If the hairs are small (visible only through a good 🔎︎ hand-lens), this is also called the ◼︎ green ash, which was previously considered variety/subspecies Fraxinus pennsylvanica var. lanceolata or subintegerrima.  All are part of ash  genus Fraxinus in ash / lilac / olive  family Oleaceae.

Native to 🇨🇦 Canada and 🇺🇸 USA, east of the 🗻︎ Rocky Mountains.

Formerly abundant, in much of its range, this tree (and other native ashes), with stem diameter over 2½ cm (1 in) (taller than a basketball hoop or so), have been or are now being killed by parasitic insect emerald ash borer (EAB)  Agrilus planipennis.   Although we hear that some communities and homeowners have protected their favorite adult ash trees through annual treatments.  Details?

Uses by native peoples
(Ethnobotany database)

Fraxinus hosts caterpillars of 150 species
of butterflies and moths, in some areas.
  Native alternatives for ashes killed by EAB (Missouri Botanical Garden).

Learn more about ◼︎ red ash Fraxinus pennsylvanica

Discover Life Encyclopedia of Life Google Google images Michigan Flora Minnesota Wildflowers Missouri Botanical Garden USDA PLANTS db USFS Wikipedia