ARMSTRONG was born in 1698 in Orange County, New York. He died.
Spouse: Deborah LATTIMORE. Francis ARMSTRONG and Deborah LATTIMORE were married in 1723 in Jamaica, Queens County, New York. Children were: Elcey ARMSTRONG, Archibald ARMSTRONG, John ARMSTRONG, Robert ARMSTRONG, Francis ARMSTRONG, Mary ARMSTRONG, James T. ARMSTRONG, David ARMSTRONG, Elizabeth ARMSTRONG.
Francis ARMSTRONG was born on 10 NOV 1735 in Queens County, New York. He died. @T4240@ Parents: Francis ARMSTRONG and Deborah LATTIMORE.
Howard Davis ARMSTRONG was born on 17 SEP 1930 in Chicago, Cook County, Illinois. He died on 10 MAR 1996 at Gainesville, Alachua County, Florida. Parents: Ira Davis ARMSTRONG and Evelyn Helen COLBY.
Ira Davis ARMSTRONG was born on 17 JAN 1900 in Richmond, Henrico County, Virginia. He died on 4 MAY 1952 at Jacksonville, Duval County, Florida.
Spouse: Evelyn Helen COLBY. Ira Davis ARMSTRONG and Evelyn Helen COLBY were married on 28 AUG 1929 in Chicago, Cook County, Illinois. Children were: Howard Davis ARMSTRONG, Donald Ray ARMSTRONG, Betty Jean ARMSTRONG.
James T. ARMSTRONG was born on 2 APR 1740 in Queens County, New York. He died. @T4242@ Parents: Francis ARMSTRONG and Deborah LATTIMORE.
John ARMSTRONG was born on 10 NOV 1727 in Jamaica, Queens County, New York. He died. @T4238@ Parents: Francis ARMSTRONG and Deborah LATTIMORE.
Mary ARMSTRONG was born about 1738 in Queens County, New York. She died. @T4241@ Parents: Francis ARMSTRONG and Deborah LATTIMORE.
Robert ARMSTRONG was born on 19 APR 1730 in Queens County, New York. He died. @T4239@ Parents: Francis ARMSTRONG and Deborah LATTIMORE.
Benedict A. ARNOLD was born on 5 OCT 1780 in Amsterdam, Montogmery County, New York. He died on 3 MAR 1849 at Amsterdam, Montogmery County, New York.
Benedict A. Arnold was born 5 October 1780 in Amsterdam, New York. He was the son of Elisha Arnold, who was born about 1731, died in 1815 and Sarah Francisco. Elisha and Sarah lived in Mannys Corners, Amsterdam town, Montgomery County, New York in a log cabin. Sarah Francisco who was born 5 October 1788 in Amsterdam, New York, was from a pioneer family that settled in the town of Florida, Montgomery County, New York. Sarah Arnold died 12 July 1815 as was recorded in the First Dutch reformed Church in Mannys Corners, Amsterdam. Elisha's will was dated 18 November 1815 in Pittstown, Rensselaer County, New York. Benedict A. Arnold served as a Major General of the second division of cavalry in the United States Army. Benedict Arnold, a representative from New York, engaged in mercantile pursuits and was an extensive landowner and philanthropist and supervisor of Amsterdam from 1813 to 1816. He was a member of the State assembly from 1816-1817, elected to the Twenty-First Congress 4 March 1829-3 to March 1831. He was not a candidate for re-election in 1830. He was president of the board of trustees of the village of Amsterdam in 1832 and did not engage in active business pursuits, but lived in retirement until his death 3 March 1849 in Amsterdam, New York. He was buried in Green Hill Cemetery in Amsterdam. In 1850 Mary Arnold, her daughters Sarah and Marion and her sister Sarah Bovee were living in Amsterdam, New York. Mary (Bovee) Arnold died 28 April 1869 in Amsterdam, New York. She was buried in Green Hill Cemetery. The children of Benedict A. Arnold and Mary "Polly" Bovee were Hiram, Jane, William, Maria, James, Charlotte, Lorenzo, Benedict, Hasley, Sarah, Marion, and Adam.
Spouse: Mary 'Polly' BOVEE. Benedict A. ARNOLD and Mary 'Polly' BOVEE were married on 21 AUG 1806 in Amsterdam, Montogmery County, New York.
Martha ARNOLD was born on 9 MAR 1778 in Massachusetts. She died on 25 OCT 1846 at Vermont.
Spouse: Elliot COLBY. Elliot COLBY and Martha ARNOLD were married on 27 AUG 1795 in Richmond, Chittendon County, Vermont. Children were: Enos COLBY, Polly COLBY, Brainard COLBY, Phebe COLBY, Arnold COLBY, Sally COLBY, Safford COLBY, Sally A. COLBY, Levi Arnold COLBY, Maria COLBY.
Nellie Mae ARNOLD was born on 1 MAR 1911. She died on 13 NOV 1994 at Albuquerque, Bernalillo County, New Mexico. She had Social Security Number 521-38-6666 .
Social Security Death Index
Name: Nellie M. Colby
Last Residence: 87109 Albuquerque, Bernalillo, New Mexico, United States of America
Born: 1 Mar 1911
Died: 13 Nov 1994
State (Year) SSN issued: Colorado (Before 1951 )
Polly ARNOLD was born about 1802. She died on 5 FEB 1843 at Kingston, Rockingham County, New Hampshire.
Spouse: Moody P. COLBY. Moody P. COLBY and Polly ARNOLD were married on 5 SEP 1822 in New Hampshire. (SOURCE: FHL Number 1000976; COLBY, Moody P., Marriage: Polly ARNOLD, Date: 05 Sep 1822; Recorded in: Birth and Marriage Index for New Hampshire.) Children were: Stephen Nelson COLBY, Sophronia COLBY, Laura Ann COLBY, Thomas Arnold COLBY, Gyles Moody COLBY, Susan A. COLBY.
Thomas ARNOLD was born on 18 NOV 1750 in Newbury, Essex County, Massachusetts. Parents: William ARNOLD and Elizabeth COLBY.
William ARNOLD was born on 23 JUN 1728 in Newbury, Essex County, Massachusetts.
Spouse: Elizabeth COLBY. William ARNOLD and Elizabeth COLBY were married on 27 APR 1750 in Newbury, Essex County, Massachusetts. SOURCE: FHL film 0886202, Family History Library, Salt Lake City, Utah; marriage. Children were: Thomas ARNOLD, William ARNOLD.
William ARNOLD was born on 15 JUL 1752 in Newbury, Essex County, Massachusetts. Parents: William ARNOLD and Elizabeth COLBY.
Alan ARTHUR was born about 1776 in Ballymena, Antrim, Ireland. Parents: Gavin ARTHUR and Jane CAMPBELL.
Almeda ARTHUR was born on 22 JAN 1826 in Fairfield, Franklin County, Vermont. She died on 26 MAR 1899. Parents: Reverend William ARTHUR and Malvina STONE.
Ann Eliza ARTHUR was born on 1 JAN 1828 in Fairfield, Franklin County, Vermont. She died on 10 APR 1915. Parents: Reverend William ARTHUR and Malvina STONE.
President Chester Alan ARTHUR was born on 5 OCT 1830 in Fairfield, Franklin County, Vermont. He appeared in the census in 1880 in New York City, New York County, New York.
Census Place: 21st Ward, District 2, New York, New York, New York
Source: FHL Film 1254889 National Archives Film T9-0889 Page 625D
Relation Sex Marr Race Age Birthplace
Chester A. ARTHUR Self M W W 49 VT
Occ: Lawyer Fa: IRE Mo: VT
Chester A. ARTHUR Son M S W 16 NY
Occ: Attending College Fa: VT Mo: VT
Ellen H. ARTHUR Dau F S W 8 NY
Fa: VT Mo: VT
Arthur H. MASTON Nephew M S W 24 NY
Occ: Lawyer Fa: NY Mo: VT
Bridget SMITH Other F S W 30 IRE
Occ: Waitress Fa: IRE Mo: IRE
Henrietta GIMPERT Other F S W 26 SWI
Occ: Nurse Fa: SWI Mo: SWI
Maggie HUMES Other F S W 27 IRE
Occ: Cook Fa: IRE Mo: IRE
Annie FAY Other F S W 30 IRE
Occ: Laundress Fa: IRE Mo: IRE
He died on 18 NOV 1886 at New York City, New York County, New York.
Chester A. Arthur was the 21st President of the United States. 1881-1885, Republican Party.
Chester Alan Arthur was born in Fairfield, Vermont, and, upon graduation from Union College in 1848, he practiced law in New York City before joining the political machine of Roscoe Conkling.
Chester Arthur had succeeded to the presidency as a Conkling leader. Conkling was a U.S. Representative (1869-63, following Garfield's assassination, 1865-67) and Senator (1867-81), Conkling had come to be the undisputed Republican leader in the state of Vermont. During the Grant administration (1869-77) he controlled Federal patronage. A dispute with President Garfield over appointments that Conkling felt he should have controlled led him to resign his Senate seat and retire officially from politics, yet he continued to strongly influence the Republican party from behind the scenes.
Arthur was a tall, handsome man and the most stylish president since Martin Van Buren. He was also, like Jefferson, Jackson, and Van Buren before him, a widower. Henry Watterson described him in a Jul 12, 1919, POST article:
"Arthur was a man of surpassing sweetness and grace. As handsome as Pierce, as affable as McKinley, he was a more experienced and dexterous politician than either. He had been put on the ticket with Garfield to placate Conkling. All sorts of stories to his discredit were told during the ensuing campaign. The Democrats mad hem out a tricky and typical New York politician. He was, on the contrary, a manysided accomplished man, who had a taking way of adjusting all conditions and adapting himself to all companies."
He also loved good food and entertained a great deal. He thought the White House looked like "a badly kept barracks," and he asked that it be redecorated.
He is a good example of how the office of the presidency can change a man for the better. His earlier political activities had involved politics at the lowest level. He was put on the ticket with James Garfield with no thought of being president. The assassin's bullet changed that.
As president he realized his duty was to all the people. The job itself made him feel humble. He asked for civil service reform and signed the act creating the Civil Service Commission. He also updated the Navy and improved the postal service. He tried to give the country hones and efficient government. "It would be hard to better President Arthur's administration," said Mark Twain. Nevertheless, the leaders of his political party frowned upon his active social life and refused to renominate him in 1884.
On the evening of Sept. 19, 1881, Vice-President Arthur was in his home at 123 Lexington Avenue, New York City. Through the open windows he could hear newsboys shouting, "President Garfield is dying!" About midnight he received a telegram from the members of Garfield's Cabinet informing him of the president's death and advising him to take the oath of office without delay. Arthur took the oath with firm resolution, but his heart was heavy. He knew that millions of Americans regarded him as unfit for the presidency of the United States.
A Baptist Minister's Son
Chester Alan Arthur was born in the village of Fairfield, Vt., Oct. 5, 1829. His father, William Arthur, had immigrated to America from northern Ireland when he was 18 and had become a Baptist minister. His mother, Malvina Stone Arthur, was born in New Hampshire. The Arthurs had four daughters when Chester was born. When the family was complete, Chester had a brother and another sister.
Elder Arthur, an eloquent preacher, was restless, and moved constantly from one town to another. In 1839 he settled down at Union Village (now Greenwich), in eastern New York. Chester attended the academy there and was remembered by his teacher as being "frank and open in manners and genial."
Five years later Elder Arthur moved to Schenectady. There Chester was admitted to Union College as a sophomore when he was only 15, because his father had taught him Latin and Greek. His father, however, could give him no financial help; so the next year Chester began to teach during the long winter vacations. After graduation at 18, near the top of his class, he continued to teach while studying law.
He Defends Civil Rights
Elder Arthur was an abolitionist, and his son shared his views on slavery. In the minister's congregation was a congressman, Erastus D. Culver, who also had strong antislavery principles. Culver moved his law office to Brooklyn and agreed to take young Arthur into his firm to train him. The tall, handsome young man entered Culver's office in March 1853. The next year he was admitted to the bar and taken into partnership.
Chester Arthur arrived in time to assist Culver in the famous Lemmon slave case. In 1852 Jonathan Lemmon and his wife had brought eight slaves from Virginia to New York by boat. They intended to stop over only until the next boat left for Texas. The court decided that slaves passing through New York became free.
Meanwhile Arthur was fighting another civil rights case. A black woman, Lizzie Jennings, had been forced off a Brooklyn streetcar by the conductor and some of the passengers. Arthur won $500 damages for her and, more important, obtained a court decision that blacks should be allowed the same accommodations on street railways as white passengers.
He Marries and Enters Politics
In 1856 Arthur went into partnership with another young lawyer in a modest office in the Wall Street district. To build up a practice, he needed to enlarge his circle of acquaintances; so he joined clubs and entered politics. He soon numbered among his friends prominent literary people as well as politicians. He could talk equally well on literature, politics, or fishing--his only sport.
In 1859 Arthur married Ellen Lewis Herndon of Fredericksburg, Va., who was living in New York City with her mother. Her father, Capt. William Lewis Herndon of the United States Navy, an explorer of the Amazon, had heroically gone down with his ship in the Caribbean after saving many lives. Ellen had a winning manner, and she and her mother belonged to a prominent social group.
Arthur played an important part in the organization of the new Republican party in the state of New York, but he was never interested in holding political office. His activities soon brought him to the attention of the governor, Edwin D. Morgan.
On April 13, 1861, the day after Fort Sumter was fired on, Morgan asked Arthur to take over the duties of quartermaster general in New York City. The post involved supplying barracks, food, uniforms, and equipment for the thousands of troops who passed through the city. Arthur quickly built up an efficient organization and forced contractors to meet specifications. He could not be bribed to accept inferior materials. A friend quoted Arthur as saying, "If I had misappropriated five cents, and on walking downtown saw two men talking on the street together, I would imagine they were talking of my dishonesty."
Morgan was succeeded by a Democratic governor, and Arthur turned over his organization to a Democratic successor on Jan. 1, 1863. He left the office poorer than he was when he went in; but he soon acquired a considerable fortune in private practice.
Arthur's first son, born in 1860, died before he was three years old. Another son, born in 1864, was given his father's name but was called Alan. A daughter, born in 1871, was named for her mother, Ellen Herndon Arthur.
Collector of the Port of New York
Arthur's political activities brought him into close association with Senator Roscoe Conkling, the Republican boss of New York State. In 1868 Arthur worked with Conkling to promote Grant's election. President Grant rewarded Arthur by appointing him, in 1871, collector of the port of New York. The New York Times, reporting the appointment, said of Arthur: "His name very seldom rises to the surface of metropolitan life, and yet, moving like a mighty undercurrent, this man during the last ten years has done more to mold the course of the Republican party in this state than any other man in the country." The secret of his success, said the Times, was his executive ability and his knowledge of men.
The New York Custom House, on Wall Street, collected about two thirds of the nation's tariff revenue and employed about a thousand people. It was the usual practice for the collector to give appointments to people who had worked for the party and to accept from them "voluntary contributions" to campaign funds. Arthur was scrupulously honest but he was a practical politician, not a reformer. He did not remove good men to make way for others, but when an appointment was to be made he looked for a qualified political friend to do the work. Like Conkling and many other men in government, he believed that the spoils system ("to the victor belong the spoils") was necessary to maintain a political organization.
Civil-service reform was in full swing when Hayes succeeded Grant in 1877. Hayes decided to organize the New York Custom House on a strictly business basis (see Hayes). In 1878 he replaced both Arthur and his associate, Alonzo B. Cornell, with men of his own choice. Conkling's machine, however, managed to retain its political power in the state, and Arthur remained dominant in New York City.
Arthur's wife died on Jan. 11, 1880, and was buried beside her son and Arthur's parents in a rural cemetery near Albany. With his wife and his parents gone and his Custom House administration discredited, Arthur was desolate.
The Republican party was seriously divided in 1880. Conkling, as leader of the Stalwart Republicans, tried to nominate Grant for a third term in 1880. The "half-breed" Republicans wanted Senator James G. Blaine. The deadlock in the convention lasted until the 36th ballot, when James A. Garfield was unexpectedly nominated. To make sure of the Stalwarts' aid in the election, the convention nominated Arthur for vice-president. The Republicans won the election and Arthur took the Senate chair; but he did not lose his interest in New York politics.
After the election, the split in the party widened. Garfield appointed Blaine, Conkling's bitter enemy, as secretary of state and refused to allow Conkling to name the secretary of the treasury, who would control the Custom House. Finally, Garfield proposed to appoint William H. Robertson, the outstanding "half-breed" Republican of New York State, to the Custom House.
Conkling feared Robertson would use Custom House patronage to build up his own machine. Arthur shared his apprehension. As a protest, Conkling resigned from the Senate and took with him the junior senator from New York, Thomas C. Platt. Arthur went with them to Albany to work for their reelection.
Garfield was shot on July 2, 1881, by a crazed office seeker who boasted that he was a Stalwart Republican (see Garfield). During the weeks when Garfield lingered between life and death, popular indignation against the Stalwarts ran high. "Arthur for president!" Hayes wrote in his diary, "Conkling the power behind the throne, superior to the throne!" Arthur remained in seclusion until Garfield's death made him president.
Refurnishing the White House
Arthur was wealthy and used to modern conveniences. He refused to move into the White House until a real bath was installed, walls refinished, and worn furniture and carpets replaced. He gave his personal attention to the new fittings and had 24 wagonloads of discarded relics removed and sold at auction. Then he moved in with his French chef and black valet. One of his sisters, Mary Arthur McElroy, acted as hostess for him and cared for his 12-year-old daughter Nelly. Arthur's son Alan was at Princeton during this time.
After a period of mourning for Garfield, Arthur began to entertain on a lavish scale. He enjoyed balls and receptions and had an epicure's taste for food and drink. After two or three hours at the dinner table he would still urge his friends to stay because he disliked to bring a pleasant evening to a close. Then he would work late into the night. This type of life caused him to gain weight and lose energy. In 1883 he went on a fishing trip to Florida to regain his health. He contracted a fever on this trip and never fully recovered from the effects of the illness.
Arthur's simple and sincere inaugural address helped to reassure the people. In his first message to Congress he surprised everyone by coming out strongly for civil-service reform. In 1883 he signed the country's first civil-service law, the Pendleton Act. This act set up a civil-service commission to conduct open competitive examinations for about 14,000 officeholders. Succeeding presidents extended the merit system (see Civil Service).
Before Garfield's death, frauds in the so-called Star Routes had come to light. The Star Routes were those in the Far West where mail was still carried by horseback or stagecoach. Large sums had been drawn from the post office for services that were never rendered. Arthur tried earnestly but unsuccessfully to bring the guilty to justice.
Arthur is called the Father of the American Navy because he took a personal interest in modernizing and expanding it. The Navy had declined steadily after the American Civil War. In 1882 Congress appropriated money for the nation's first all-steel vessels. The so-called "white squadron," which was completed in Cleveland's administration, formed the nucleus of the modern United States Navy.
Few governments in history had ever complained of too much money in the treasury. Throughout the 1880s, however, each year the United States government had a large surplus over ordinary expenditures. At this time government funds were stored in vaults rather than in banks. With each increase in the treasury surplus, more money was taken out of circulation, which resulted in a deflation of prices. Moreover this was happening in a period of rapid economic expansion. The most pressing problem of the administration therefore was how to return money to circulation. The flood of money was caused largely by the high tariffs that had been imposed by the government during the Civil War. Arthur wanted to attack the surplus by lowering tariffs. He set up a commission, which recommended a reduction in duties. Manufacturers who prospered under the high tariffs, however, had powerful lobbies in Washington. The so-called "Mongrel" tariff of 1883, which Congress passed, stamped the Republicans as favoring a high protective tariff. The Democrats at this time began to demand a lower tariff--"for revenue only."
In Arthur's administration the first acts to restrict immigration were passed. The Chinese Exclusion Act of 1882 restricted the immigration of Chinese laborers for a ten-year period. In the same year paupers, criminals, convicts, and the insane were barred from the United States.
Arthur's popularity grew with each year of his presidency. He had struggled to hold together the bitterly divided Republican party, and he hoped to receive approval from the nominating convention of 1884. The convention, however, did not seriously consider him. Senator Blaine was nominated but lost the election to Grover Cleveland, the first Democratic president to be elected since 1856. Despondent, Arthur returned to his New York home and tried to resume his law practice, but he lacked the energy for it. He died on Nov. 18, 1886.
Excerpted from The Complete Reference Collection
Copyright © 1994, 1995, 1996, 1997 The Learning Company, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
Parents: Reverend William ARTHUR and Malvina STONE.
Spouse: Ellen Lewis HERNDON. President Chester Alan ARTHUR and Ellen Lewis HERNDON were married on 25 OCT 1859 in New York City, New York County, New York. Children were: William Lewis Herndon ARTHUR, Chester Alan ARTHUR Jr., Ellen Herndon ARTHUR.
Chester Alan ARTHUR Jr. was born on 25 JUL 1865 in New York. He appeared in the census in 1880 in New York City, New York County, New York. (living with father) He died on 17 JUL 1937 at Colorado Springs, El Paso County, Colorado. Parents: President Chester Alan ARTHUR and Ellen Lewis HERNDON.
Chester Alan ARTHUR III was born on 21 MAR 1901 in Colorado Springs, El Paso County, Colorado. He died on 28 APR 1972 at San Francisco, San Francisco County, California. He had Social Security Number 103-20-9047.
A piece of National News taken from the front page of the Vinita Leader, Vinita, Oklahoma, Thur. March 31, 1932.
Wife Divorces Presidents Kin, Chester A. Arthur, Jr. only living grandson of the United States president of the same name, "just wouldn't work," his wife testified in winning a divorce in Los Angles. Asked what he did for a living, Mrs. Arthur replied, "Nothing. Sometimes he tried to write a little."
Parents: Chester Alan ARTHUR Jr. and Myra Townsend FITHIAN.
Ellen Herndon ARTHUR was born on 21 NOV 1871. She appeared in the census in 1880 in New York City, New York County, New York. (living with father) She died on 6 SEP 1915 at Mount Kisco, Westchester County, New York. Parents: President Chester Alan ARTHUR and Ellen Lewis HERNDON.
Gavin ARTHUR was born about 1735 in Ballymena, Antrim, Ireland.
George ARTHUR was born on 24 MAY 1836 in Fairfield, Franklin County, Vermont. He died on 8 MAR 1838. Parents: Reverend William ARTHUR and Malvina STONE.
Jane ARTHUR was born on 14 MAR 1824 in Fairfield, Franklin County, Vermont. She died on 15 APR 1842. Parents: Reverend William ARTHUR and Malvina STONE.
John ARTHUR was born in 1432 in London, Middlesex, England.
Margaret Stevens ARTHUR was born on 29 OCT 1904. She appeared in the census on 10 APR 1930 in Providence, Providence County, Rhode Island.
Mary ARTHUR was born on 5 JUN 1841 in Fairfield, Franklin County, Vermont. She died on 8 JAN 1917. Parents: Reverend William ARTHUR and Malvina STONE.
Mrs John ARTHUR was born date unknown. Her surname is unknown.
Olive ARTHUR was born in 1454 in London, Middlesex, England. She died in 1510 at Stopham, Sussex, England. Parents: John ARTHUR and Mrs John ARTHUR.
Regina Malvina ARTHUR was born on 8 MAR 1822 in Fairfield, Franklin County, Vermont. She died on 15 NOV 1910. Parents: Reverend William ARTHUR and Malvina STONE.
Reverend William ARTHUR was born on 5 DEC 1796 in Ballymena, Antrim, Ireland. He died on 27 OCT 1875 at Newtonville, Albany County, New York. Parents: Alan ARTHUR and Eliza MACHARG.
Spouse: Malvina STONE. Reverend William ARTHUR and Malvina STONE were married on 12 APR 1821 in Dunham, Missisquoi, Quebec, Canada. Children were: Regina Malvina ARTHUR, Jane ARTHUR, Almeda ARTHUR, Ann Eliza ARTHUR, President Chester Alan ARTHUR, William ARTHUR, George ARTHUR, Mary ARTHUR.
William ARTHUR was born on 28 MAY 1834 in Fairfield, Franklin County, Vermont. He died on 27 FEB 1915. Parents: Reverend William ARTHUR and Malvina STONE.
William Lewis Herndon ARTHUR was born on 10 DEC 1860 in New York. He died on 7 JUL 1863 at Englewood, Bergen County, New Jersey. Parents: President Chester Alan ARTHUR and Ellen Lewis HERNDON.
Bethia ASH was born on 21 DEC 1676 in Amesbury, Essex County, Massachusetts. Parents: John ASH and Mary BARTLETT.
Spouse: John DAVIS. John DAVIS and Bethia ASH were married on 19 OCT 1702 in Amesbury, Essex County, Massachusetts.
Betsey ASH was born on 2 OCT 1797 in Andover, Merrimack County, New Hampshire. (SOURCE: FHL Film: 1000481; Index to births, early to 1900 New Hampshire. Registrar of Vital Statistics. Daughter of Ira Ash.) She appeared in the census on 23 JUL 1870 in Franklin, Merrimack County, New Hampshire. (living with son Josiah E. Colby.) She died in 1873 at Franklin, Merrimack County, New Hampshire.
Elizabeth ASH was born on 3 AUG 1731 in Amesbury, Essex County, Massachusetts. (SOURCE: Early Vital Records of Essex County, Massachusetts to 1850 for Amesbury.) Parents: Nathaniel ASH and Elizabeth BROCK.
Elizabeth ASH was born on 6 OCT 1742 in Amesbury, Essex County, Massachusetts. (SOURCE: Early Vital Records of Essex County, Massachusetts to 1850 for Amesbury.) Parents: Nathaniel ASH and Elizabeth BROCK.
John ASH was born about 1647. He died on 5 JAN 1694 at Amesbury, Essex County, Massachusetts. (SOURCE: Early Vital Records of Essex County, Massachusetts to 1850 for Amesbury.) He has Ancestral File Number GDCN-HR. 1. John Ash (or Nash), of Salisbury and Amesbury, "laborer;" m. Aug. 14, 1667 (in Salisbury), Mary Bartlett (Chris.,(2) Rich.(1)) He was of Newbury in 1652 (footnote) ; worked for Wm. Osgood in 1654, in Salisbury; was of Salisbury 1658-64; of Amesbury 1668. John Nash was made "townsman" in Amesbury in 1667. Oath al. and fid. Dec , 1677. He d. in Amesbury Jan 5, 1694-5 Will Feb. 8, 1689-90; Sept. 26, 1695; wife Mary named exec. Children:
2. i Mary, b. 20 May 1668 (A.Sm) ; m. Nov. 29, 1689 (A.) or '90
(A.Sm), Thomas Hoyt (John (1)).
3. ii John, b. Feb. 3, 1669-70 (A.Sm); m. Mary _____.
4. iii Nathaniel, b. March 17, 1671-2 (A. Nk S.); liv. 1690.
5. iv Martha, b. Dec 21, 1676 (A. Nk S.); liv 1690
6. v Bethia, b. Dec. 21, 1676 (A. Nk S.), prob m. Oct 19, 1702 (A.),
John Davis Jr.; liv 1690.
(Bethia Nash, dau. of Goodwife Nash, was bp. March 4, 1676-7
7. vi Sarah, b. ___; liv 1690.
(footnote) Possibly the early records may refer to another John.
A. Nk S. Amesbury records, Old Norfolk County, at Salisbury.
A.Sm. Amesbury records at Salem.
Spouse: Mary BARTLETT. John ASH and Mary BARTLETT were married on 14 JUN 1667 in Salisbury, Essex County, Massachusetts. (SOURCE: Early Vital Records of Essex County, Massachusetts to 1850 for Amesbury & Salisbury.) Children were: Mary ASH, John ASH, Nathaniel ASH, Martha ASH, Bethia ASH, Sarah ASH.
John ASH was born on 3 FEB 1669 in Amesbury, Essex County, Massachusetts. (SOURCE: Early Vital Records of Essex County, Massachusetts to 1850 for Amesbury.) He died on 4 JUL 1706 at Amesbury, Essex County, Massachusetts. Killed by indians Parents: John ASH and Mary BARTLETT.
John ASH was born on 25 MAY 1736 in Amesbury, Essex County, Massachusetts. (SOURCE: Early Vital Records of Essex County, Massachusetts to 1850 for Amesbury.) Parents: Nathaniel ASH and Elizabeth BROCK.
John ASH was born on 11 JUN 1739 in Amesbury, Essex County, Massachusetts. (SOURCE: Early Vital Records of Essex County, Massachusetts to 1850 for Amesbury.) Parents: Nathaniel ASH and Elizabeth BROCK.
Judith ASH was born on 20 NOV 1703 in Amesbury, Essex County, Massachusetts. Parents: John ASH and Mary (----) ASH.
Judith ASH was born on 26 AUG 1733 in Amesbury, Essex County, Massachusetts. (SOURCE: Early Vital Records of Essex County, Massachusetts to 1850 for Amesbury.) Parents: Nathaniel ASH and Elizabeth BROCK.
Martha ASH was born on 1 MAR 1673/74 in Amesbury, Essex County, Massachusetts. She died in 1729. (BOOK SOURCE: "The Old Families of Salisbury and Amesbury Massachusetts" by David W. Hoyt.) Parents: John ASH and Mary BARTLETT.
Spouse: John MAGOON. John MAGOON and Martha ASH were married about 1693.
Mary ASH was born on 20 MAY 1668 in Amesbury, Essex County, Massachusetts. (BOOK SOURCE: "The Old Families of Salisbury and Amesbury Massachusetts" by David W. Hoyt.) Parents: John ASH and Mary BARTLETT.
Spouse: Thomas HOYT (twin). Thomas HOYT (twin) and Mary ASH were married on 29 NOV 1689 in Amesbury, Essex County, Massachusetts.
Spouse: James HALL. James HALL and Mary ASH were married about 1692.
Mary (----) ASH was born about 1675. She died. (Her surname is unknown.)
Joseph Flanders married wid Mary Thompson, I really question this is the Mary Thompson. If she married at 15 she would have been 50 when last child was born, if she was 20 when first married she would have been 55 when last child was born. It is very unlikely for a woman to have a child between the ages of 50 and 55.
Spouse: John THOMPSON. John THOMPSON and Mary (----) ASH were married on 28 JUL 1707 in Amesbury, Essex County, Massachusetts. (SOURCE: Early Vital Records of Essex County, Massachusetts to 1850 for Amesbury.)
Nathaniel ASH was christened/baptized on 5 AUG 1739 in Amesbury, Essex County, Massachusetts. (SOURCE: Early Vital Records of Essex County, Massachusetts to 1850 for Amesbury.) Parents: Nathaniel ASH and Elizabeth BROCK.
Nathaniel ASH was born on 16 MAR 1671/72 in Amesbury, Essex County, Massachusetts. He was living in 1690. Parents: John ASH and Mary BARTLETT.
Nathaniel ASH was born on 1 SEP 1705 in Amesbury, Essex County, Massachusetts. (SOURCE: Early Vital Records of Essex County, Massachusetts to 1850 for Amesbury.) Parents: John ASH and Mary (----) ASH.
Spouse: Elizabeth BROCK. Nathaniel ASH and Elizabeth BROCK were married on 8 MAR 1726/27 in Amesbury, Essex County, Massachusetts. (SOURCE: Early Vital Records of Essex County, Massachusetts to 1850 for Amesbury.) Children were: Sarah ASH, Elizabeth ASH, Judith ASH, John ASH, Nathaniel ASH, John ASH, Nathaniel ASH, Phineas ASH, Elizabeth ASH.
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