Martha Westbrook Rose

This just popped up out of nowhere! Martha is the daughter of Sarah Hull who may be the daughter or granddaughter of Commodore Isaac Hull, who captained the U.S.S. Constitution, and Enterprise. We are much more than a Art Dynasty. We are Pioneers and Founders of the Greatest Democracy on Earth!

Heather and I deserve a fresh start!

John Presco

Isaac Hull Captain of the Argus, Constitution, and Enterprise

artpo14 artpo15 artpo16 artpo17 artpo20article11 article3 article8

My great grandfather captained three ships that took part in the Barbary Wars after the Treaty of Tripoli was made. Adams said this to President Thomas Jefferson;

“We ought not to fight them at all unless we determine to fight them forever,”

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Treaty_of_Tripoli

 

 Martha Rose “Marthy” <I>Westbrook</I> Rose

Photo added by Judy Young

Martha Rose “Marthy” Westbrook Rose

Birth

London, Middlesex County, Ontario, Canada
Death 15 Apr 1895 (aged 83)

Missouri, USA
Burial

Springfield, Greene County, Missouri, USA

Plot lot 47
Memorial ID 32366109 · View Source

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Mother of Albert Edward Rose.

She is buried in the same lot, and does not have any monument. The stone beside where the flowers are is his, and his wife. I have placed flowers on the spot a monument would be if she had one to mark the spot where she is reting.

This was sent in e-mail by another findagrave member:

Martha Westbrook Rose was born in Delaware Township, Middlesex County, Ontario, Canada, 10 May 1811, to Andrew Westbrook or Wesbrook and his first wife Sarah Hull. Her father Andrew, although a prosperous farmer and businessman living in Ontario, Canada, sided with the Americans during the War of 1812 and served with the Michigan Rangers, leading raids into his old neighborhoods along the Thames River Valley. After the war he was given vast properties in St. Clair County, Michigan Territory, as compensation for his loses in Canada. Martha was the youngest of a family of four brothers. Her mother Sarah died when Martha was a very little girl after the sleigh in which she was riding fell through the ice on the Detroit River. Martha’s father Andrew married again and had five more children, this time four daughters and one son. He was a highly respected citizen of the early days of St. Clair County, Michigan, and lived along the St. Clair River in today’s East China Township. Martha married Edward Haney Rose in Michigan before 1829 when their first child was born. Edward was from Pennsylvania and also an early settler of St. Clair County. They moved from Michigan to Virginia (now West Virginia) to Illinois, and settled in Bates County, Missouri, by 1870. They were the parents of 8 children. By 1880 Martha was widowed and living with her daughter Bertha in Mount Pleasant, Bates County, Missouri. Bertha and her husband Daniel Meredith are also buried in Hazelwood Cemetery, as well as son Albert Edward Rose and his wife Clara.

Andrew Westbrook

Birthdate:
Death:
Immediate Family: Son of Johannes Westbrook and Magdalena Jans Westbrook
Husband of Nancy Thorn Westbrook and Sally Westbrook
Brother of Orsseltje Vernony; Heyltie Vreeland; Anthony Westbrook; Zara van Aken; Johannes Westbroek and 3 others; Antje van Etten; Cornelis Westbrook and Dirk Westbrook « less
Managed by: Private User
Last Updated:

About Andrew Westbrook

Aenderis Westbrook, b. June 17, 1773.

Married first, Sally Hull; second, Nancy Thorn Geel.

Andrew Westbrook deserted to the United States forces during the War of 1812, and was attainted of High Treason for “aiding and assisting the Enemy, making prisoners of His Majestys Liege subjects and compelling them to take an Oath of Neutrality. By this attainder he forfeited approximately 4000 acres of land situated in Western Ontario. He is said to have been the subject of the novel by Major John Richardson, the Canadian author, entitled “Westbrook; or the Outlaw”1 published 1851 in New York. In the 20th Congress, 1st Session, December 19, 1827, House Bill. No. 16, entitled “For the benefit of Andrew Westbrook” was reported to the effect: “A patent shall issue to Andrew Westbrook for two sections of land located on any of the unappropriated lands of the United States House Report No. 20 of the same Congress comprises the full report.

Sixth Parliament. Chaps. X & XI, 54th George III, A. D. 1814, pp. 1923t AN ACT to declare certain persons, therein described, Aliens, and to vest their estates in His Majesty. (Passed 14th March, 1814.) Real Estate Vested in His Majesty, under the provisions of the Provincial Act of the 54th Year of George 3rd: p. 18: Containing in the whole about Four Thousand and forty Acres of Land.

Date of Inquisition: 20th January 1817. Name of Commissioner and Date of Petition: The Honorable Thomas Talbot, 15 Oct. 1816.

Name: Andrew Westbrook, Yeoman. Late places of Abode: Township of Delaware, District of London.

   (Ontario Department of Public Records and Archives, Toronto. it. G, 1, A IV, Vol. 16.)

The narratives, as follow, are from the history of ; St. Clair County, Michigan. Its History and its People, by William Lee Janks, Vol. I, 1912. Page 160

   The settlers on the border of Lake and River St. Clair were, at the breaking out of the war, compelled to remove all their stock of horses, cattle , and hogs to Detroit ( to protect such from the Indians), when all were consumed, and while many were deliberating how, and where they were to be supplied, Captain Aandrew Westbrook went to the state of Ohio and purchased cattle, selecting such as were most required to meet the immediate wants of the inhabitants; this he continued to do until all were supplied. As Captain Westbrook was in his day a very prominent man in St. Clair county, I, (Aura P. Stewart, born in Canadaigua, N.Y., 20 May, 1804), will here mention a few incidents of his life.
   Before the war with England, he was a wealthy farmer and business man, residing near the Moravian town on the river Thames. In his immediate neighborhood, there lived one Major Tawsby, who was an aspirant for government favors. At the breaking out of the war with the British government, took immediate steps to organize the militia of Canada, and at such organization Tawsby received a major's commission, and Westbrook was offered a captain's commission under Tawsby, which he immediately refused. Westbrook was born in the state of New York and his sympathies were with the American cause; and he, on the appointment of his enemy, Tawsby, determined to leave Canada and join the Americans; he had counted the consequences of this act; and, knowing that the confiscation of his valuable property would follow, he collected his goods together and all that he could not remove, he burned with his house and barn.
   On Westbrook's arrival in Detroit, he stated his case to Governor Hull and received a Captain's commission as was found to be a very useful man in the commissary department in collecting supplies for the troops. There were many reconnoitering parties sent up the river Thames during the war, or before the surrender of Detroit, and Captain Westbrook, learning that Major Tawsby was at home, surrounded his house and took him prisoner. The hatred that Westbrook and Tawsby bore towards each other was mutual and violent. After this reconnoitering party had gone into camp for the night, and the guns all stacked, Tawsby seized a musket and made a lunge at Westbrook with intent to kill him, but in the act he stumbled and the bayonet entered Westbrook's boot; for this act Tawsby was put in irons until he reached Detroit.
   Captain Westbrook, at the close of the war, purchased a farm of a Frenchman joining the Rocor farm and other lands adjoining from which he made on of the best farms then in St. Clair county. Our first representatives in congress from the territory of Michigan made know to that body the loss of Captain Westbrook's property in Canada, and on such representatives an act was passed granting him two sections of land, which he selected mostly in the township of Clay, in St. Clair county, which lands passed through several purchases and now comprise the valuable farms of Sava and Dana Richardson.
   Pioneers of St Clair county adds; "Through the influence of Major Tawsby, Captain Westbrook was imprisoned twice. The first charge was that "Hulls proclamation was found in his house," which was not considered sufficient evidence to hold him. The second time, a false charge was framed to imprison him. He was assisted by friends to escape to Detroit.
   In June 1826, Thomas L. McKenney, United States commissioner of Indian affairs, on this way from Detroit to the Indian tribes near the head waters of the Missippi in the schooner "Ghent" was becalmed not far from the Westbrook farm. In company with Colonel Oroghan, Westbrooks old commander, McKenney called upon Westbrook, whom he described as being:
       "about six feet two inches tall, his hair once sandy or rather fox colored, but the fierceness of the reddish cast now softened by an intermixture of gray. A fine face, the features moderate in size, and well proportioned, the expression of the countenance mild but firm. He has a quick moving intelligent eye; his form is good, with broad shoulders and chest. He has no education, yet talks well and is precise and graphic in his expressions." He was then in his fifty fifth year, married to his second wife, and had a family of fourteen children, (four of their step children named Geel). If he once resolves upon the accomplishment of any object he is sure to realize it; the means are more materials to be judged of by his conceptions of right, and these are generally made to obey the impulses of the moment come from what quarter or involve what consequences they may."
   He died in 1835 at the age of 64.

Family Members

Children

  • Photo

    Marcus Rose

    18291876

  • Charles W. Rose

    18431890

  • Bertha J. Rose Meredith

    18461918

  • Photo

    Albert Edward Rose

    18501935

    Family Members
    SPOUSES AND CHILDREN
    Edward Haney Rose
    1799-1875
    Marriage: 1828
    St. Clair, Michigan, United States
    Martha Westbrook
    Martha Westbrook
    1811-1895
    Children (8)
    Marcus C Rose
    Marcus C Rose
    1829-1876
    Wesley Rose
    Wesley Rose
    1836-
    Laura Rose
    Laura Rose
    1837-
    Sheldon Rose
    Sheldon Rose
    1840-
    Charles Wesley Rose
    Charles Wesley Rose
    1843-1890
    Bertha Jane Rose
    Bertha Jane Rose
    1846-1918
    Albert Edward Rose
    Albert Edward Rose
    1850-1935
    Ida Louisiana Rose
    Ida Louisiana Rose
    1860-1891
    PARENTS AND SIBLINGS
    Andrew Westbrook
    1773-1835
    Marriage: October 8, 1796
    New Jersey, United States
    1775-1814
    Children (5)
    Andrew Hull Westbrook
    1800-1863
    Ebenezer Wesbrook
    1801-1870
    John Hull Westbrook
    1804-1855
    Oliver Westbrook
    1808-1891
    Martha Westbrook
    1811-1895
    1772-1856
    Marriage:
    St. Johnsburg,, Vermont, United States
    Children (7)
    Sally Hull
    1775-1814
    1801-1818
    1803-1830
    1807-1885

     

    John Wesley Rose

    Died August 1o, 1910. Born in Michigan, USA on 24 Jul 1834 to Edward Haney Rose and Marriage Martha Westbrook. J Wesley married Julia Calcoat.

    William Thomas Rosamond

    Birthdate: circa 1860
    Birthplace: Mississippi
    Death: (Date and location unknown)
    Immediate Family: Son of Samuel Rosamond and Frances C. Morrison
    Husband of Mildred A. Rosamond and Ida Rose
    Father of <private> Rosamond; <private> Rosamond and Frank Wesley “Royal” Rosamond
    Brother of Laura Rosamond; Benjamin F. Rosamond; John J. Rosamond; Nonimus Nathaniel Rosamond and Frances J. Rosamond
    Ida Rosamond

     

    Learn about sponsoring this memorial…
    Birth: unknown
    Death: Sep. 5, 1891
    Burial:
    Forestvale Cemetery
    Helena
    Lewis and Clark County
    Montana, USA
    Plot: GLENDALE 132

    https://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GSln=rosamond&GSfn=Ida&GSiman=1&GScid=641025&GRid=122178788&#038;

    Edward Haney Rose is the grandfather of Ida Rose, and father of John Wesley Rose.

    https://www.ancestry.com/genealogy/records/edward-haney-rose_131956025

    https://www.ancestry.com/genealogy/records/j-wesley-rose_131953322

    Edward Haney Rose

    Deceased

    Birth name:

    Edward H. Rose

    Gender:

    Male

    Birth:

    1808

      Pennsylvania, United States

    Residence:

    1850

      Mason county, part of, Mason, Virginia

    Residence:

    1860

      T 15 N R 8, Douglas, Illinois, United States

    Residence:

    1865

      Tuscola, Douglas, Illinois

    Residence:

    1870

      Missouri, United States

    Parents:

    Allen RoseElizabeth Rose (born Haney)

    Wife:

    Martha Rose Rose (born Westbrook)

    Children:

    Charles W. RoseWesley RoseBertha Jane Meredith (born Rose)Marcus C RoseLaura RoseAlbert Edward RoseIda Louisiana Rosamond (born Rose),Sheldon Rose

    Siblings:

    Daniel Haney RoseMargaret Wigton (born Rose)Mary Polly Cristy (born Rose)Patrick RoseElizabeth Gorden (born Rose)Ellenor Rose Wooley (born Hoover)Rosanna Allen (born Rose)

    Born of Two Roses

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    rosegraveYesterday I believe found my Rose kindred. I had recently located Royal Rosamond’s little book ‘At Matha Healey’s Grave’ that I published in 1998 under Royal Rosamond Press Co. I had got a copy of this book from a library, and took it to a printer. I gifted the University of Oregon with a copy of just twenty books. I was too poor to afford more. I intended this copy for my freind Edwin Corbin, but, realized I had no copy for myself, and kept it.

    On the first page we have a ‘Pictorial Biography’ of my mother’s father, born Frank Wesely Rosamond. Royal is a pen name. Royal appears to be about one and half years of age. He and my grandson, Tyler Hunt, look like brothers. The caption reads’

    “If my parents hada knowed it – that one so serious would turn out to be a humorist – they never would have growed it.”

    This book of nine pages is part of Royal’s ‘Humor Of The States Series’. I think the reason Frank is looking glum, is, his folks put him in a dress!
    On the inside back of the cover we find a ‘Thumbnail Biography Of Royal Rosamond’ that reads;

    “John Rose, R.R.’s grandfather, a saw-mill man, settled with his daughter, Ida Lousisiana Rose, in Butler Missouri, right after the Civil War. Later, Mr. Rose bought a farm four miles west of Butler, on the Miami.

    Mr’s Rosamond, a widow, migrated to Butler from Mississippi, with her four sons and a daughter. Her youngest son, William Thomas, met and fell in love with Ida. Married, they were provided with a cabin on a corner of the John Rose farm, where Royal, on December 18th. 11881, was born.”

    Royal does not give the name of his grandmother, the widow of William Thomas, whose surname was Rosamond, but she is Frances Morrison. As for the name Ida Lousiana Rose, my Rosamond kindred might hold a record for odd names befitting backwoods folk, such as Fanny Lou Rosamond. But, when you ask what is in a name, you discover the name Fanny means “from France”. Does Lou stand for Louisiana?

    We even have a Homer Rosamond which might make the Rosamond family the quintessential American Family, especially when my kindred were named after Francis Marion ‘The Swamp Fox’ who parents were Huguenots, as was the progenitor of the Rosamond family who may have come from Rougemont Switzerland, a city that was once a part of France. Frank Wesely Rosamond was named after Francis, and descends from James Rosamond, who allegedly fought alongside Samuel Rosamond, who served as a Captain in the Revolutionary War under Marion.

    Andrew Westbrook

    Birthdate:
    Death:
    Immediate Family: Son of Johannes Westbrook and Magdalena Jans Westbrook
    Husband of Nancy Thorn Westbrook and Sally Westbrook
    Brother of Orsseltje Vernony; Heyltie Vreeland; Anthony Westbrook; Zara van Aken; Johannes Westbroek and 3 others; Antje van Etten; Cornelis Westbrook and Dirk Westbrook « less
    Managed by: Private User
    Last Updated:

    About Andrew Westbrook

    Aenderis Westbrook, b. June 17, 1773.

    Married first, Sally Hull; second, Nancy Thorn Geel.

    Andrew Westbrook deserted to the United States forces during the War of 1812, and was attainted of High Treason for “aiding and assisting the Enemy, making prisoners of His Majestys Liege subjects and compelling them to take an Oath of Neutrality. By this attainder he forfeited approximately 4000 acres of land situated in Western Ontario. He is said to have been the subject of the novel by Major John Richardson, the Canadian author, entitled “Westbrook; or the Outlaw”1 published 1851 in New York. In the 20th Congress, 1st Session, December 19, 1827, House Bill. No. 16, entitled “For the benefit of Andrew Westbrook” was reported to the effect: “A patent shall issue to Andrew Westbrook for two sections of land located on any of the unappropriated lands of the United States House Report No. 20 of the same Congress comprises the full report.

    Sixth Parliament. Chaps. X & XI, 54th George III, A. D. 1814, pp. 1923t AN ACT to declare certain persons, therein described, Aliens, and to vest their estates in His Majesty. (Passed 14th March, 1814.) Real Estate Vested in His Majesty, under the provisions of the Provincial Act of the 54th Year of George 3rd: p. 18: Containing in the whole about Four Thousand and forty Acres of Land.

    Date of Inquisition: 20th January 1817. Name of Commissioner and Date of Petition: The Honorable Thomas Talbot, 15 Oct. 1816.

    Name: Andrew Westbrook, Yeoman. Late places of Abode: Township of Delaware, District of London.

       (Ontario Department of Public Records and Archives, Toronto. it. G, 1, A IV, Vol. 16.)

    The narratives, as follow, are from the history of ; St. Clair County, Michigan. Its History and its People, by William Lee Janks, Vol. I, 1912. Page 160

       The settlers on the border of Lake and River St. Clair were, at the breaking out of the war, compelled to remove all their stock of horses, cattle , and hogs to Detroit ( to protect such from the Indians), when all were consumed, and while many were deliberating how, and where they were to be supplied, Captain Aandrew Westbrook went to the state of Ohio and purchased cattle, selecting such as were most required to meet the immediate wants of the inhabitants; this he continued to do until all were supplied. As Captain Westbrook was in his day a very prominent man in St. Clair county, I, (Aura P. Stewart, born in Canadaigua, N.Y., 20 May, 1804), will here mention a few incidents of his life.
       Before the war with England, he was a wealthy farmer and business man, residing near the Moravian town on the river Thames. In his immediate neighborhood, there lived one Major Tawsby, who was an aspirant for government favors. At the breaking out of the war with the British government, took immediate steps to organize the militia of Canada, and at such organization Tawsby received a major's commission, and Westbrook was offered a captain's commission under Tawsby, which he immediately refused. Westbrook was born in the state of New York and his sympathies were with the American cause; and he, on the appointment of his enemy, Tawsby, determined to leave Canada and join the Americans; he had counted the consequences of this act; and, knowing that the confiscation of his valuable property would follow, he collected his goods together and all that he could not remove, he burned with his house and barn.
       On Westbrook's arrival in Detroit, he stated his case to Governor Hull and received a Captain's commission as was found to be a very useful man in the commissary department in collecting supplies for the troops. There were many reconnoitering parties sent up the river Thames during the war, or before the surrender of Detroit, and Captain Westbrook, learning that Major Tawsby was at home, surrounded his house and took him prisoner. The hatred that Westbrook and Tawsby bore towards each other was mutual and violent. After this reconnoitering party had gone into camp for the night, and the guns all stacked, Tawsby seized a musket and made a lunge at Westbrook with intent to kill him, but in the act he stumbled and the bayonet entered Westbrook's boot; for this act Tawsby was put in irons until he reached Detroit.
       Captain Westbrook, at the close of the war, purchased a farm of a Frenchman joining the Rocor farm and other lands adjoining from which he made on of the best farms then in St. Clair county. Our first representatives in congress from the territory of Michigan made know to that body the loss of Captain Westbrook's property in Canada, and on such representatives an act was passed granting him two sections of land, which he selected mostly in the township of Clay, in St. Clair county, which lands passed through several purchases and now comprise the valuable farms of Sava and Dana Richardson.
       Pioneers of St Clair county adds; "Through the influence of Major Tawsby, Captain Westbrook was imprisoned twice. The first charge was that "Hulls proclamation was found in his house," which was not considered sufficient evidence to hold him. The second time, a false charge was framed to imprison him. He was assisted by friends to escape to Detroit.
       In June 1826, Thomas L. McKenney, United States commissioner of Indian affairs, on this way from Detroit to the Indian tribes near the head waters of the Missippi in the schooner "Ghent" was becalmed not far from the Westbrook farm. In company with Colonel Oroghan, Westbrooks old commander, McKenney called upon Westbrook, whom he described as being:
           "about six feet two inches tall, his hair once sandy or rather fox colored, but the fierceness of the reddish cast now softened by an intermixture of gray. A fine face, the features moderate in size, and well proportioned, the expression of the countenance mild but firm. He has a quick moving intelligent eye; his form is good, with broad shoulders and chest. He has no education, yet talks well and is precise and graphic in his expressions." He was then in his fifty fifth year, married to his second wife, and had a family of fourteen children, (four of their step children named Geel). If he once resolves upon the accomplishment of any object he is sure to realize it; the means are more materials to be judged of by his conceptions of right, and these are generally made to obey the impulses of the moment come from what quarter or involve what consequences they may."
       He died in 1835 at the age of 64.

    Sarah Sally Hull – Mother of Commodore Isaac Hull

    Finally, I own – proof? Ancestry.com gave me a match with Sarah Sally Hull, who may have been named after her grandmother.

    Jon

    Sarah “Sally” Hull (Bennett) MP

    Gender: Female
    Birth: 1752
    Death: November 09, 1803 (51)
    Place of Burial: Long Hill Burial Ground, Shelton, Fairfield County, Connecticut, United States
    Immediate Family: Daughter of Deacon Daniel Bennett and Elizabeth Bennett
    Wife of Capt Joseph Hull
    Mother of Commodore Isaac Hull, USN
    Sister of Palle Coggeshall Bennett
    Added by: Carol Ann Selis on June 11, 2014
    Managed by: Carol Ann Selis and John Matthew Bayne, Jr

    18

    Matches

    0 0 18

    Adds birth place, death place, sibling(s) and child(ren).

    About

    Sarah “Sally” Bennett Hull Memorial Photos Flowers Edit Share Learn about removing the ads from this memorial… Birth: unknown Death: Nov. 9, 1803

    A daughter of Dea. Daniel Bennett.

    Mother of: Joseph Hull (1771-1810) m. Susan Barton Levi Hull Commodore Isaac Hull m. Anna Hart William Hull Daniel Hull Henry Hull Charles Hull (b. 1792)

    
    

    Family links:

    Parents:
     Daniel Bennett (1725 - 1794)
    
    Spouse:
     Joseph Hull (1750 - 1826)*
    
    Children:
     Isaac Hull (1773 - 1843)*
     Levi Hull (1775 - 1848)*
     William Hull (1781 - 1812)*
     Daniel Hull (1784 - 1817)*
     Henry Hull (1788 - 1833)*
    
    Sibling:
     Sarah Bennett Hull (____ - 1803)
     Unknown Bennett (____ - 1771)*
    
    • Calculated relationship
    
    

    Burial: Long Hill Burial Ground Shelton Fairfield County Connecticut, USA


    A daughter of Dea. Daniel Bennett.Mother of: Joseph Hull (1771-1810) m. Susan Barton Levi Hull Commodore Isaac Hull m. Anna Hart William Hull Daniel Hull Henry Hull Charles Hull (b. 1792)

    show less

    View All

    Immediate Family

    Showing 7 people Showing 7 people

    Deacon Daniel Bennett MP

    Gender: Male
    Birth: April 06, 1725
    Death: June 11, 1794 (69)
    Place of Burial: Long Hill Burial Ground, Shelton, Fairfield County, Connecticut, United States
    Immediate Family: Son of Nathan Bennett and Deborah Bennett
    Husband of Elizabeth Bennett and Zipporah Taylor
    Father of Sarah “Sally” Hull and Palle Coggeshall Bennett
    Added by: Carol Ann Selis on June 11, 2014
    Managed by: Carol Ann Selis and John Matthew Bayne, Jr
    Curated by: Ben M. Angel, still catching up

    About

    Daniel Bennett Memorial Photos Flowers Edit Share Learn about removing the ads from this memorial… Birth: Apr. 6, 1725 Death: Jun. 11, 1794

    Son of Nathan Bennett and Deborah Curtis.

    
    

    Family links:

    Spouses:
     Elizabeth Bennett (____ - 1787)*
     Zipporah Strong Taylor (1743 - 1835)*
    
    Children:
     Unknown Bennett (____ - 1771)*
     Sarah Bennett Hull (____ - 1803)*
    
    • Calculated relationship
    
    

    Burial: Long Hill Burial Ground Shelton Fairfield County Connecticut, USA

    
    

    Son of Nathan Bennett and Deborah Curtis.

    
    

    View All

    Immediate Family

    Showing 6 people Showing 6 people

About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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