1755 - 1829 (74 years)
||Rufus King |
||24 Mar 1755
||Scarborough, Cumberland Co., ME
||29 Apr 1829
||New York, New York Co., NY
||Aft 29 Apr 1829
||Grace Church Churchyard - New York City, New York Co., NY
- Biographical Directory of the American Congress, 1774-1949, page 1414
KING, Rufus (half brother of Cyrus King and father of John Alsop King and James Gore King), a Delegate from Massachusetts and a Senator from New York; born in Scarboro, Maine (then a district of Massachusetts), March 24, 1755; attended Dummer Academy, Byfield, near Newburyport, Mass., and was graduated from Harvard College in 1777; served in the Revolutionary War; became aide to General Sullivan in his expedition to Rhode Island; studied law in Newburyport; was admitted to the bar and commenced practice in 1780; member of the Massachusetts House of Representatives in 1782; Member of the Continental Congress from Massachusetts 1784-1787; delegate to the Federal constitutional convention at Philadelphia in 1787 and to the State convention in 1788 which ratified the same; moved to New York City in 1788; member of the New York Assembly in 1789 and 1790; elected as a Federalist from New York to the United States Senate in 1789; reelected in 1795 and served from July 16, 1789, until May 23, 1796, when he resigned; United States Minister to Great Britain from May 20, 1796, to May 18, 1803; unsuccessful Federalist candidate for Vice President of the United States in 1804; again elected to the United States Senate in 1813; reelected in 1819 and served from March 4, 1813, to March 3, 1825; unsuccessful Federalist candidate for Governor of New York in 1815 and for President of the United States in 1816; again United States Minister to Great Britain from May 5, 1825, to June 16, 1826; died in Jamaica, Long Island, N.Y., April 29, 1827; interment in the churchyard of Grace Church.
The Twentieth Century Biographical Dictionary of Notable Americans: Volume VI, page 251
KING, Rufus, statesman, was born in Scarborough, Maine, March 24, 1755; son of Richard and Isabella (Bragdon) King and grandson of John King, who emigrated from Kent, England, about 1700, settled in Boston, Mass., and was married to Mary, daughter of Benjamin Stowell of Newton, Mass. Richard King was a farmer, merchant and the largest exporter of lumber from the district of Maine. Rufus King received his elementary education in the schools of Scarborough; was sent to Byfield academy in Newburyport in 1769, and was graduated from Harvard college in 1777. He studied law in Newburyport under Theophilus Parsons; was appointed aide-de-camp to General Sullivan in the Rhode Island campaign of 1778, and upon its unsuccessful termination he resumed his studies. He was admitted to the bar in 1780, and soon built up a large practice. He was a representative in the Massachusetts legislature in 1782, and a delegate to the Continental congress, 1784-87, and introduced the anti-slavery bill before the latter body in March, 1785. He was appointed by the Massachusetts legislature one of the deputies to the Philadelphia convention of May 25, 1787, to revise the articles of confederation, and when the question of the adoption of the revision was submitted to the states he was sent to the Massachusetts convention, and by his familiarity with the provisions of the instrument and clear explanation of them, contributed greatly to its final adoption. He was married, in 1786, to Mary, daughter of John Alsop, a wealthy New York merchant and a deputy from that city to the first Continental congress, 1774-76, and retiring from the practice of the law he removed to New York city in 1788. He was chosen a member of the New York assembly in 1789, but before he had an opportunity to serve on any committee in that body be was elected, with Philip Schuyler, a U.S. senator, and he drew the long term, to expire March 3, 1795. The senate at that time sat with closed doors, and except in the journals no reports of the proceedings are to be found, and it was not until 1794 that a motion to make the proceedings public was carried. Mr. King was an advocate of the Jay treaty with Great Britain in 1794, and when he was prevented from explaining the provisions of that act to the people at a public meeting, he published, in connection with General Hamilton, who had also been refused a hearing, a series of explanatory papers under the pen-name "Camillus." He was re-elected to the U.S. senate in 1795, and resigned in 1796, when appointed by President Washington U.S. minister to England. He was at the court of St. James until 1803, when he was relieved at his own request, and on his return to the United States removed to Jamaica, L.I., where he interested himself in agriculture. He was the Federalist candidate for Vice-President in 1894, when he received fourteen electoral votes, and again in 1808, when he received forty-seven electoral votes. In 1813 he was again elected to the U.S. senate. He was opposed to the war of 1812, but when it was declared he gave the government his support. He was nominated for governor of New York in 1815, but was defeated by Daniel D. Tompkins. He was nominated by the Federalists for the Presidency in 1816, in opposition to James Monroe, and he received thirty-four electoral votes. While in the senate he opposed the establishment of a national bank, contributed largely to the passage of the navigation act of 1818 and introduced and carried a bill providing that the public lands should be sold for cash at a lower price than had been the custom. He was again elected to the U.S. senate in 1819, where he opposed the admission of Missouri as a slave state and objected to any compromise as calculated to breed future trouble. He recorded a resolution in the senate stating that the proceeds of all sales of public lands, after payment of the public debt for which they were pledged, should be held as a fund to be used to aid in the emancipation of slaves and for their removal to any territory beyond the limits of the United States. He was appointed U.S. minister to Great Britain by President John Quincy Adams in 1825, but failing health caused his early retirement in 1896. He was a fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences and a corresponding member of the Massachusetts Historical society. He received the honorary degree of LL.D. from Dartmouth college in 1802, from Williams college in 1803, from Harvard college in 1806 and from the University of Pennsylvania in 1815. He was survived by five sons: John Aslop, afterward governor of New York; Charles, president of Columbia college; James Gore, representative in congress from New York; Edward, and Frederick Gore. He died in New York city, April 29, 1827.
The Twentieth Century Biographical Dictionary of Notable Americans: Volume VI
KING, Rufus, soldier, was born in New York city, Jan. 26, 1814; son of Charles and Eliza (Gracie) King, and grandson of Rufus and Mary (Alsop) King and of Archibald Gracie. He was graduated from the U.S, Military academy and appointed brevet 2d lieutenant of engineers, July 1, 1833, and served as assistant engineer in the construction of Fort Monroe, Va., 1833-34; on the survey of a boundary line between Ohio and Michigan, 1834-86, and on the improvement of the navigation of the Hudson river, New York, in 1834. He resigned from the army, Sept. 30, 1836, to accept the position of assistant engineer of the New York and Erie railway. In 1839 he resigned to accept the appointment of adjutant-general of the state of New York, in which capacity he served, 1889-43. He was associate editor of the Albany Evening Journal and editor of the Albany Advertiser from 1841 until his removal to Milwaukee, Wis., in 1845, where he was editor of the Milwaukee Sentinel and Gazette, 1845-61, and a member of the convention that framed the state constitution, 1847-48. He was a regent of the University of Wisconsin, 1848-61; a member of the board of visitors to the U.S. Military academy in 1849; a colonel of Wisconsin militia, 1857-61, and superintendent of public schooIs in Milwaukee, Wis., 1849-61. He was appointed U.S. minister to the Pontifical States, Italy, in 1861, and held the appointment from March 22 to Aug. 5, 1861, but did not enter upon the duties, baring volunteered his services to the governor of Wisconsin in the civil war. He was commissioned brigadier-general of Wisconsin volunteers. May 7, and of U.S. volunteers, May 17, 1861. He served in the defence of Washington, D.C., May, 1861, to March, 1862; commanded the 1st division, 3d army corps, in the Department of the Rappahannock, March to August, 1862; was engaged in the advance on Fredericksburg, Va., April 19, 1862; was in command of Falmouth, Va., May, 1862; in the campaign of Northern Virginia, August to September, 1862; at the battles of Groveton, August 28, and Manassas, Aug. 29-30, 1862; and in the Maryland campaign, September, 1862. He was on sick leave of absence, Sept. 19 to Oct. 19, 1862, and served in the defences of Washington, Oct. 19 to Nov. 25, 1862. He was a member of the court-martial for the trial of Maj.-Gen. Fitz John Porter, Nov. 25, 1862, to January, 1863; on waiting orders at Norfolk, Va., February to March, 1863; in command of Yorktown, Va., March to July, 1863, and in command of a division at Fairfax Courthouse, Va., covering the approaches to Washington, D.C., from July 15 to Oct. 20, 1863, when failing health compelled him to resign from the service. He was U.S. minister resident at Rome from October, 1863, to July, 1867; deputy collector of customs at the port of New York, 1867-69; and in 1869 retired from public life. He died in New York city, Oct. 13, 1876.
The Twentieth Century Biographical Dictionary of Notable Americans: Volume IIV
PETER, Sarah (Worthington) King, philanthropist, was born in Chillicothe, Ohio, May 16, 1800; daughter of Gov. Thomas and Eleanor (Swearingen) Worthington, and granddaughter of Robert Worthington of Berkeley county, Va. She was married in 1816 to Edward, son of the Hon. Rufus King (q.v.), and made her borne in Cincinnati, Ohio. Her husband died and she was married secondly, in 1844, to William Peter, British consul at Philadelphia, Pa., and during her residence in that city, she established the School of Design for Women, which was opened, Dec. 2, 1850. She returned to Cincinnati after the death of Mr. Peter in 1853, and established the Ladies' Academy of Art, which became the Art School of Cincinnati. She was converted to the Roman Catholic faith in 1856, making nine pilgrimages to Rome, on special visits to the Holy Father, and founded at least twenty sisterhoods and convents in the archdioceses of Philadelphia and Cincinnati. She purchased paintings and other works of art in Europe for the Cincinnati art school, and statues of saints which she presented to different Catholic churches. She bequeathed her wealth to charitable institutions and died at Cincinnati, Ohio, Feb. 6, 1877.
Marriage and Death Notices from The Charleston Observer, 1827-1845
Issue of February 27, 1836, page 108
Marriages & Deaths, Charleston Observer, 1827-1845, p.108
Died, on Saturday evening last, Gen. Edward King, of Cincinnati. He was the son of the celebrated Rufus King of New York.
A NATIONAL REGISTER OF THE SOCIETY SONS OF THE AMERICAN REVOLUTION
PRINCIPAL EVENTS OF THE AMERICAN REVOLUTION.
CHARLES HENRY KING HALSEY, Elizabeth, N. J. (164). Son of Charles Henry and Eliza Gracie (King) Halsey; grandson of Charles and Eliza (Gracie) King; great-grandson of Rufus King, Aide to General Glover, Member of Mass. Convention of 1783.
RUFUS KING, Elizabeth, N. J. (23). Son of William Gracie King; grandson of Charles King; great-grandson of Rufus King, Aide-de-camp to Gen. Glover.
CHARLES KING, U. S. Army (3602). Son of Rufus and Susan McCown (Eliot) King; grandson of Charles and Eliza Gracie King; great-grandson of Rufus King, Major Mass. troops, Aide-de-Camp to General Sullivan.
WILLIAM NEIL KING, San Diego, Cal. (9647). Son of Thomas Worthington and Elizabeth Jane (Neil) King; grandson of Edward and Sarah Anne (Worthington) King; great-grandson of Rufus King, Major and Aide-de-Camp to General Glover.
America's Successful Men of Affairs: An Encyclopedia of Contemporaneous Biography, Volume I, page 370
ARCHIBALD GRACIE KING, banker, was born in Everton, near Liverpool, England, July 11, 1821. His father, James Gore King, was a notable banker, who, born May 8, 1791, in New York city, dying in Weehawken, N.J., Oct. 3, 1853, was the third son of Rufus King, eminent as a statesman, member of the convention which drafted the Constitution, and United States Senator from New York, and of Mary Alsop, his wife. Well educated, first in England and France, James Gore King graduated from Harvard College in 1810, studied law and during the War of 1812 served as assistant Adjutant General. In 1815, he founded the commission house of James G. King & Co., which was so favored by fortune and the energy of the senior partner that it sprang speedily into prosperity. In 1818, Mr. King moved to Liverpool and established the English house of King & Gracie, in partnership with Archibald Gracie. Returning to New York in 1824, he declined John Jacob Astor's offer of the presidency of The American Fur Co., and entered the bank of Prime, Ward, Sands, King & Co., which in 1826 became Prime, Ward & King, and in 1847 James G. King & Sons. He was sound, prudent and successful, and in 1837 his bank was quoted as one of the few strong concerns of that terrible year. Mr. King was active in promoting the construction of the Erie Railroad, and served as president without compensation. In 1837, he performed a public service by visiting England and obtaining an advance of £1,000,000 in gold from The Bank of England upon the guarantee of the Barings, which being transmitted to this city in coin, enabled the banks of New York to resume specie payments. Mr. King married, Feb. 4, 1813, Sarah Rogers Gracie, daughter of Archibald Gracie, one of the most eminent merchants of his time. There were born to them Caroline, who married Denning Duer; Harriet, who married George Wilkes, M.D.; James Gore and Archibald Gracie King; Mary, who married Edgar H. Richards; Frederick Gore and Edward King, and Fanny, wife of James L. McLane. Mr. King dwelt during the latter part of his life in Weehawken, and was sent thence to Congress in 1849. He was a member of the New York Chamber of Commerce after 1817 and its president 1841-48, and president of The Institution for the Savings of Merchants' Clerks, 1848-50. Archibald Gracie King was educated in America and at the school of Herr yon Fellenberg at Hofwyl, near Berne, Switzerland, and graduated from Harvard University in 1840 with honors. First, clerk in the banking house of Prime, Ward & King, in 1844 he was admitted to partnership. He has since risen to the head of the house, which has been known since 1853 as James G. King's Sons. Mr. King is a capable, clear-headed and sound business man. He was elected a trustee of The Institution for the Savings of Merchants' Clerks in 1861, treasurer in 1865 and president in 1873, resigning his connection with the bank in 1881, in consequence of his removal to New Jersey, the laws of New York requiring trustees of savings banks to be residents of New York. He is a trustee in The Metropolitan Trust Co. In 1845, he married Elizabeth, daughter of William A. Duer, and their children are May D., wife of John King van Rensselaer; Sara Gracie, wife of Frederic Bronson and Frederick Gore King. The family live in Weehawken, in a home commanding a splendid view of the Hudson. While having little time for club life, he is a member of the Union and Down Town clubs. He died, March 21, 1897.
Biographical Directory of the American Congress, 1774-1949, page 1413
KING, James Gore (son of Rufus King and brother of John Alsop King), a Representative from New Jersey; born in New York City May 8, 1791; pursued classical studies in England and France; returned to United States; was graduated from Harvard University in 1810; studied law at the Litchfield Law School; served in the War of 1812 as assistant adjutant general of New York Militia; engaged in mercantile pursuits in New York City in 1815 and in banking in Liverpool, England, in 1818; returned to New York City in 1824 and engaged in banking, with residence in Weehawken, N.J.; president of the Erie Railroad in 1835; member of New York Chamber of Commerce 1817-1853 and its vice president 1841-1845 and president 1845-1848; elected as a Whig to the Thirty-first Congress (March 4, 1849-March 3, 1851); declined to be a candidate for renomination; resumed banking; died at his country place, "Highwood," near Weehawken, N.J., October 3, 1853; interment in the churchyard of Grace Church, Jamaica, N.Y.
Biographical Directory of the American Congress, 1774-1949, page 1413
KING, John Alsop (son of Rufus King and brother of James Gore King), a Representative from New York; born in New York City January 3, 1788; attended Harrow School, England, and also studied in Paris; returned to New York City; studied law; was admitted to the bar; served in the War of 1812 as lieutenant of Cavalry; engaged in farming near Jamaica, N.Y.; member of the State assembly 1819-1821; served in the State senate from 1823 until his resignation in 1825; appointed secretary of the legation at London in 1825; Chargé d'Affaires June 15 to August 5, 1826; again elected to the State assembly in 1832, 1838, and 1840; delegate to the Whig National Convention at Harrisburg, Pa., in 1839; elected as a Whig to the Thirty-first Congress (March 4, 1849-March 3, 1851); resumed the practice of law; delegate to the Whig National Convention at Baltimore in 1852; Governor of New York in 1857 and 1858; delegate to the first Republican National Convention at Philadelphia in 1856; one of the founders of the Queens County Agricultural Society and served several years as its president; also one of the founders of the New York State Agricultural Society and served as its president; presidential elector on the Republican ticket of Lincoln and Hamlin in 1860; member of the peace convention of 1861 held in Washington, D.C., in an effort to devise means to prevent the impending war; died in Jamaica, Long Island, N.Y., July 7, 1867; interment in Grace Church Cemetery.
Colonial families of the United States of America: Volume 1
JOHN KING, the emigrant ancestor, came from Kent, England, about 1710, and settled at Watertown, Mass.; m. (firstly) in 1714, Sarah ALLEN; m. (secondly) 1718, Mary STOWELL.
I. RICHARD, b. 1718.
II. Mary, b. 8th June, 1719; m. 25th June, 1738, Joseph GRANDY.
III. Sarah, b. 7th February, 1720.
IV. Mehitable, m. 9th December, 1735, John KNEELAND.
RICHARD KING of Scarborough, Maine, b. 1718; d. 17th March, 1775; was Commissary for the Troops destined for Annapolis Royal, 1745-48; Captain and Commissary of Subsistence at the Siege of Louisburg; m. (firstly) 20th November, 1753, Isabella BRAGDON; m. (secondly) 31st January, 1762, Mary BLACK.
I. RUFUS, b. 1755.
II. Mary, m. Dr. Robert SOUTHGATE.
III. Paulina, m. Dr. Aaron PORTER.
III. William, first Governor of Maine.
RUFUS KING, Major, LL.D., b. Scarborough, Me., 1755; d. 1827; graduate of Harvard College, 1766; lived in Boston and removed to New York; Major and Aide-de-Camp to Brigadier General John Glover, 16th August, 1778, expedition to Rhode Island; Member of Constitutional Convention from Massachusetts; Minister Plenipotentiary from the United States to Court of St. James's, 1796 and 1825; United States Senator from New York, twenty years; m. 30th March, 1786, Mary ALSOP, dau. of John and Mary (FROGAT) ALSOP.
I. John Alsop, b. 3d January, 1788; d. 4th July, 1868; m. 17th January, 1810, Mary RAY, dau. of Cornelius and Elizabeth E. RAY.
II. CHARLES, b. 17th March, 1789.
III. Caroline, d. young.
IV. James Gore, b. 8th May, 1791; d. 3d October, 1853; m. 4th February, 1813, Sarah Rogers GRACIE.
V. Henry, d. in infancy.
VI Edward, b. 13th March, 1799; d. 6th February, 1836; m. Sarah WORTHINGTON.
VII. Frederick Gore, b. 2d May, 1802; d. ——; m. 12th May, 1825, Emily POST, dau. of Dr. Wright POST.
CHARLES KING, b. in New York 17th March, 1789; d. 7th October, 1867; educated at Harrow, England, and in France; Colonel of New York Militia, War of 1812; Editor New York American; President Columbia College, N. Y., 1850 to 1865; m. (firstly) 17th March, 1810, Eliza GRACIB; dau. of Archibald and Esther (ROGERS) GRACIE; m. (secondly) 10th October, 1826, Henrietta Low, dau. of Cornelius Low.
I. Eliza Gracie, b. 18th December, 1810; d. 7th August, 1883; m. 18th September, 1838, Rev. Charles H. HALSEY.
II. Esther Rogers, b. 26th July, 1812; m. 8th February, 1858, Major James G. MARTIN, U. S. A., later General C. S. A.
III. RUFUS, b. 26th January, 1814.
IV. William Gracie, b. 4th October, 1816; m. 15th May, 1837, Adeline McKEE.
V. Charles, b. 6th October, 1817, believed lost at sea.
VI. Alice Consett, b. 16th April, 1819; m. 8th September, 1840, Rev. Andrew W. PATERSON.
VII. Archibald Gracie, b. 20th February, 1821; d. 1st August, 1823.
VIII. Emily Sophia, b. 12th January, 1823; d. 4th April, 1853; m. 2d December, 1852, Stephen V. R. PATERSON.
RUFUS KING, General, b. in New York, 26th January, 1814; d. 13th October, 1876; educated in New York City and West Point; Lieutenant Corps of Engineers U. S. A., 1833-36; Adjutant-General State of New York, 1838-42; Editor Milwaukee Sentinel, 1845-61; Superintendent Public Schools, Milwaukee, 1847-50; Member Constitutional Convention, Wisconsin, 1848; Brigadier General U. S. Vols., 17th May, 1861-October, 1863 (resigned); Minister Plenipotentiary, etc., to Rome, Italy, November, 1863, to 1867; m. (firstly) Ellen ELIOT, d. 2d July, 1838; dau. of Robert ELIOT; m. (secondly) 9th November, 1843, Susan McCown ELIOT, dau. of Robert ELIOT of Albany, N. Y. No issue by 1st m.
I. CHARLES, b. 12th October, 1844, the subject of this memoir.
II. Fanny, b. 11th October, 1846; m. 11th October, 1869, Edmund A. WARD.
CHARLES KING, Brigadier General U. S. V. (retired), began his military career in the Wisconsin State Militia; graduated West Point, 1866; Second Lieutenant First Regiment Artillery, U. S. A., 18th June, 1866; Acting Adjutant at Fort Hamilton, March, 1869; Instr. Infantry, Artillery, and Cavalry Tactics, West Point, 1869-71; Aide-de-Camp to Major General Emory, 1871-74; commanded Troop in the Apache campaign; Brevet Captain for gallant and distinguished conduct in action, May, 1874; served in the Sioux and Nez Perces campaigns; prom'd Captain Troop "A," 5th Cavalry, 1st May, 1879; placed on ret'd list for "disability from wounds rec'd in line of duty," 14th June, 1879; Inspector and Instructor Wis. Nat. Guard, 1882-9; Colonel comd'g regt. 1890; Adjutant General, 1895; appt'd Brig. Gen'l U. S. Vol., 17th May, 1898, in Spanish war; served in Philippines under General Lawton; commanded Dist. of Hawaii, headquarters at Honolulu, 25th August to 9th November, '98; com'd 1st Brigade, 1st Div. 8th Army Corps, at Manila, 30th November, 1898, to 1st May, 1899; in battles of Santa Ana and Guadalupe; rec'd surrender of the City of Pasig, 8th February; invalided home May, 1899; hon. discharged August, 1899.
CHARLES KING, Brigadier General U. S. V., b. at Albany, N. Y., 12th October, 1844; m. at Avoca Plantarion, Carroll Parish, La., 20th November, 1872, Adelaide Lavander YORKE, dau. of Louis Sprogell and Adelaide (PATTON) YORKE, of New Orleans and Avoca, La.
I. Adelaide Patton, b. 25th December, 1873; d. 6th February, 1879.
II. Carolyn Merritt, b. 30th August, 1877.
III. Elinor Yorke, b. 24th September, 1881.
IV. Rufus, b. 16th January, 1885.
Arms: Sable, a lion rampant guardant ermine, between three crosses pattée, fitchée at the foot, or.
Crest: A lion's gamb crect and erased, sable, holding a cross pattée fitchée, or.
Motto: Recte et suaviter.
Residence: 230 Biddle Street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin.
Clubs: United Service and Delta Phi, N. Y. City; Army and Navy, Washington; Milwaukee, Milwaukee Athletic, Pioneer, Old Settlers, Country, Town, Press, “Military Officers,” of Milwaukee, Wis.
Societies: Delta Phi (Columbia College), West Point Graduates, Army of the Potomac, Indian Wars, American Wars, Spanish War, Army of the Philippines, Wisconsin Historical, Foreign Wars, Military Order of the Loyal Legion, Sons of the American Revolution.
||Stedman/Steadman/Steedman Families of the New World
||7 Jan 2006 |
||Capt. Richard King, Sr., b. 30 Dec 1718, Boston, Suffolk Co., MA , d. 27 Mar 1775, Scarborough, Cumberland Co., ME (Age 56 years) |
||Isabella "Sebella" Bragdon, b. 8 Apr 1731, Scarborough, Cumberland Co., ME , d. 19 Oct 1759, Scarborough, Cumberland Co., ME (Age 28 years) |
||30 Nov 1753
||Scarborough, Cumberland Co., ME
||Group Sheet | Family Chart
||Mary Alsop, b. 17 Oct 1769, Newton, Queens Co., NY , d. 5 Jun 1819, Jamaica, Queens Co., NY (Age 49 years) |
||30 Mar 1786
||New York, New York Co., NY
| ||1. John Alsop King, b. 3 Jan 1788, New York, New York Co., NY , d. 7 Jul 1867, Jamaica, Queens Co., NY (Age 79 years)|
| ||2. Charles King, b. 16 Mar 1789, New York, New York Co., NY , d. 27 Sep 1867, Frascati, ____, ____, Italy (Age 78 years)|
| ||3. James Gore King, b. 8 May 1791, New York, New York Co., NY , d. 3 Oct 1853, Weehawken, ____, NJ (Age 62 years)|
| ||4. Edward King, b. 13 Mar 1795, New York, New York Co., NY , d. 6 Feb 1836, Cincinnati, Hamilton Co., OH (Age 40 years)|
| ||5. Frederick Gore King, b. 1801, ____, ____, England, UK , d. 24 Apr 1829, New York, New York Co., NY (Age 28 years)|
||7 Jan 2006 |
||Group Sheet | Family Chart