_Milton Marshall ____+ | (1800 - 1890) _Abram Levis Marshall _|_Ruth Carter ________ | (1841 - 1921) m 1866 (1800 - 1875) _Joseph Chandler Marshall M.d._| | (1873 - 1942) m 1909 | | | _Edward B. Chandler _ | | | | |_Marietta Chandler ____|_Hannah Shields _____ | (1843 - 1930) m 1866 _Living______________| | | | | _____________________ | | | | | _______________________|_____________________ | | | | |_Annette Rowan ________________| | (1881 - 1930) m 1909 | | | _____________________ | | | | |_______________________|_____________________ | | |--Living | | _____________________ | | | _______________________|_____________________ | | | _Raymond S. Morrill ___________| | | (1895 - ....) | | | | _____________________ | | | | | | |_______________________|_____________________ | | |_Living______________| | | _____________________ | | | _______________________|_____________________ | | |_Mary Stephen _________________| (1897 - ....) | | _____________________ | | |_______________________|_____________________
______________________________ | __________________________|______________________________ | ________________________| | | | | ______________________________ | | | | |__________________________|______________________________ | _Living________________| | | | | ______________________________ | | | | | __________________________|______________________________ | | | | |________________________| | | | | ______________________________ | | | | |__________________________|______________________________ | | |--Living | | ______________________________ | | | _Walter Orville Rinehart _|______________________________ | | (1871 - 1951) m 1907 | _Vernon Alvin Rinehart _| | | (1910 - 1964) m 0194 | | | | _Robert Newton Parks _________+ | | | | (1844 - 1929) m 1871 | | |_Estella May Parks _______|_Florence Parthena Henderson _ | | (1883 - 1973) m 1907 (1845 - 1918) |_Nancy Joyce Rinehart _| (1950 - 1978) | | ______________________________ | | | __________________________|______________________________ | | |_Emma Lillian Maltby ___| (1916 - ....) m 0194 | | ______________________________ | | |__________________________|______________________________
__ | __|__ | __| | | | | __ | | | | |__|__ | _Unknown Ashmore ____| | | | | __ | | | | | __|__ | | | | |__| | | | | __ | | | | |__|__ | | |--William Ashmore | (.... - 1635) | __ | | | __|__ | | | __| | | | | | | __ | | | | | | |__|__ | | |_____________________| | | __ | | | __|__ | | |__| | | __ | | |__|__
This information was extracted from an article on the Chesapeake Pirates - Capt. Thomas Cornwallis was the Captain of the St. Helen a pinnance class ship belonging to the Calverts of Maryland. He and the Captain of the St. Margaret were trading on the Eastern Shore of Maryland, at Pocomoke sound under orders from the Maryland Colony. William Claiborne, claiming the eastern shore of Maryland for Virginia, was infuriated and assigned Lt. Radcliffe Warren command of the shallop Cockatrice, and ordered him to recover his pinnance or take reprisals on the Marylanders. Lt. Warren, departed with the ship Cockatrice on April 23rd, 1635. He proceeded to Pocomoke Sound with his crew of 13 men, being ordered to seize both of Calverts Maryland vessels and their commander, Captain Thomas Cornwallis. The ships met "Jenkins Point" near the village of Pocomoke and were involved in the first naval battle conducted in America. As Richard Hancock, Robert Lake, with Lt. Warren made an attempt to board St. Helen, Cornwallis gave the order to fire broadsides and 4 men were killed, one of them being Warren. Also killed on the Cockatrice was William Dawson and John Belson under the leadership of Hancock and Lake. William Ashmore was the only casualty on the St. Helen and Cornwallis won the day.
Because of persecution by the Church of England, two vessels, financed by Caesilius Calvert, Second Lord Baltimore transported over 100 (perhaps over 300) "adventurers", many of whom were Roman Catholic, to the Colony of Maryland in America.
Richard Lowe, was Master of the Ark. Captain Winter commanded the Dove. The ship Ark, was of about 350 ton burden and the pinnace Dove of about 40 ton burden.
An account of the landing of the Ark and the Dove follows:
"It was March 25, 1634, the initial day of Spring and the first day of the Julian Calendar, as well as the Feast of the Annunciation of the Blessed Virgin, all of which were propitious for joyous and solemn celebration and a memorial day for each Adventurer, who had survived the voyage of 123 days or slightly over four months from the sailing from Cowes to their destination. They selected the larger of three islands lying near the shore of the Potomac not too far distant from the mainland to disembark. To the island they gave the name of St. Clement after the fourth Bishop of Rome. Father White directed several of his retainers to construct a huge cross from one fo the native trees. It was hastily hewn together and, on that virgin day of Spring in 1634, led by Father White who was assisted by Father Altham, all the Roman Catholics, and not a few of the Anglicans, gathered for the first sacrifice of the Roman Mass ever to have been celebrated in one of the Original Thirteen English Colonies." * [see reference below]
DOCUMENTED LIST OF THE ADVENTURERS ON THE Ark AND THE Dove AND THOSE
WHO WERE EARLY IDENTIFIED WITH THE SETTLEMENT.* [see reference below]
1 John Alcome,Altham Transported
2 Thomas Allen Transported
3 William Andrews Transported
4 William Ashmore,Ashmead Transported
I thought I would add a few more pieces about the Long Tayle. Fact is, I
know more about the Long Tayle than I do the man you built it- William
Payne, for whom I'd LOVE to find more about! If ANYONE has suggestions or
information on William Payne or his family, please let me know. I'm hoping
that because Claiborne was the figure he was and the with the significance
of Long Tayle, etc... that someone out there must know something more out
there. I've read that Long Tayle was one of the first ships built in
America and it was involved in the 1st naval battle in American waters.
Surely that would make her worthy of some historical significance?
First, I believe in my last post I had a typo with the date Long Tayle was
completed. It was completed in 1634 and it took roughly a year and a half
to build. It was captained by Thomas Smith and it first sailed from Long
Point on March 26th, 1635. On April 5th, Thomas Smith was trading at
Mattapany near St. Mary's when Captains Humber and Fleete seized the ship ,
claiming Smith had no right to trade in those waters without license from
Lord Baltimore. All this despite the copies of "his Majesties Commission
and letter graunted to Captain Claiborne" with the Royal seal dated Oct.
8th, 1634 which Capt. Smith held. Capt.'s Humber and Fleete declared "this
paper did not any way license the said Captain Claiborne to trade any
further that the Isle of Kent" and that Smith "must go for Maryland with
The crew was set free a few days later by the Maryland government who
provided them no means or victuals for their return home. Without arms or
supplies they had to find their own way through the forest of Indians.
Claiborne, determined to recover his pinnance or take reprisals on the
Marylanders, sent the ship Cockatrice out on April 23rd, 1635 to capture
Calverts ship "St. Helen". The Cockatrice was commanded by Lt. Radcliffe
Warren. The ships met "Jenkins Point" near the village of Pocomoke and were
involved in the first naval battle conducted in America. As Richard
Hancock, Robert Lake, with Lt. Warren made an attempt to board St. Helen,
Cornwallis gave the order to fire broadsides and 4 men were killed, one of
them being Warren. Also killed on the Cockatrice was William Dawson and
John Belson under the leadership of Hancock and Lake. William Ashmore was
the only casualty on the St. Helen and Cornwallis won the day.
Subject: Re: Ark and Dove 1634
Date: Sun, 5 Jan 1997 08:29:05 -0500
George, the first Lord Calvert, was granted a large tract of land in 1632 in
the colony of Maryland by King Charles of England. Before he could send
settlers, he died and his son Cecilius sent the first colonists in 1634
aboard the "Ark and Dove."
Among the passengers were 17 "gentlemen" and their ladies, two Cathloic
priests, and 200 hundred commoners. The ship landed at Blakiston Island in
the Potomac River. A cross now marks the spot. On the Maryland mainland,
the town of St. Mary's was established and is still inhabited.
Many descendants of these settlers are now scattered all over, the South in
Leonard Calvert, who became the govenor; George Calvert; Thomas Cornwallis
Esq.; Richard Gerard, son of Thomas Gerad; Jerome Hawley; Edward and Fredrick
Wintour; Henry Wiseman, son of Sir Thomas Wiseman, Baronet; John Saunders:
Edward Cranfield; Henry Greene; Nicholas Fairfax; John Baxter; Thomas
Darnall; Captain John Hill; John Metcalf; William Saire; William Ashmore;
William Andrews; James Barefate; John Bowter; Richard Bradley; John Bryant;
John Briant; Dr. John Briscoe; Ralph Bean; Henry Bishop; William Browne;
Thomas Beckwith; Adam Benam; Christopher Carnet; Mrs. Ann Cox; Thomas
Charinton; Thomas Cooper; John Curke; John Carle; Richard Cole; Richard Duke;
Peter Draper; William Edwin; Richard Edwards; Cuthbert Fenwick; Lewis
Freemond; William Fitter; Thomas Greene; Thomas Gervais; Stephen Gore; John
Games; Richard Gilbert; Thomas Grigston/Griston; Thomas Heath; John Halfhead;
Nicholas Harvey; John Hollowes/Hellis; John Hollis; Thomas Hodges, Gentleman;
Benjamin Hodges; James Hockley/Hickley/Hackley; John Hillard; John Hill;
Richard Hills; Thomas Harrington; John Holden; Mary Jennings; Henry James;
Richard Kenton; Samuel Lawson; Richard Lowe; Richard Lusthead; Roger Morgan;
John Marlburg; Thomas Munns; Charles Middleton; Francis Moleto; John Nevill;
Richard Nevill; Richard Orchard; John Price, Sr.; Michael Peril; Thomas
Price; Nicholas Perris; Robert Pike; Lodwick Price; John Price, Jr.; Mr.
Rogers; Francis Habnett; John Robinson; William Smith; A. Smith; Thomas
Smith, Gentleman; Mathais Sousa; Robert Simpson; Thomas Stratham; Robert
Shirleys; Stephen Sammons/Salmon; Robert Smithson; John Thomason; James
Thornton; Richard Thompson; Mathias Tousa; Andrew White; Captain Robert
Wintour/Winter; Roger Walter; Evans Watkins; John Ward; Mathias Zausa.
This list of colonists was printed in John Boddie's "Historical Southern
It was reprinted in The Advertiser by Betty Drake.
then was the house moved by the Attorney to enquire of
the death of william Ashmore, Ratcliffe warren, John Bellson,
& william dawson, and the house having heard the evidence of
Cyprian Throughgood, John nevill, Cutbert ffenwick & Edward
ffieete did find that the said Ratcliff warren, John Beilson,
william dawson with divers others did assault the vessells of
Capt. Thomas Cornwaleys & his company feloniously and as
18 Assembly Proceedings, January--March 1637/8.
Liber Z pyrates & robbers to take the said vessells; and (lid discharge
divers peices charged bulletts & shott against the said
Thomas Cornwaleys & his company; wberevpon & after such
assault made the said Thomas Cornwaleys and his company
in defence of themselves & safegard of their lives not being
able to file further from them after warning given to the assail-
ants to desist from assaulting them at their owne perill, did
discharge some gunnes vpon the said Ratcliffe warren and his
company; of wch. shotts the said Ratcliff warren John Bellson,
and william dawson died; and so they find that the said Tho:
Cornwaleys & his company did lawfully & in their owne
necessary defence kill the said Ratcliff warren John Bellson
and william dawson; and doe acquitt the said Thomas Corn-
waleys & his company of the death of the said Ratcliff warren
John Belison and william dawson.
and they further find that the said Ratcliff warren, and his
company did discharge their gunnes against the said Thomas
p. 47 Cornwaleys and his company and did kill the said william
Ashmore being one of the company of the said Thomas Corn-
waleys; as felons pyrates, and murthers.
War on Chesapeake Bay
...Sergeant Robert Vaughn of Maryland was unaware of the dangers awaiting him and his crew when their small trading pinnace approached Palmer's Island, [William Claiborne outpost at the mouth of Susquehanna River]. Even before they had stepped ashore, Captain Smith [a Claiborne agent] ordered his men to seize their boat and its "great quantitie of trucking commodities." Informed by Smith that they had invaded Claiborne's trading territory, Vaughn and his crew were taken to Kent Island as prisoners. Claiborne kept the "trucking commodities" but released the prisoners and their pinnace, with a warning to the officials at St. Mary's that he would continue to resist invasions by [Lord Baltimore's] Maryland into his rightful domain. Response from the Maryland assembly was to pass an act "censuring Smith for Pyracie."
This only aggravated Claiborne's contempt for Lord Baltimore. On April 5, 1635, he dispatched Captain Smith, now in command of the new pinnace Long Tayle, to trade for much-needed corn at an Indian village on the south side of Patuxent, just a few miles from [the Maryland capital] at St. Mary's. Smith and his islanders were confronted by an armed company headed by a Captain Humber and [Claiborne's old trading competitor] Henry Fleet, who questioned their right to be trading in Maryland without authorization. Smith said their rights were protected "by vertue of his Majesties Commission and letter graunted to Captain Claiborne," a copy of which he presented to Fleet. The Marylanders scoffed at the document as "a false coppie and grounded uppon false information" and reminded Smith that Claiborne was not licensed to trade within the province. When Fleet and his men boarded the Long Tayle, Smith demanded to see the commission "by which they tooke us, but they would shew mee none." Unarmed, he could only watch as Fleet put ashore some of the crew who were forced "to travell to St. Mary's on foote," defenseless against any hostile Indians they might encounter. Smith and the remainder were ordered "to weigh Anchor and fall Downe towards" the Maryland capital city. The Long Tayle was confiscated on the order of the governor to take "all vessels which they should find trading within the Province of the Lord Baltimore."
...From that moment on, both sides of the territorial dispute took the precaution of arming their vessels.
...When Smith arrived [at Kent] to report the loss of the Long Tayle, he also announced that Calvert [the Maryland governor] had dispatched a large pinnace on a trading voyage to the Eastern Shore. Lieutenant [Radcliffe] Warren saw this as a chance to surprise the Marylanders and seize a boat the equal of the Long Tayle. On April 23, aboard the sloop Cockatrice, Warren and a crew of thirteen men arrived at the Eastern Shore and sailed up the Pocomoke River. Soon they sighted the St. Helen, one of Maryland's largest pinnaces, near a Pocomoke Indian village where Claiborne's islanders had been trading for several years. Warren devised a hasty plan by which he and his men would quietly slip up on the Maryland vessel, quickly board it and capture the crew. But at that moment he spotted the St. Margaret, an even larger and more menacing pinnace coming from a nearby cove.
In what some have exaggerated as "the first naval engagement in the New World," the Cockatrice approached the two pinnaces with Warren and his men waving "gunnes and pistols, swords and other weapons," threatening to charge the Marylanders in hand-to-hand combat. Suddenly, the flash of gunfire, the locking of swords, and the cries of anger and anguish echoed from the swamps and woodlands bordering the Pocomoke. The battle was brief. Under the command of Thomas Cornwallis, the victorious Marylanders suffered but one casualty (This was William Ashmore). For the outmanned Virginians, the combat was costly in the lives of Lieutenant Warren and two members of the crew; the ten survivors, most of them wounded, returned to Kent Island aboard the heavily damaged Cockatrice.
[Claiborne lost the battle but continued his war against Maryland for half a century.]
From the Story of the Saint Inigoes Mission
On April 23, 1635, Robert Clarke, was sailing the good ship St. Margaret, a boat belonging to the Jesuits, on a trading expedition to the Indians on the Eastern Shore. The St. Helen, under the command of Thomas Cornwaleys, a prominent Catholic in the colony, accompanied him. Governor Calvert had sent them to defend Marylands territorial claims against Virginians under the command of William Claiborne. The Marylanders had captured a pinnace belonging to Virginian traders operating in Maryland waters without a Maryland license. To retaliate Claiborne armed a shallop named the Cockatrice. It had a crew of thirty men under the command of his lieutenant, Ratcliffe Warren. Claiborne had commissioned him to seize any vessel belonging to Maryland. The two groups met on the Pocomoke River on the Eastern Shore. Lieut. Warren, Richard Hancock, and others, attacked them with guns, pistols, swords, and other weapons. In the melee, William Ashmore, an apprentice who had come over with Father White, was killed. Cornwaleys returned fire, killing Warren and two others. The Cockatrice quickly surrendered.
From St Mary's Families
Memorial Day will be celebrated this year on Monday, May 28. Some of us will take advantage of shopping specials; some will be busily getting their special dishes ready for the traditional picnic; and some will just look forward to sleeping late on this extra day off. These are all wonderful, relaxing activities, but sometime during this day please take a few minutes to give thanks for those who fought to enable us to enjoy them.
I would like to take this opportunity to offer my deep, heartfelt appreciation to just a few of the many soldiers who served from the early times of Maryland and then to just two men from one of the later wars.
To William Ashmore who, on May 10, 1635, was the first man to lose his life while defending St. Mary's from William Claiborne, I thank you.
_____________________ | _____________________|_____________________ | _____________________| | | | | _____________________ | | | | |_____________________|_____________________ | _Daniel Briant ______| | (1794 - ....) m 1822| | | _____________________ | | | | | _____________________|_____________________ | | | | |_____________________| | | | | _____________________ | | | | |_____________________|_____________________ | | |--Daniel Bryant Jr. | (1839 - ....) | _Richard Dismore Jr._+ | | (1696 - ....) m 1720 | _Robert Dismore _____|_Mary Bembridge _____ | | | _Henry Dismore Sr.___| | | (1753 - 1816) m 1780| | | | _____________________ | | | | | | |_Olive Unknown ______|_____________________ | | |_Sally Dismore ______| (1806 - ....) m 1822| | _____________________ | | | _____________________|_____________________ | | |_Martha Smith _______| (1760 - ....) m 1780| | _____________________ | | |_____________________|_____________________
1850 United States Federal Census
_William D'evereaux __ | (1300 - 1376) m 1325 _Walter D'evereaux __|_Anne Barre __________ | (.... - 1382) (1300 - ....) _Walter D'evereaux ___| | (.... - 1402) m 1387 | | | ______________________ | | | | |_____________________|______________________ | _Walter D'evereaux __________| | (1387 - 1420) m 1408 | | | _John De Crophull ____ | | | (1310 - ....) | | _Thomas Crophull ____|_Margery De Verdun ___ | | | (1355 - 1382) (1310 - 1377) | |_Agnes Crophull ______| | (.... - 1435) m 1387 | | | _John De La Bere _____ | | | (1318 - ....) | |_Sybil De La Bere ___|_Agnes De Tuberville _ | (1355 - ....) (1328 - ....) | |--Elizabeth D'evereaux | (.... - 1475) | ______________________ | | | _____________________|______________________ | | | _Thomas Bromwich _____| | | (1361 - ....) | | | | ______________________ | | | | | | |_____________________|______________________ | | |_Elizabeth "Maude" Bromwich _| (1390 - ....) m 1408 | | ______________________ | | | _Richard Oldcastle __|______________________ | | (1327 - ....) |_Catherine Oldcastle _| (1362 - ....) | | ______________________ | | |_____________________|______________________
Directory of Royal Genealogical Data, maintained by Brian Tompset, University
_William Deane ______+ | (1470 - 1527) _William Deane ______|_____________________ | (1502 - 1540) _John Dene __________| | (1525 - 1547) m 1547| | | _____________________ | | | | |_____________________|_____________________ | _Thomas Deane _______| | (1545 - ....) m 1571| | | _____________________ | | | | | _____________________|_____________________ | | | | |_Margaret Edmondes __| | (1525 - ....) m 1547| | | _____________________ | | | | |_____________________|_____________________ | | |--Margery Or Margaret Deane | (1573 - 1654) | _____________________ | | | _____________________|_____________________ | | | _____________________| | | | | | | _____________________ | | | | | | |_____________________|_____________________ | | |_Catherine Aldridge _| (1550 - ....) m 1571| | _____________________ | | | _____________________|_____________________ | | |_____________________| | | _____________________ | | |_____________________|_____________________
_________________________ | _________________________|_________________________ | _________________________________| | | | | _________________________ | | | | |_________________________|_________________________ | _Flaald FitzAlan _____________| | (1046 - 1103) | | | _________________________ | | | | | _________________________|_________________________ | | | | |_________________________________| | | | | _________________________ | | | | |_________________________|_________________________ | | |--ALAN Fitzflaald | (1078 - 1114) | _Seisyllt Ap Ednowain ___ | | (0938 - ....) | _Llywelyn Ap Seisyll ____|_Trawst Verch Eliseg ____ | | (0980 - 1023) m 0999 (0940 - ....) | _Gruffydd Griffith Ap Llewellyn _| | | (.... - 1063) | | | | _Maredudd Ap Owain ______+ | | | | (0938 - 0999) | | |_Angharad Verch Mardudd _|_Unknown Verch Llandilo _ | | (0982 - ....) m 0999 (0943 - ....) |_Nesta (Mary) Verch Gruffydd _| (1024 - ....) | | _________________________ | | | _________________________|_________________________ | | |_Guerta of De Heubarth __________| (1005 - ....) | | _________________________ | | |_________________________|_________________________
Burke's Peerage & Baronetage, 106th Edition, Charles Mosley Editor-in-Chief, 1999
The Origins of Some Anglo-Norman Families, by Lewis C Loyd, 1999
Burke's Peerage & Baronetage, 106th Edition, Charles Mosley Editor-in-Chief, 1999
__ | __|__ | __| | | | | __ | | | | |__|__ | _James Gifford ______| | | | | __ | | | | | __|__ | | | | |__| | | | | __ | | | | |__|__ | | |--Martha Ann Gifford | (1826 - ....) | __ | | | __|__ | | | __| | | | | | | __ | | | | | | |__|__ | | |_Rebecca Groves _____| | | __ | | | __|__ | | |__| | | __ | | |__|__
Ancestor of President Abraham Lincoln
Vicar in 1564
Pedigree Charts from Church of Latter Day Saints 20 Apr 1998
Pedigree Charts from Church of Latter Day Saints 20 Apr 1998
____________________________________ | ___________________________________________|____________________________________ | _____________________| | | | | ____________________________________ | | | | |___________________________________________|____________________________________ | _William De Hastings __| | (1431 - 1483) | | | ____________________________________ | | | | | ___________________________________________|____________________________________ | | | | |_____________________| | | | | ____________________________________ | | | | |___________________________________________|____________________________________ | | |--Richard Hastings | (1468 - ....) | _John De Neville ___________________+ | | (1328 - 1388) m 1357 | _Ralph De Neville Earl Of Westmoreland 1st_|_Maud De Percy _____________________ | | (1364 - 1426) m 1396 (1335 - 1378) | _Richard De Neville _| | | (1400 - 1460) | | | | _John Plantagenet Duke Of Lancaster_+ | | | | (1340 - 1399) m 1396 | | |_Joan De Beaufort _________________________|_Catherine Swynford Roet ___________ | | (.... - 1440) m 1396 (1350 - 1403) |_Catherine de Neville _| (1434 - 1504) | | _John De Montague __________________+ | | m 1380 | _Thomas II De Montague ____________________|_Maud Francis ______________________ | | (1388 - 1428) m 1405 (1360 - 1424) |_Alice De Montague __| (1405 - 1462) | | _Thomas de Holland Earl Of Kent 2nd_+ | | (1350 - 1397) |_Eleanor (Alianore De Holland _____________|_Alice Fitzalan Of Arundel, Lady____ (1373 - 1405) m 1405 (1352 - 1416)
Gedcom File provided by
_Allan Fitzwalter __________________+ | (.... - 1204) _Walter Stewart 3rd Hereditary\High Steward of Scotland_|_Eve Unknown _______________________ | (.... - 1241) _Alexander Stewart 4th High Steward of Scotland_| | (.... - 1283) | | | _Gilchrist Of Angus, Earl Of Angus _ | | | | |_Beatrix Unknown _______________________________________|____________________________________ | _John Stewart Of Bonkyl_| | (.... - 1298) | | | ____________________________________ | | | | | _James (Seumas) of Argyl MacRory _______________________|____________________________________ | | | (1190 - ....) | |_Jean of Argyl MacRory _________________________| | (1224 - ....) | | | ____________________________________ | | | | |_Helen of the Isles MacRorie ___________________________|____________________________________ | (1174 - 1212) | |--Walter Stewart of Garlies and Dalswinton | | ____________________________________ | | | ________________________________________________________|____________________________________ | | | _Alexander, Sir, Bonkyl ________________________| | | | | | | ____________________________________ | | | | | | |________________________________________________________|____________________________________ | | |_Margaret Bonkyl _______| | | ____________________________________ | | | ________________________________________________________|____________________________________ | | |________________________________________________| | | ____________________________________ | | |________________________________________________________|____________________________________
 U.S. President Zachary "Old Rough & Ready" Taylor is a descendant.