Ann Calvert Stuart ( 1784-) was the eldest child of Dr. David Stuart and Eleanor Calvert
Custis Stuart. She was a half sister of Eleanor Parke Custis.
Eleanor Calvert Custis Stuart ( 1754-1811), was the eldest daughter of Benedict
(Swingate) Calvert of Mount Airy, Prince George County Maryland, the illegitimate son of Charles Calvert, fifth Lord Baltimore. Benedict Calvert married Elizabeth Calvert, daughter
of Charles Calvert, r. Their daughter, Eleanor Calvert, married John Parke Custis on February 3, 1774. Widowed in 1781, she married Dr. David Stuart late
Eliza Parke Custis ( 1776-1832), married Thomas Law, a native of England and nephew
of Lord Ellenborough. They separated after several years of marriage. Martha Parke Custis
( 1777-1854), married T homas Peter of Georgetown. George Washington Parke Custis
( 1781-1857), married Mary Lee Fitzhugh. They resided at "Arlington."
Probably Mary Nichols, wife of James Bruce Nichols of Fairfax County. They were
frequent dinner guests at Mount Vernon after the Revolution. Diaries, 6:249,263,287-88,317, 336.
Probably Eliza Parke Custis.
Mary Chew Bordley, wife of John Beale Bordley, see infra. Elizabeth Bordley, daughter
of John Beale and Elizabeth Chew Bordley. She was a friend and confidante of Eleanor Parke
Custis. Their extensive correspondence is preserved at Mount Vernon. She later married James Gibson.
John Beale Bordley (1727-1804) of Baltimore and Wye Island, Maryland. He was a
lawyer and jurist and noteworthy as an experimental agriculturist. He had an abiding
interest in all things concerning agriculture, which brought him into friendly contact with
GW. Diaries, 3:307; 5:390. Writings; 30:47-52.
Probably Maria Morris ( 1779-1852), daughter of Robert Morris and his wife, Mary White
Morris. Diaires; 5:326.
Elizabeth Temple, daughter of Sir William Temple and his wife, who was the daughter
of Governor James Bowdoin of Massachusetts. Temple was a native of Boston and was the
British Consul-General. He had inherited his title from his great-grandfather. Elizabeth
Temple lived with the Bowdoins during the Revolution. There she met Franklin, Lafayette,
Chastellux, and other distinguished personages. Chastellux described her as, "an angel in
the guise of a young girl," which differs somewhat from MW's impression. R. W. Griswold,
The Republican Court or American Society in the Days of Washington, ( New York, 1856), p. 9-10, 94.
The drawing has not been identified.