Nancy Ann Humphrey

1776–1865 (Age 88)
Bluemont, Loudoun, Virginia, United States

The Life of Nancy Ann

When Nancy Ann Humphrey was born on 6 December 1776, in Bluemont, Loudoun, Virginia, United States, her father, Cpt. Thomas Marcus Humphrey Jr., was 34 and her mother, Mary Marks, was 34. She married Archibald Young in 1795. They were the parents of at least 2 sons and 3 daughters. She died on 7 May 1865, in Muskingum, Ohio, United States, at the age of 88, and was buried in Mount Zion Cemetery, Rich Hill Township, Muskingum, Ohio, United States.

Photos & Memories (1)

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Family Time Line

Nancy Ann Humphrey
1776–1865
Archibald Young
1777–1814
Marriage: 1795
Harriet Young
1803–1837
Young
1804–
Thomas Humphrey Young Sr
1805–1875
Elizabeth Ann Young
1811–1891
Tacy Frances Young
1813–1887

Spouse & Children

MARRIAGE
1795
children

(5)

  • Harriet Young

    Female1803–1837Female

  • Young

    Male1804–Male

  • Thomas Humphrey Young Sr

    Male1805–1875Male

  • Elizabeth Ann Young

    Female1811–1891Female

  • Tacy Frances Young

    Female1813–1887Female

Parents & Siblings

siblings

(27)

+22 More Children

World Events (8)

1780 · Richmond Becomes the Capital

Age 4

On April 18, 1780 Richmond became the capital of Virginia. It was the temporary capital from 1780-1788.
1781 · The First Constitution

Age 5

Serving the newly created United States of America as the first constitution, the Articles of Confederation were an agreement among the 13 original states preserving the independence and sovereignty of the states. But with a limited central government, the Constitutional Convention came together to replace the Articles of Confederation with a more established Constitution and central government on where the states can be represented and voice their concerns and comments to build up the nation.
1800 · Movement to Washington D.C.

Age 24

While the growth of the new nation was exponential, the United States didn’t have permanent location to house the Government. The First capital was temporary in New York City but by the second term of George Washington the Capital moved to Philadelphia for the following 10 years. Ultimately during the Presidency of John Adams, the Capital found a permanent home in the District of Columbia.

Name Meaning

Some authorities translate this name as home-free, home peace, or peace at home. It is similar to Cundfrid, which has been rendered "defensor notus," or illustrious protector. "Kun-frid" would be translated as "strong protector." Nicknames are Humps, Nump, and Numps.

Sources (3)

  • Nancy Ann Humphrey Johnson, "Find A Grave Index"
  • Nancy Young, "Virginia Marriages, 1785-1940"
  • Nancy Young, "Virginia Marriages, 1785-1940"

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