to be taxed but by their own representatives; that the rights and privileges of the legislatures could not be abridged, superseded, abrogated, or annulled; and that they had a right to consult with the other colonies, in matters wherein their liberties might be affected.
     The royal governor of the Colony of New York, Sir Henry Moore, had a simple response to these resolutions.  He dissolved the assembly.  When a new assembly was allowed to be formed in 1769, Col. Nathaniel Woodhull was elected to represent Suffolk County, which he continued to do until the colonial assembly was permanently dissolved in 1775.
     After the Boston Tea Party on 16 Dec 1773, (to protest the tax on tea), Parliament had passed an act to block up the port of Boston, and the act said the port would remain blocked up until the people of Boston agreed to pay for all the damage they had caused. 
     The inhabitants of the Parish of South Haven protested. 
     The frame of our present building is partially made up of beams and joists from the meeting house that preceded it, so, on Sunday, we may be meeting within parts of the same structure in which the people of the parish met in 1774.

     Everything had gotten much worse since that meeting in June 1774. 
     Four thousand British regulars had been sent to Boston, and on the night of 18 Apr 1775; seven hundred of them were sent to seize guns and stores of gunpowder and ammunition at Concord.  And, as Ralph Waldo Emerson would later write ("Concord Hymn," 1837), a shot was fired that was heard round the world.
https://youtu.be/W1ApkEnMCwc "Concord Hymn" by Ralph Waldo Emerson, sung by the Choir of First Parish Church, Concord, Massachusetts
     By July 1775, the Continental Congress had sent George Washington to Boston to take charge of the effort to seize the city.
     In December 1775, the Manor of St. George enlisted 70 of the men of the area as minute men.  William Smith and Capt. Josiah "Bull" Smith (of the Patentship of Moriches) wrote the Provincial Congress, "The minute men want powder, ball, guns, drum, colors, &c., which are not to be had here; and if to be bought, a great part of the company not able to purchase."
     In January 1776, William Smith informed the New York Congress that the militia of Suffolk County now numbered but a little more than 2000, and he hoped "because of the great exposedness of the east end," that a number of Continental troops might be available to protect the county.  He went on to say:
"We have a number of poor men who are good soldiers and friends to the cause, and would be glad to enlist as minute men, but have no guns.  We should be glad to know if some could be procured at the public expense."
     At Boston, in early March 1776, the Americans were able to bring heavy cannon—the cannon had been captured by the forces of Ethan Allen and Benedict Arnold at Fort Ticonderoga--to the hills overlooking the city (Dorchester Heights). Then Washington's Continental Army was able to expel the British.
     After being forced out of Boston, the British sailed to Nova Scotia--where would General Howe go next? 
     New York, but where would he come ashore?
     Thinking that surely Howe's forces would soon arrive, it was decided it would be prudent to put people on watch for the British fleet, and the leaders did so beginning in March, 1776.
     The British ships are seen at Staten island on June 30, 1776.
     General Washington began assembling his troops in Manhattan and on Long Island.
     Soon over 400 British ships and boats, with more than 34,000 troops, filled New York Harbor. 
     Nathaniel Woodhull and William Smith attended the 4th Congress at White Plains on July 9, where Woodhull was again selected to preside.
     On July 23, 1776, the Declaration of the General Congress of the "freedom and independence of the Thirteen United Colonies" was read in Huntington, with beat of drum, which was "approved and applauded with animated shouts of the people."  The people then made an effigy of George III, lined with gunpowder and wrapped in a Union jack, which was hung on a gallows, exploded, and burnt to ashes. 
     In the evening, they drank 13 patriotic toasts.
     On Aug. 24, 1776, the New York Congress directed half of the western regiments of Suffolk County to go to the west part of Queens. Some would join the lines of the Continental Army.  General Nathaniel Woodhull was directed to round up all the cattle and send them onto the Hempstead Plain so they would not fall into the hands of the British.
     On Aug. 27, 1776, the Battle of Brooklyn was fought (and decisively won by the British).
https://youtu.be/xNABR37HM8A "The Battle of Brooklyn: The Revolutionary War in Four Minutes"
     Nathaniel Woodhull was captured on Aug. 28, 1776.  Purportedly, a British officer had raised his sword and commanded him to say "God save the King." Woodhull instead replied, "God save us all." Down came the sword, injuring his arm and head. [The story about what was said in the confrontation of Woodhull and the officer did not appear until 1821 and is not generally believed to be true.]
     Regardless of what may or may not have been said, Woodhull was injured and taken to a prison ship in Graveshead Bay, but because of his wounds, he was soon transferred to a house in Brooklyn where his arm was amputated. 
    He survived long enough for his wife (Ruth Floyd, sister of William) to reach his bedside. Nathaniel Woodhull died on 20 Sep 1776.
    British troops poured onto Long Island; some moving eastward to take full control of the island and its resources.
    The wharves of Sag Harbor were soon crowded with Long Island families desperately hoping to find space on a ship so that they might flee to Connecticut.

Did the first meeting house burn to ground during the Revolutionary War?
                It is true that there is a legend that the first meeting house was burned by the colonists (the rebels) during the Revolutionary War, but I have been unable to find any support for this supposition dating earlier than 1915.
                It is certainly true that by the twentieth century, the legend had become as firmly established as the one about Daniel Webster and his "mammoth trout."
                Oddly, the historians of Long Island writing in the early nineteenth century wrote nothing about the burning of the 1740 meeting house.
                Benjamin F. Thompson in 1839 wrote
                                "The Presbyterian church at Fire-place was erected in 1740, and rebuilt in 1828."
                I think that is the most reliable information we have.
                Of course, the church's web site and other places quote Rev. Borthwick's book, but then Borthwick fell for the big fish story too.  The burning of the first meeting house is even a part of the historical plays we have sometimes done at Old South Haven. (Of course, those are also based on Borthwick's book.)
                I'm skeptical of interesting or entertaining "historical" events about which not a single word was written until many, many decades after they supposedly occurred.

Rev. David Rose, the Parish's Minister, in Connecticut
                A photo of the gravestone of Hannah (Mulford) Rose can be seen here:
http://brookhavensouthhaven.org/hamletpeople/tng/showmedia.php?mediaID=2012&cemeteryID=49 . 
                The gravestone says:
            In Memory of
          Mrs HANNAH ROSE
   the amiable Consort of the
            Revd DAVID ROSE,
Pastor of the Church of Christ
  in South Haven Long Island.
   She died in Branford Febry 24th
          A.D.: 1781 in the 45th
              Year of her Age.
                "David Rose, a vocal Patriot, and family were forced to leave his parish in South Haven, NY, during British Revolutionary War occupation of Long Island." 
                The family took refuge in David Rose's native town of Branford, Connecticut.
                After a long illness, Hannah died a refugee in Connecticut, age 44 (that is, in her 45th year). On the lower portion of her stone is the inscription:
From british Tyrany she fled
and made a safe retreat
She now is free among the dead
her Soul Immortal great.
Unfortunately, that part of the grave stone is deteriorating, and if not already unreadable, soon will be.
                David Rose's second wife was Berusha.  She is buried near her husband in Old South Haven's ancient burying ground in South Haven.
                I don't know Berusha's surname.
                Her stone had fallen over and was buried for a long time.  It is hard to read.  I think it says:
    In Memory of
Mrs: BERUSHA, wife
  of the Revd David
Rose who departed
   this Life May 14th
        A.D.   1 7 8 4
    in the 36th Year
         of her Age.
                The "36" is uncertain as viewed in the photos.  The "6" is very clear, but the digit that precedes it could be "3," "5", or even "7," though based on Rev. Rose's age, "3" seems likely.
                Rev. Rose and his second wife had no known children.
                His third wife was Sarah Strong, the widow of Selah Havens and  the daughter of Selah and Hannah (Woodhull) Strong.

Richard Thomas


Wednesday, July 1, 2020

Old South Haven Church 14th Sunday in Ordinary Time

Dear Members and Friends of Old South Haven Church,

It looks like the Session is on their way to hiring a new minister.  Please be patient.  More information will be forthcoming.

Meanwhile, please join us this coming Sunday for our Zoom Church Service.  Details for logging on are below.

And, please enjoy Pastor Ralph leading our services.  We are very thankful that he has been with us and will continue to do so for another month.

God Bless,

Linda

You are invited to a scheduled Zoom meeting.

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Time: Jul 5, 2020 09:45 AM Eastern Time (US and Canada)

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July 1, 2020

Dear Members and Friends of Old South Haven Church
Happy Fourth of July!  Celebrate and Enjoy America's Independence Day!   That's the message of this week.  Below are three photos which will inspire me this week-end. 
I look forward to being with you for our Zoom church service this Independence Day Sunday at 10:00 a.m.
Peace and stay safe,

Pastor Ralph

                            We salute our flag that stands for liberty and justice for all.

We remember the teachings of  love that our Lord taught us  as he died on the cross for our sins.
 

We resolve to live and express balanced views in a world that has forsaken its humanity.
Amen!

Thursday, June 25, 2020

This Saturday Let's Come Together: Automobile Silent Ride


From: Joann Neal
Sent: Wednesday, June 24, 2020 1:17 PM
Subject: Ride thru

We will be having 4th ride thru on Saturday at  4 pm, leaving from Boys & Girls Club.     


Wednesday, June 24, 2020

Old South Haven Church 13th Sunday in (not so) Ordinary Time



Dear Members and Friends of Old South Haven Church:

We are now at the end of June and this Sunday will be our 13th Zoom Sunday Service.  Who knew that we would be conducting Zoom services for this period of time and will probably continue to do so?   Please join us this coming Sunday for the Zoom service, the details for which are below.   Please also see Pastor Ralph's letter to the congregation which follows the Zoom details.

God Bless,

Linda



Linda Majowka is inviting you to a scheduled Zoom meeting.

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                                                                                                                        June 22, 2020

Dear Members and Friends of Old South Haven Church
 
Please read below the exciting news about the election of new leadership of the Presbyterian Church (USA).  Let us remember them in our prayers as they work together, along with all the members of our church nationwide, in addressing the spiritual issues of not only our church and denomination but also of our nation and Christians world-wide.  The biannual General Assembly was scheduled to meet in Baltimore, Maryland, but due to the Corona Virus, the meetings have been held  with the delegates participating via the internet over two week=ends.  We can discuss this further during the coffee hour following our own Zoom church service on Sunday.
Peace and stay safe,
Pastor Ralph

        224th General Assembly elects co-moderators
 
LOUISVILLE  June 20,2020 —Elona Street-Stewart, executive of the Synod of Lakes and Prairies, and the Rev. Gregory Bentley, pastor of Fellowship Presbyterian Church in Huntsville, Alabama, were elected to be co-moderators of the 224th General Assembly.
.
The two garnered 304 votes, easily winning on the first ballot. The Rev. Marie Mainard O'Connell and Arthur Fullerton received 90 votes. The Rev. Sandra Hedrick and Moon Lee got 65 votes.
Immediately after their election, the two were installed by the co-moderators of the 223rd General Assembly, the Rev. Cindy Kohlmann and Ruling Elder Vilmarie Cintrón-Olivieri, as well as the Rev. Dr. J. Herbert Nelson, II, Stated Clerk of the General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.)
"I am hippopotamus happy and dinosaur delighted," Bentley said.  "This is just wonderful," Street-Stewart said. "We look forward to meeting the fabulous expectations our current co-moderators have established for us."
"The world needs a church that has no fear over its diversity," said Street-Stewart, a descendant of the Delaware Nanticoke tribe and the first Native American to serve as a moderator as well as a synod executive in the PC(USA).
"We believe the denomination is headed in the right direction," especially with the Matthew 25 invitation, Bentley said. "We want to heed Christ's call to not be afraid … We want to run this race with perseverance, looking to Jesus, the author and finisher of our faith."
Street-Stewart noted the synod she leads was the first to say yes to the Matthew 25 invitation in the spring of 2019. "Diane," she said during a post-election news conference, referring to Presbyterian Mission Agency President and Executive Director the Rev. Dr. Diane Moffett, "has a very powerful message."
"We believe in those goals" of building congregational vitality, dismantling structural racism and eradicating systemic poverty, Bentley said. "We just need to get more workers in the vineyard."
His said the congregation he serves has five core practices. The one that sticks out for him is radical hospitality. "It's not just being nice and polite," he explained. "We need to create space to say, 'You are welcome here' — not just with words, but a space to genuinely share our lives."
Asked about protests over police killings and the intractable problem of white supremacy, Street-Stewart said the PC(USA) "already has incredible statements and social witness policies." The denomination needs to be at the center of economic and social change, she said. "It's going to take a greater understanding of what we have said we are about," she said. "White supremacy is a hard issue because there's a lot of fear involved."
Studying and talking together can be helpful tools for the nearly 90 percent of Presbyterians who are white, she said, as are going to conferences and serving in organizations led by people of color.  "Let's come with the attitude that says, 'You are the ones to be the teachers. Tell us what you are doing,'" she said.  Both said they plan to travel to Louisville in the next few days to prepare for the scheduled two days of online plenary sessions set for Friday and Saturday, June 26 and 27.
"They gave us the option that you can do this from home," Bentley said. "But if something hinky goes on, you're right there. We felt that was best."
"We need to be at the place where the best of the best are working with us to guide us," Street-Stewart said.
She said that when travel restrictions are no longer in effect, the new co-moderators will visit places "where we are unimagined. We aren't going to fit the profile. We aren't going to fit the measurements that people want in all places." In fact, "we might fit the description of something that people fear or couldn't imagine." She said sometimes when she meets people, "I am not what they imagine a synod executive would be."
Most Americans "don't understand the long relationship" that Indigenous people have had with Black people, she said. "Every moment is a teaching opportunity."
Asked about the possibility of stretching the virtual assembly by a few days, Bentley said, "Let's put the pedal to the metal. If that's the desire of the assembly, I'm on board with that."
However, "I'd much rather be two miles deep and two inches wide," rather than the other way around, he said. "Let's drill down on a few things and really get a handle on it."
Asked how Presbyterians can be in prayer for their new leaders, Bentley identified three prayer requests: for stamina, perseverance and patience. 
 
"We are going to pack a lot into the next two years," he said. "We are excited about it, but we know it will be taxing."
                                                                                                                                                By Mike Ferguson / Presbyterian News Service

Thursday, June 18, 2020

Old South Haven Church: Let's Come Together: Automobile Silent Ride


From: Joann Neal []
Sent: Thursday, June 18, 2020
Subject: Ride thru

We will have another ride thru on Saturday, June 20 at 4 pm.  We will again leave from the Boys & Girls Club.





 "Let's come together to show we care what happens to our fellow man."    Saturday, June 20th, 4 PM, starting at the Boys and Girls Club on Atlantic Ave.,, and proceeding thru N Bellport and East Patchogue. 

Tuesday, June 16, 2020

Old South Haven Church 12th Sunday in (not so) Ordinary Time


Dear Members and Friends of Old South Haven Church:

The Session has appointed a committee to look into opening the church for services.  It is their goal to open the church for those who choose to attend but also continue to provide Zoom services for those who do not.

The Session is continuing the search for a new pastor but has hit some roadblocks.  Please be patient and enjoy Pastor Ralph leading our services for the present time.

Please see below for the details for this Sunday's Zoom service and also Pastor Ralph's letter to the congregation.

God Bless!

Linda

Linda Majowka is inviting you to a scheduled Zoom meeting.

Topic: Sunday Church Service 
Time: Jun 21, 2020 09:45 AM Eastern Time (US and Canada)

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Happy Father's Day
                                                                                                                                    June 18, 2020

Dear Members and Friends of Old South Haven Presbyterian Church,
    
Allow me to share some advice I just found in the New York Times.  Thanks go to Sara Aridi who wrote this article.  Share these ideas with the younger members of your family or circle of friends.

"Celebrating Father's Day is shaping up to be tricky. The country is reopening, but experts have said to remain cautious and limit indoor gatherings. And, with millions of Americans out of a job, this may not be the best time to splurge on a present. What to do instead? Below, some meaningful ways you can honor Dad this year.

"Show your appreciation.

"Tell your father how much he means to you in a handwritten letter. To make it really personal, use a plain piece of paper, rather than a card, suggests Linda Nielsen, a professor of educational and adolescent psychology at Wake Forest University.

"The key is to recall specific moments where he made a lasting impact on you. "It can't be generic," Dr. Nielsen said, adding, "It can't have anything to do with money."

"Thanking him for his financial support places more value on his ability to provide than on who he is as a person, so jot down instances when you truly connected. Younger children can either recite a letter to an older sibling or a parent who can write it down for them, or draw a picture that says it all.

"Wendy Mogel, a Los Angeles-based clinical psychologist and author on parenting, also recommends writing a letter. "The gift is a gift of memory," she said. So many significant moments from our lives are displayed on social media posts that are public, impermanent and curated for a big audience, she added. "This is really intimate, specific and personal."

"Or, make a shared journal. , the author of a guide for new fathers called "Diaper Dude," and the creator of a diaper bag company of the same name, says the whole family can write entries in a personalized notebook under the prompt: "I love you because … " Decorate the pages with pictures or drawings to make it pop.

"And the gift doesn't have to end. You can add an entry every week or month, giving your father new reasons to smile."
  
This Sunday we will be, throughout the service, highlighting "Dad".  For its more than a signed card plus a 'new tie' time for all of us.  It's a time to recognize the role that Dad plays or played in our lives.  I should also add that when I speak of Dad, I am also speaking of stepfathers, grandfathers, uncles and even neighbors who have supported us like a Dad.  In fact the Presbyterian Church (USA) calls this Sunday "Men of the Church Sunday" to recognize the contributions of all men who have been called by God to share their time, talents, spirit and energies, fulfilling their call to be disciples of Jesus Christ.
  
And if you happen to be Dad or Grandfather or Uncle or whatever, take pride in how you are a father figure.  You too can give out Father's Day gifts to your loved ones.  You can write, or bring them ice cream or just a good hug.  It is really a time for the whole family of God to celebrate and show love.
   
Peace, and please share your concerns, joys and prayer requests with all of us, including the pastor.
     
Pastor Ralph

Rev. Ralph B. Wright, Jr.
516-606-7671  (cell)  631-289-5761 (home)  631-475-3322  (office)  or rbwright1@aol.com

Sunday, June 14, 2020

Old South Haven Church 11th Sunday in (not so) Ordinary Time

If you are having trouble getting on Zoom this morning, please try this access.

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