Ramage Family History


Matches 301 to 350 of 1,402

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302 Burial place: MT PISGAH CEMETERY, WARREN COUNTY, KY Hudnall, Minnie E (I1921)
303 Burial place: MT ZION CEM. WARREN CO, KY Helton, William Grover (I2002)
304 Burial place: SHARER-RUSS GRAVEYARD, WARREN CO., KY Fortner, Elizabeth L (I2415)
305 Burial Plcae: OAK FOREST CEM. RIVERSIDE, KY Lynch, Clarence Mcelroy (I2040)
306 Burial: 19 Apr 1850, Roman Catholic Cemetery at St. Andrews, Québec (Rigaud). The cemetery was moved but John's headstone remained behind, now located on private property, can be visited with permission. (Source: Clan Donald Newsletter AUGUST 1998 Glengarry Branch, His tombstone was discovered in 1982 hidden in the brush at St. André, Argenteuil, Québec.) Macdonell, John (The Priest) (I959)
307 Burial: HALLS CHAPEL CEMETERY, WARREN CO., KY Sharer, Margaret E (I2347)
308 Buried at Jerome Cemetery Grave: 1-G-16 Werts, Lee Archie (I3609)
309 Buried at Jerome Cemetery Grave: 1-G-16 Werts, Duane Lee (I3610)
310 Buried at Jerome Cemetery Grave: 1-G-16 Werts, Donna Marvel (I3611)
311 Buried in Hubbard Cenetery:
RAMAGE, David 1832-1905 plot:A 12 66-1 Age 73. 1902 Ramage, $10.
RAMAGE, J. H. 1843-1901 plot: A 12 66-2A Age 58. 1969 A. Maud Davis estate., $250 P.C.
RAMAGE, Harriett C. 1844-1928 plot: A 12 66-2B "His wife."

1880 census in Merton Township, Minnestota:
Name Relation Marital Gender Race Age Birthplace Occupation Fa Birthplace Mo Birthplace
David RAMAGE Self M Male W 47 CAN Farmer SCOT CAN
Jane RAMAGE Wife M Female W 47 SCOT Keeping House SCOT SCOT
Clara A. RAMAGE Dau S Female W 8 IL CAN SCOT

1900 Census shows David Ramage alone in Clachamas County Vol: 2, Ed: 86, Sh: 4, Line: 59 Born in Canada, mother tongue was Scotch per census record of daughter: Marion

1920 Census, Roll T625_1500, page7A, Ed 86, image 1062 
Ramage, David (I1191)
312 Buried: GREEN RIVER UNION CEMETERY Morrow, Nancy Ann Elizabeth (I1897)

Miller, Isaac (I1896)

Morrow, John B (I1898)
316 Buried: HALLS CHAPEL CEMETERY, WARREN CO., KY Sharer, Reuben C (I2344)
317 Buried: HALLS CHAPEL CEMETERY, WARREN CO., KY Tarrants, Hester Jane (I2345)
318 Buried: HALLS CHAPEL CEMETERY, WARREN CO., KY Sharer, Lafayette (I2346)
319 Buried: MT PISGAH CEMETERY, WARREN CO, KY White, Mary Columbia (I2145)
320 Buried: MT PISGAH CEMETERY, WARREN CO., KY Thomas, Chester A (I2042)
321 Buried: MT PISGAH CEMETERY, WARREN CO., KY Stewart, Claud (I2220)
322 Buried: MT PISGAH CEMETERY, WARREN CO., KY White, Cynthia A (I2223)
323 Buried: MT PISGAH METH. CEM, RIVERSIDE, KY Milam, Mernie E (I2028)
324 Buried: RONNIE NORRIS FARM, BUTLER CO., KY Sharer, Frank U (I2392)
325 Buried: RONNIE NORRIS FARM,R'VILLE RD., BUTLER Sharer, James W (I2374)
326 Buried: SHARER-RUSS GRAVEYARD, WARREN CO., KY Sharer, Moses (I2414)
327 Burroughs, Edgar Rice (1875-1950), American novelist, born in Chicago, Illinois. Burroughs was a soldier, business executive, gold miner, cowboy, storekeeper, and policeman before he turned to writing as a career. He is known chiefly as the creator of the character of Tarzan, who first appeared in Tarzan of the Apes (1914). More than 20 novels depicting the adventures of Tarzan achieved widespread popularity. The Tarzan books have been translated into more than 50 languages, have sold more than 20 million copies, and have served as the basis for motion pictures, radio serials, television shows, and a comic strip. Burroughs also is known for his science fiction writing. More than 60 of his books have been published. Burroughs, Edgar Rice (I2857)
328 Butcher Elliott, John (I1659)
329 Cambridgeshire Burial Index 1801-37 states David lived 6 weeks Curtis, David (I1133)
330 Came on the Mayflower

William was born at his father’s house in Austerfield. He was baptized on 19 March 1589/90 by Rev. Henry Fletcher at St. Helens Church in Austerfield. After his father’s death in 1591, William lived with his grandfather till he too died in 1595. A precocious but somewhat sickly orphan, William was then moved on to live with his uncle Robert in Scrooby, a small village in Nottinghamshire five miles from Austerfield and about 150 miles north of London. Although he had limited opportunity to gain a formal education, he taught himself Dutch, French, Latin, Greek and Hebrew (the latter two in order to read the bible in its original form). At his majority he inherited property in Bentley from his grandfather’s estate and other property from his father’s estate.
By the time he was twelve years old, William was walking a dozen miles to Rev. Richard Clifton’s church every Sunday to attend services. He joined the church and became close friends with William Brewster, which soon led him to become a Separatist from the established Church of England.
The persecution of the Puritans increased over the years and, in 1608, Mr. Clifton’s church resolved “with joint consent, to remove to Holland, where they heard was freedom of religion for all men.” However, they weren’t allowed to go in peace. “The strong arm of the law barred every harbor and vessel against them.” In the Spring of 1609 they nevertheless managed to transport themselves to Amsterdam, South Holland, Netherlands, William among them. Seeing the fate there of Mr. John Smith’s church, they moved again in 1610 to Leyden in South Holland, one of the most beautiful cities in Europe and the home of a large Protestant university, where they made a permanent settlement and the congregation grew to 300.
William learned fustian (frieze) weaving while in Holland and began the manufacture of corduroy. He returned briefly to England in 1611 to sell his Bentley inheritance which consisted of a house, cottage, garden, orchard and nine and a half acres of land.
William married first Dorothy May on 10 December 1613 in Amsterdam. Their banns were published in Leyden. Unusual for the time, she was quite literate. She was born on 19 March 1596 in Cambridgeshire, daughter of Henry May of Wisbeech, Cambridgeshire. William and Dorothy had a son, John.
By 1617, realizing that staying in Holland would inevitably result in their total absorbtion, the Puritans turned their attention to a possible emigration to America. Robert Cushman and another member of their congregation were sent to London to negotiate for their passage and settlement. They met with disappointment for, although the King would be happy to be rid of them, it would not be without preconditions. Cushman and William Brewster tried again in 1619. This time they succeeded in receiving a patent from the Virginia Company. A joint stock company was formed, a partnership among the emigrants and the capitalists who were to finance them—some 70 men who called themselves “The Merchant Adventurers.”
In London, Cushman engaged the services of the Speedwell, a rather small ship. Needing additional room, he also contracted for the Mayflower, half again larger at about 180 tons and 90 feet long. The Pilgrims left Holland on 20 July 16202 on the Speedwell to meet with the Mayflower in Southampton, England. On 15 August they set sail for America, William and Dorothy among them. The Speedwell took on so much water that they returned on the 23rd. The Speedwell was repaired and they tried again. More trouble with leaks, and they returned to England a few days later, landing at Plymouth. The Speedwell was dismissed and some of the families (twenty people) had to stay behind. The Mayflower set off again from Plymouth with the remaining 102 people on 6 September, this time successfully, on a voyage of 65 days.
William married second Alice Carpenter on 14 August 1623 in Plymouth. Alice was baptized on 3 August 1590 in Wrington, Somersetshire, daughter of Alexander Carpenter. Unlike Dorothy, Alice was not able to write.
Alice had a sister Mary Carpenter and another sister Juliana Carpenter (bp. 17 March 1584 St. James Church, Bath, Somersetshire–?) who married George Morton on 23 July 1612 in Leyden. George and Juliana arrived at Plymouth on 17–20 July 1623 aboard the Little James. George’s brother Thomas Morton I (bp. 1 March 1589–?) arrived earlier in Plymouth, aboard the Fortune on 9 November 1621.3
Alice had married first Edward Southworth,4 a say-weaver5 of Leyden, on 28 May 1613 in Leyden. Edward was born in 1590, the son of Thomas Southworth and Jane Mynne of Wells in Somersetshire. Edward and Alice had two sons, Constant and Thomas.
The Southworth’s and William lived in Heneage House on Duke’s Place in London for about a year before the Mayflower sailed, so were probably well acquainted. Edward died by 1621, probably in Leyden, after the Mayflower sailed. Two years later Alice left to join William in the new world.
Alice arrived in Plymouth on the Anne about 10 July 1623 (which had sailed with the Little James but arrived a week earlier) accompanied by Thomas Morton II, the likely son of the Thomas Morton I of the Fortune. Less than a month later she married William. Robert Cushman sent a letter to William with the Anne in which he said: “Some few of your friends are come, as &c. So they come droping to you.” William and Alice’s marriage was the fourth to take place in the new Colony, and Alice brought her own property into the marriage. Alice and Edward’s son Thomas came over with his mother and Constant came over in 1628,6 and they were brought up in William’s household.
William was elected governor of the Colony in 1621, following the death of Governor Carver. William was reelected governor annually in the periods 1621–33, 1635–37, 1639–44 and 1645–57. In between he was elected Assistant Governor. He lived in his house at the bottom of Burial Hill in Plymouth and kept a farm in Kingston. He authored many books on history, the best known and one of the few not lost being “History of Plymouth Plantations.”
William died on Saturday, 9 May 1657 in Plymouth, the richest man in the Colony. He left property worth £400 and a library of 275 volumes. He was buried on Burial Hill. His will exhibited on 3 June 1657 mentions wife Alice; Lt. Thomas Southworth; and sons John, William and Joseph Bradford.
Alice died on Saturday, 26 March 1670, in Plymouth and was buried there the next Tuesday near her husband. Her will dated 29 December 1669 and exhibited 7 June 1670 names her sister Mary Carpenter and sons Constant Southworth, Thomas Southworth (deceased), Joseph Bradford and Capt. William Bradford.
William and Alice had three children. 
Bradford, Gov William (I3540)
331 Came out west on a train Elliott, Walter Thomas (I2806)
332 Came to Minnesota. Source Ramage notes on blue stationary Coulthart, Richard (I1073)
333 Came to Oregon from KY in 1842 by ox team. Came on the old Oregon Trail & the Barlow Cut-off around Mt. Hood. This was the first wagon train to Oregon with Dr. Elijah WHite as Captain. Settled on a donation claim in Marion County near Sublimity. He was among the first to settle and had 2 orchards bearing. In 1848 he went to California and bought 2 Spanish mares. While he was there he gave 6 biscuits for a half-breed indian, named Robert Newal, who was 8 years old.

He and his wife were among the first to join the Masonic Lodge in Oregon.

He was stricken with paralysis while working with his team of horses and died at 5am the next morning.

Oregon CIty donation land records show: he filed for claim #274, settled the claim on Feb 1, 1851. It was 320 acres, T 8 S, ! W, Sects 27 & 34. Family is listed in the Marion Co., OR census

Tombstone says he was born 1822, land record indicates 1825

Obituary says he was from Arkansas & land record indicates Missouri

Lois McCarthy shows his birthplace as Wyeth Co., Virginia and his Oregon donation claim as #294 
Brown, James Davis (I1484)
334 Capt Nathan Brigham was born on 17 June 1671 at Marlborough, MA.1,3,4,5 He was the son of Thomas Brigham and Mary Rice. Capt Nathan Brigham married Elizabeth Maynard, daughter of John Maynard and Mary Gates, circa 1690 at Marlborough, MA; (your authors note that the 1664 marriage date cited in Supplement 1 is actually Elizabeth's birth date. There is no record of the marriage in the Marlborough VR).6 Capt Nathan Brigham married Elizabeth How, daughter of Isaac How and Frances Woods; it is noted that this is a very unlikely marriage. Regrettably there is no marriage in the Marlborough vital records for Nathan Brigham. However, the death information about Nathan's wife Elizabeth correlates with the birth record for Elizabeth Maynard.7 Capt Nathan Brigham died on 16 February 1746/47 at Marlborough, MA; aged 75y 8m.7,8
Your authors note that no marriage for this Nathan Brigham is found in the Marlborough vital records. Thus, the identification of his wife Elizabeth depends on indirect evidence. Her recorded age at death is sufficient: it matches exactly the recorded birth of Elizabeth Maynard and is fully nine years off from the birth of Elizabeth How. It is, of course, conceivable that Nathan married two different Elizabeths in succession, although, in that case, we would have not just one, but three, unrecorded events to explain (the two marriages and the death of the first wife). If that is indeed the case, then the first wife (Elizabeth How) is most likely the mother of Nathan's children. Investigation of the How and Maynard probate records may shed light on this question. He and Elizabeth How resided at Marlborough, MA.7 Capt Nathan Brigham and Elizabeth How resided at Marlborough, MA. 
Brigham, Captain Nathan (I2932)
335 Captain John A Cameron of the British Regular Army. John was born in Lochaber, Argyleshire, Scotland in 1780 and drowned in Gore of Lochaber Quebec Canada , April 12, 1827. Capt John and Sussannah are buried in Thurso Baptist Church Cemetary Cameron, Captain John A (I1045)
336 Captain Stephen Greenleaf, Jr. was a prominent man in public affairs, and famed for his services in the Indian Wars. He was known as the "great Indian fighter"; and while the public records of the Indian troubles of those days are meager in their accounts, family tradition has handed down through the generations, and the records bear evidence of, some of that service. Reference will be found in the section relating to military service in the book "Greenleaf Genealogy 1574-1896".
In the town records he was distinguished as Captain Stephen. Robert Pike thus writes in 1690: "Capt. Pierce, Capt. Noyes, Capt Greenleaf, and Lieut. Moores, with the rest of the gentlemen of Newbury: whose assistance, next under God, was the means of the preservation of our towns of Salisbury and Amesbury, in the day of our distress, by the assaults of the enemy." In 1675-76 he was one of the selectmen of Newbury. August 25, 1675, he was wounded by the Indians. In 1689, he was appointed agent of the State to treat with the Indians at Penacook.
May 18 1695.-- He files a petition for relief, and presents the bill for professional services of Dr. Humphrey Bradstreet, which reads, "Bill for curing Capt. Stephen Greenleaf, who was wounded while moving a family who had been taken from Newbury by the Indians,
March 1, 1696.-- The town granted to Stephen Greenleaf four or five rods on the flats, from Watt's cellar spring to Ensign Greenleaf's and Mr. Davidson's grant, from high-water mark to low-water mark, to build a wharf and a place to build vessels upon on certain conditions; one was that it come not within ten or twelve feet of the spring. On the 5th of March, 1696, Captain Greenleaf addressed the following petition to the General Court: "The petition of Capt. Greenleaf, of Newbury, Humbly Showeth: That upon the Seventh of October last, about three o'clock in the afternoon, a party of Indians suprised a family at Turkey Hill in said town, captured nine persons, women and children rifled the house, carrying away bedding and dry goods. Only one person escaped, and gave notice to the next family, and they the town. Upon the alarm, your petitioner with a party of men pursued after the enemy, endeavoring to line the river Merrimac to prevent their passage, by which means the captives were recovered and brought back. The enemy lay in a gully hard by the roadway, and about nine at night made a shot at your petitioner, and shot him through the wrist, between the bones, and also made a large wound in his side, which would have been very painful and costly to your petitioner to cure them, and have in a great measure utterly taken away the use of his left hand, and wholly taken off from his employment this winter. Your petitioner therefore honorably prays this honorable court that they would make him such compensation as shall see fit; which he shall thankfully acknowlege, and doubts not but will be an encouragement to others, and possible to relieve their neighbors when assaulted by so barbarous an enemy. And your petitioner shall every pray. (Signed) Sephen Greenleaf."
March 6.-- Read and voted that there be paid out of the province treasury to the petitioner the sum of forty punds.
The first grandchild of Tristam Coffin was Stephen Greenleaf, who was born August 15, 1652. He well remembered his great-grandmother, and lived to see his great-grandchildren. 
Greenleaf, Stephen (I2451)
337 Carpenter Carrington, John (I4106)
338 Catalogue of the Officers and Students of Oberlin Collegiate Institute, 1849---50.
She was a freshman in 1849

Name :Magraugh, Sarah (Mrs. Hutchenson)
City :Wellington
State :OH
Birth Date :n.a.
Death Date :1902; Kansas (KS)
Occupation :Student, Young Ladies, Second Year, Sophomore
Type :Female
Date :1850
Author :Oberlin College. Oberlin.
Source :Oberlin College. Oberlin. Catalogue of the Officers and Students of Obe (Oberlin, 1850), Page 21.

SARAH, b. August Io, 1825, married, first, John A. Nightingale April 20, I85I. He d. October 2, I85I; m., second, James A. Hutchinson June 29, I853. Resides in Pittsfield, Mass Source: Title: A genealogy of the Leavenworth family in the United States, with historical introduction, etc., by Elias Warner Leavenworth ... Being a revision and extension of the genealogical tree comp. by William and Elias W. Leavenworth, then of Great Barrington, Mass., in 1827 ...
Author: Leavenworth, Elias Warner, 1803-1887. 
Magraugh, Sarah (I3424)
339 CATHERINE MACDONELL, another dtr of Spanish John arrived from Scotland and settled in Cornwall Township in 1802 after arriving with the MacMillan Migration. She had been married in Scotland to DONALD SCOTT. They had 7 children. Macdonell, Catherine (I957)
340 Caxton General Register Office states that Ann Curtis died at the age of 60 in December 1866, Vol 3B pg 267 Ellis, Ann (I3313)

Taylor, Paradine (I2177)
346 Cemetery records show payment for perpetual care on JH Ramage and Harriet Curtis by A. Maude Davis: "1969 A. Maud Davis estate., $250 P.C. " Ramage, Alice Maude (I3322)
347 Census 1861 Goderich, Huron, Ontario, Canada

Name: David Romage
Event Type: Census
Event Date: 1861
Event Place: Goderich, Huron, Ontario, Canada
Enumeration District: 04
Gender: Male
Age: 64
Marital Status: Married
Religion: U P
Birthplace: Scotland
Birth Year (Estimated): 1797
Sheet Number: 9
Line Number: 46

Janett Romage
birth: 1804 C W

John Romage
birth: 1843 C W

Isabella Romage
birth: 1846 C W

David Romage
birth: 1855 C W

William Ramage
birth: 1826 Up Canada

Mary Jane Ramage
birth: 1834 Up Canada
Ramage, David (I41)
348 Census 1880 Oberlin Lorain, Ohio

Name RelationMarital StatusGenderRaceAgeBirthplaceOccupationFather's BirthplaceMother's Birthplace
John MAGRAUGH Self M Male W 57 N.Y. Cheese Dealer --- ---
Sara A. MAGRAUGH Wife M Female W 53 CANADA Keeping House --- ---
Florance MAGRAUGH Dau S Female W 26 OHIO Unemployed N.Y. CANADA 
Magraugh, John (I4096)
349 Census Records: 1920 Spokane, Spokane County, Washington - page 231, sheet 2B, ed 168, Anc. Image 4 05 January 1920

Ramage, James S. - head - married - came to U.S. 1886 - naturalized 1888 - He and both his parents born in Canada ***** Jessie A. his wife
She was born in Minnesota
her father born in Pennsylvania
her mother born in Illinois 
Family F1654
350 Census: 1850 District Number 58, Moniteau County, Missouri census. Stamped Page Number, 12-A. Enumerated on the 27th day of August, 1850.
Thomas Mulky Age, 25. (m) Farmer. /150. Born Kentucky.
Hester [Mulky] Age, 24. (f) Born Missouri.
Benjamin [Mulky] Age, 6. (m) Born Missouri.
Hanna [Mulky] Age, 1. (f) Born Missouri

CENSUS: 1860 Williamsburg Precinct, Josephine County, Oregon census. Stamped Page Number, 225-B & 226-A. Enumerated on the 6th day of June 1860.
J. T. Mulkey Age, 35. (m) Farmer. __/1000. Born Kentucky.
H. A. Mulkey Age, 34. (f) House Keeper. Born Missouri.
Benjamin Mulkey Age, 16. (m) Farm Laborer. __/150. Born Missouri.
Philip Mulkey Age, 14. (m) Born Missouri.
Hannah Mulkey Age, 11. (f) Born Missouri.
Martha Mulkey Age, 9. (f) Born Missouri.
J. B. Mulkey Age, 6. (m) Born Oregon.
S. S. Mulkey Age, 3. (f) Born Oregon.
M. L. Mulkey Age, 1/12.[?] Born Oregon.
Allen Evans Age, 33 (m) Farmer. Born Ohio.

CENSUS: 1870 Eugene Township, Lane County, Oregon census. Stamped Page Number, 478-A. Enumerated on the 20th day of June, 1870.
Mulkey....Thomas Age, 45. (m)(w) Farmer. 2000/500. Born Illinois.
[Mulkey] Hester A. Age, 45. (f)(w) Keeps House. Born Missouri.
[Mulkey] John Age, 16. (m)(w) At Home. Born Oregon.
[Mulkey] Sarah S. Age, 12. (f)(w) At Home. Born Oregon.
[Mulkey] Mary L. Age, 11. (f)(w) At Home. Born Oregon.
[Mulkey] Henry Age, 9. (m)(w) At Home. Born Oregon.
[Mulkey] Wilkes Age, 4. (m)(w) Born Oregon.

CENSUS: 1880 Sea Side Precinct, Clatsop County, Oregon census. Stamped Page Number, 293-A. Enumerated on the 4th day of June, 1880.
John T. Mulkey (w)(m) Age, 55. Married. Farming. Born Kentucky. Father born Kentucky. Mother born Virginia.
Ester A. Mulkey (w)(f) Age, 54. Wife. Married. Keeping House. Born Missouri. Father born Kentucky. Mother born Kentucky.
Singleton W. Mulkey (w)(m) Age, 13. Son. At Home. Born Oregon. Father born Kentucky. Mother born Missouri.
Obituary. The Times, Junction City, Oregon, August 29, 1896 DIED -- Wednesday August 26, 1896, at the insane asylum, Thomas Mulkey. The deceased was the eldest son of the late Elder Phillip Mulkey; was born in Kentucky in the year 1825, and leaves eight grown sons and daughters. He was an Indian war veteran. He was buried in the Mulkey cemetery near Eugene Thursday afternoon.
TOMBSTONE: Eugene, Lane County, Oregon - Mulkey Cemetery.
Mulkey, J.T.
Apr 6, 1825
Aug 26, 1896
Husband of Hester A. Mulkey 
Mulkey, John Thomas (I3255)

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