Here's what little I have on Elizabeth's family and how I came by it......
I'm researching the Altsman / Alsman family (I use either spelling interchangeably since they're all found with both spellings--also including Allsman--and there are 3 lines today using all 3 spellings).Not too long ago it was discovered that the family had been Saltsman (or Salsman, Saulsman, etc.) prior to 1810 in KY.A fellow Alsman researcher, Allen Alsman, shared a short bio written by a several times great uncle back in 1912 or so regarding the writer's grandfather, William Altsman.The writer said his grandfather, William Altsman, married a widow named Susannah Morgan who had a daughter named Elizabeth who married a Robert Alexander.Well, with knowing that the family had been called Saltsman prior to 1810 and that this William married a Susannah Morgan, I found the marriage in Nelson Co., KY of William Saltsman to Susannah Morgan (Sept 18, 1795).Later I found a Madison Co., KY marriage of Elizabeth Morgan to Robert Alexander (and that's all I know of Elizabeth).Oh.....there seems to be quite a bit of Alexanders in Madison and surrounding counties, but I've never tried researching this Robert....I only see the name alot when I'm searching for "Alsman".
The bio further states that William and Susannah Altsman had 2 daughters (not named) and 4 sons named Moses, Abraham, John (the writer's father, born in 1805 KY), and William.
William's son, John, ended up in Rush Co., IN (which is why your post caught my eye).It could be that Elizabeth and her husband moved to IN with her mother and step-father.
Further research has shown that William S(Altsman) left central KY after 1810 but before 1820.It appears that the William Salseman in Fayette Co. in the 1810 census is "our" William.He appears related to Andrew Saltsman, later Alsman, of Jessamine Co.Andrew and his descendants dropped the "S" from the name around 1809-1810 (Andrew was Saltsman (or Salsman) in tax records up through 1809, but starting with the 1810 census and subsequent records, he's Andrew Alsman).It appears I descend through this Andrew Alsman, although there's a slight chance that an unnamed first son (from first marriage, but who likely died) of William Altsman could be my Robert Altsman's father.At any rate, the families appear to be connected due to locale in early KY and the fact that they both dropped the "S" from the name (more than just a simple "misspelling").
William Alsman's family is found in Franklin Co., IN in the 1820 census and in Union Co., IN in the 1830 census.Younger sons, John and William, are heads of their own households with the younger William's census numbers including an older male and female, possibly his parents....I don't know any more on the older William and his Susannah; they might be dead by 1840.John is in Rush Co. by 1840; he died there in 1884.In the 1880 census he listed his father (William) and mother's (Susannah) places of birth as Pennsylvania.
William and Susannah's older sons appear to be:Moses Altsman found in Owen Co., KY censuses and Abraham Altsman found in/near Beaver Co., PA.
Some hints you might want to try and track down that may or may not mean anything:
Two names that appear on the marriage bond of William and Susannah Saltsman are that of Joseph Kinnason, bondsman (try also Kinnison or Keniston) and Ben Grayson, witness.These men *might* be related to the widow Susannah as I've never seen these names since associated with any of the Altsmans.Remember this was Nelson Co., KY in 1795.Also, some of the grandson's (sons of John) middle names might be clues since one has his mother's maiden name.These "middle names" are Wesley, Preston, James, Scot, Washington, Holt, and Jasper.
And that's ALL I have.Good luck and please let me know if you ever find out any more on this couple, ESPECIALLY if you ever come across any Saltsman or Alsman (and variant spellings of such).Good luck.Happy hunting.