Annetje's first spouse, Aert, abandoned her in Holland. She had one son by him, Cornelius. She was able to obtain a divorce from Aert. There was a daughter as well
1664 . . . By May 13, 1664 Annetje petitioned the Wiltwyck Court to auction off Aert's belongings stating that he had "absented himself". See the Ulster County Genealogical Society newsletter, "genie', July 1997 for a genealogy.
1664 . . . The evidence of her desertion and the remarriage of her husband in Holland was presented by Annetje Adriaensen to the Director General and Council of New Netherland which awarded her a divorce August 21, 1664, so that she could marry again.
1665 11 Jan; Jacob Jansen, jm, of Brabant; Annetje Arians, of Amsterdam, deserted wife of Aaert Pietersen Tack, both liv Kingston. 
1684 . . . Ulster County, New York Probate Records, Volume I and II, by Gustave Anjou (page 45) transcribes the following Will: Jans, Gritie - widow of Jan Lembertsen: Testamentary disposition, dated June 27, 1684, and written in Dutch: "Her daughter (haer dochter) Annetie Adriaensen shall have, in advance, the bed, pillow and two large cushions (kleyne kussens), and Geesje is to receive the two large cushions (groote kussens), also the silver top-iron (ovryser). Residue to be divided between them. Grietie Jansen (her mark) No witnesses. Warning - Info from Gustave Anjou'
Aantekeningen:Zij gaf op 13 mei 1664 het gerecht van Wiltwyck opdracht om een inventaris lijst te maken van de eigendommen van Aert Pietersz Tack om die bij opbod te verkopen, zodat ze haar schulden kon betalen. Ze beweerde tegenover het gerecht dat Aert in Amsterdam was getrouwd met een andere vrouw. Aert kreeg de opdracht van het gerecht om antwoord te geven op de klachten van zijn eerste vrouw. Hij werd bevolen te verschijnen, maar hij kwam niet. Hem werd toen een straf opgelegd (slaan met een roede, brandmerken en verbanning uit de kolonie). Op 21 augustus 1664 kreeg Annetje toestemming om te scheiden en te hertrouwen.
On May 13, 1664 she gave the court of Wiltwyck command to create an inventory list of the property of Aert Pietersz Tack to sell them by auction, so she could pay her debts. She claimed in front of the court that Aert in Amsterdam was married to another woman. Aert was commissioned by the court to answer to the complaints of his first wife. He was ordered to appear, but he never came. He was then imposed a punishment (spanking with a rod, branding and banishment from the colony). On August 21, 1664 was Annetje permission to divorce and remarry.
In August 1664, Annetje successfully petitioned for dissolution of her marriage to Aert Petersen Tack. Her petition stated Anneke Adriaens for Dissolution of her marriage with Aert Pietersen Tack (of Haerlem), who afterwards married another woman in Holland.
29 AUG 1645. Amsterdam, Noord-Holland, Netherlands. 
There are several spelling variations found in various records. In the children's baptism records she is listed as Annetjen Ariaens, Annetje Adriaens, Anneie Adriaens, Annetie Gelvins, Annetje Adriaendr, Annetie Adriaanz, Annetie Ariaans, and Annetje Adriaentse Kam, Annetje Ariens De Cram, Annetje Ariens. Van Etten In her marriage record to Jacobus Van Etten she is listed as Annetje Adriaens. 
Gehuwd met Aert Pietersz. Tack ca 1623- , divorced/gescheiden op 21 augustus 1664
Gehuwd op 11 januari 1665, Kingston ,Ulster NY, met Jacob Jansen van Etten 1634. Dutch Reformed Church, Wiltwyck, New Netherland (later called Kingston, Ulster County, New York) 2) Jacob Jansen van Etten jm. of Brabrant, and Annetje Arians of Amsterdam, posted marriage banns on Jan 11, 1665 at Kingston, Ulster, New York. Annetje was the deserted wife of Aaert Pietersen Tack. Marriage banns were recorded at the central Reformed Dutch Church of Kingston, Ulster, New York.
Hurley Dutch Reformed Church Cemetery, Hurley, Ulster, New York
1665 Jan 11 Jacob Jansen, j.m., of Etten, in Brabant, and Annetje Arians, of Amsterdam, deserted wife of Aaert Pietersen Tack, both resid. here. First publication of Banns, 28 Dec., 1664; second, 4 Jan.; third, 11 Jan. 1665.
1666 Jan 03 Jan, Jacob Jansen, Annetjen Ariaens. Wit.: Jan Cornelisse, Jan Tyssen, Willempje Jacobs.
1668 Mar 25 Sytje, Jacob Jansen, Annetje Adriaens. Wit.: Jan Broers, and his wife.
1670 Jun 26 Adriaen, Jacob Yansen Van Etten, Annetie Adriaens.
1679 Apr 21 Heiltie, Jacob Jansse Van Etten, Annetie Gelvins. Wit.: Jacob Jansse Decker, Gysbert Albertsse, Jannetie Craffers. Bp'd at Marbleton.
1681 Dec 29 Emanuel, Jacob Janz van Ette, Annetie Adriaandr. Wit.: Leendert Barentsz Cool, Maritie.
1684 Feb 24 Tietie, Jacob Janse van Etten, Annetie Adriaanz. Wit.: Nicolaus Antoni, Engeltie Heyndrix.
1686 May 02 Jacobus, Jacob van Etten, Annetie Ariaans. Wit.: Jan Rosa, Hillegond Willemz.
1688 Dec 25 Geesje, Jacob Jansen Van Etthe, Annetje Adriaentse Kam. Wit.: Barbara Metselaer, Jannetje. 
↑ bronverwijzing/source:DTB 8, 63Archief van de Burgerlijke Stand: doop-, trouw- en begraafboeken van Amsterdam (retroacta van de Burgerlijke Stand) Doopregister: NL-SAA-24340791
↑ 5.05.15.2Rootsweb, citing Jacobus Jansen Van Etten. Some Ten Generations in America of Jacobus Jansen Van Etten - Immigrant, from Etten, North Brabant, Holland to Kingston, New York, about 1663. Compiler Eva Alice Scott. Youngstown, Ohio. 1950
↑ Baptismal and/or Marriage Transcriptions of Reformed Dutch Church(es) Author: Jean Worden Publication: Research Books. Jean Worden, 37347 Wedgewood Drive, Zephyr Hills, Florida Note: From Original Church Records. The name of the church is the same, in most cases, as the name of the location where the child was baptized or the person was married.
↑ Roswell Randall Hoes. Baptismal and Marriage Registers of the Old Dutch Church of Kingston, Ulster County, New York: (formerly Named Wiltwyck, and Often Familiarly Called Esopus or 'Sopus), for One Hundred and Fifty Years from Their Commencement in 1660. New York: De Vinne Press, 1891.
DTB 8, p.63Archief van de Burgerlijke Stand: doop-, trouw- en begraafboeken van Amsterdam (retroacta van de Burgerlijke Stand) Doopregister: NL-SAA-24340791
'Baptismal and Marriage Registers of the Old Dutch Church of Kingston, Ulster County, New York (formerly named Wiltwick, and often familiarly called Esopus or 'Sopus), for One Hundred and fifty Years from their commencement in 1660', edited by Roswell Randall Hoes, 1891. There is much more information in the book, especially about location of place-names.
Ancestral File (R) Title: The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, Ancestral File (R) (Copyright (c) 1987, June 1998, data as of 5 January 1998)
U.S. and International Marriage Records, 1560-1900 Author: Yates Publishing Publication: - Provo, UT, USA: The Generations Network, Inc., 2004. - This unique collection of records was extracted from a variety of sources including family group sheets and electronic databases
Family Data Collection - Births Author: Edmund West, comp. Publication: Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: The Generations Network, Inc., 2001.
Baptismal and/or Marriage Transcriptions of Reformed Dutch Church(es) Author: Jean Worden Publication: Research Books. Jean Worden, 37347 Wedgewood Drive, Zephyr Hills, Florida Note: From Original Church Records. The name of the church is the same, in most cases, as the name of the location where the child was baptized or the person was married.
It may be possible to confirm family relationships with Annetje by comparing test results with other
carriers of her mitochondrial DNA.
However, there are no known mtDNA test-takers in her direct maternal line.
It is likely that these autosomal DNA test-takers will share DNA with Annetje:
Arians-10 and Adrians-4 are not ready to be merged because: Previously marked unmerged match until we can verify the correct name and possibly two different woman being confused. Also, has NNS merge templates applied to both profiles.
As currently written, this profile gives the impression that the Annetje whose baptism record appears here has been confirmed to be the woman who emigrated to New Netherland and married Aert Tack and Jacob van Etten.
I have not seen any confirmation that Annetje was from Amsterdam, much less that she is the woman who was baptized there in 1645. I like what Gouverneur said about this record: "We know that on Aug 29, 1645 in the Old Church of Amsterdam was baptised Annet, daughter of Aerjan Janss and Geertje Jans. Witnessed by Agniet …. and Anna Terhase; but we don’t know if she is the Annetje who married our Aert. [Baptisms Amsterdam, Old Church, 8/63]."
Note that he interprets the father's name as Aerjan Jans, not Jans Aerjan.
How many Annetje Aerjans might have lived in 1600s Holland?
Is there any actual evidence that Adriaen van der Donck had a daughter named Annetje (or any other name, for that matter)?
Every detail in the profile for Arians-3 (except for the parents named in the data section) is from the biography for Annetje Arians/Adrians/etc. who married Aert Tack and Jacob van Etten. The fact that someone speculated that van der Donck was potentially eligible to be Annetje's father did not cause a new person to come into being.