EGYPTIAN NAMES OF RAMESESE, RAMUS, RAMS,RAM,RAMEH(the town where samuel was born),



    01..SAINT REMY, born in 437 AD at Cerny in Lorraine near Leon of Croanne,
    ancient Picardy (now dept of Ainna),died jan 13 533 AD at rheims. He was the son
    of Count Emile de Laon Remy and Celinie and brother of Priciple, Bishop of Goismons.
    he studied literature in which his great virtue and noble birth caused him to
    succeed at Gannade, the metropolitan seat in 459 AD. where he acquired great
    knowledge and piety.
    Authoritative records of his life and works are rare
    nevertheless, a few of his writings are preserved in the church records
    he was considered the greatest orator of his time. He was the first Bishop of Rheims
    and annointed and crowned Clovis, First King of France in 496 AD. He was ennobled
    in 497."D'or a une tet d'aigle arracha de aable."
    " Didier King of the Lombards beseiged the new Pope Adrian I at Rome
    Charlemagne, King of France had married Desiree, sister of King Didier
    Charlemagne sent Desiree home to the King. As Charlemagne was a champion
    of the Church of Rome the Pope ,asked his help after King Didier attacked
    Charlemagne attacked the King of The Lombards and finally beseiged him
    in his most strongly fortified place, Pavia. After 8 years of fighting, King
    Didier REMY surrendered and Charlemagne banished him to a monastary
    at Liege, Belgium where he ended his days in saintly style.
    CHARLEMAGNE, King of France, he became tired of her
    and sent her home to King Didier, which caused bad blood between Didier
    and King Charlemagne.
    04..ARCHIBISHOP REMI, was archbishop of roouen in 753. he was supposed to be an
    uncle of Charlemagne and teh illegitimate son of Charles Martel.
    he became a religiouse at Mont Boacte, Italy where he built a church just
    before Constantine became a Christian and was the first to use the
    Chant of The Church of Rome brought to him by King Papin who was Embassador
    to the Pope for DIDIER REMY KING OF LOMBARDY in their negotiations for peace
    he died 1-17-771 and was buried at rouen until the pillage of 1572. His feast
    days are still celebrated May 13 and Jan 10 in Rouen
    05..ABBOT REMI of strassburg died in 788
    06..BISHOP REMI OF STRASSBURG established a Home for Girls at the monastery of Ashen
    in 775 and died in 3-803
    07..ABBOT REMY of Munster in Gregorianthol died in 788
    08..ABBOT REMY, of the Abbey of St. Gerqain a Aureirre was called by the
    arch bishop of Theims to reestablish studies in that city.
    09..SAINT REMY, French Prelate died at Lyon oct 835 AD. He was arch Chaplain
    of Emperor Lorhaire and King Charles. In 854 a famous controversary between
    he and the Arch Bishop of Rheims began which lasted to 885. on the subject
    of "Grace and Predestination". He was considered on of the greatest princes of
    his time. and some authorities believe he was the author of
    "The Commentaries on the First Thirteen Epistles of ST. Paul".
    10..CARLIER DE REMI, lived in his village of Remy in Arois. was ennobled
    8-1-1096.(This photostat from teh original in the Louvre gives 4
    ennoblements for himself and 3 descendants with a statement that this noble
    line began in 561 AD and goes down to Nicholas in 1584.
    1."de sinople au sautoir d'or au chef de hormoines." on a green field i St Androse
    cross of gold, top of sable.
    2."d'azur au cbevron d'argent accompagne de trois enciles d'or."
    3."d argent au lion, rampent d'sable parti au deux d'gueules a la rotie d'or"
    4."de sinople a une tet d'argent."
    11..WILLIAM ST REMY held land in Normandy during the reign of Phillip Augusta
    12..ROBERT ST REMY held lands in Normandy during the reign of Phillip
    Augusta (1179-1223). 13..HENRY DE ST REMY , his family was divided into two branches which bore the names
    St Remy de valois and St Remy de Luze. This family spread throughout, Artois,
    Picardy, Lorraine and French Flanders. some 10 branches of this family received
    armorial marriages and some 19 grants of nobility were granted
    this Remy family from 497-1730.
    14..ERARD DE ST REMY was a leige of the Count of Champagne and was to keep
    house for him 3 mths in the uear. 1238
    15..CANON REMI of Chalons sur Marne oct 1254
    16..REMY OF SPIRNAY lived at Evercourt 11-1273, was served notice to"Remy and wife",
    of Spirnay, a summons on their house in Reims of a payment theuy oweed.
    chronicles of Melgae vol 1 page 304 Province of Ardenence
    17..JEAN DE LA RAMEE, bailiff of Nivelles, Belgium 1-4-1284
    19..PIERRE REMY of Lorraine was Treassurer for King Charles IV of France from 1322-1328
    20..ABBE DE LA RAMEE in Brabant, Belgium 1-4-1355.
    21..ETEINNE ST REMY at Neufburg, Chalons Sur Marne 11-10-1360
    22..JEAN REMY " lease fo Jean Remy for a vineyard for the sum of 15.c.t., 5.d.c a year
    for life" St Lumoir en Champagne 3-28-1427. 23..THIRION (OR THIRIOS) REMY, witnessed probate of will of Gilles de Piza Canon of
    St Meterne, Liege, Belgium 6-20-1381
    24..AMOURY REMY cavalier in Lille in 1432." for the paving of the court of St Julien hospital"
    he received the Arms of the Office of the hospital.
    a"round gold Seal of 23 men, carrying a hammer 5-17-1432 confidence, to the government of the schools of Chalons. he agreed to set
    in Vitry on Christmas day 6-6-2435 and at Chalons sur Marne 6-10-1435>
    either he was a teacher of priest. which at that time the priests done the teaching
    26..MARIETTE REMY, lived at Ivoy Lorraine 1464.
    27..GUALLAUME REMY, Pricet of Marolles, Vitry en Porthois 1-21-1460.
    Girardin le Roux sold one quarter and a half of a vineyard called Vraudrey for
    10 lbs to Guillaume Remy for the wine made at Vitry en Porthois and Vaux.
    Guillaume Remy Priest of St Eteinne de Chalons, and Treasurer of Notre Dame of
    Vitry bought of Antoine de Combs some land of three quarters located at pre de lisse
    6 lbs 8-16-1494. Guallaume Remy Canon of Chalons sur Marne willed to the college
    inheritences, including the wine farm. 9-10-1507
    28..NOICOLAS DE RAMEE born 1440 was s notable of Liege, belgium, who fled with
    his wife and son Jacques to Outs, Province of Picardy after the capture
    of Leige by Charles of Cameriare, Duke of Burgoyne in 1460.
    28-1..JACQUES DE RAMEE born 1470
    28-1-1..PIERRE DE REMY born 1515 professor of philosophy Univ. of Pris and was
    assassanated on St Bartholemews Day.>
    28-1-2..GUALLAUME was a chief in Paris.
    29..MAROIE RAMEE, was the widow of GALLERT DE ROSDEN IN lEIGE 10-4-1475
    31..DIRE DE REMY, Count de Marle owned in 1560 the Chateau de Noissy, half way between
    Tours and Amboise, a few hundred kilometers from the right bank of the Loire
    river. In the 18th century this Chateau belonged to the powerful family of Count
    de la Mark. Dire de Remy whose wife was lady in waiting to Jean DeAlbrat gave,
    source: "the chronicles of the Chateau of the Loire" by Pierre Rain. The chapter
    was entitled "The Conspiracy of Amboise" which dealt with the days of the Huguenots
    32..PIERRE RAMEE was a priest of Uruffe." Provisions of the parsonage of Uruffe for
    for Claude Cuvelier as priest of Uruffe following the death
    of Pierre Remy who lived 1565-1609
    32..MATONE REMY was an office of Francoise I, 5-23-1531
    33..PHILBERT REMY OF ST GERMAINE DE VILLE,"Lease for one piece of land of Phil Remi
    to Crevelot, tavern keeper for 10 lbs , 10 sh made at St Germain de ville 3-6-1545.
    34..HECTOR REMY , a recorder of Bovignee near Orchiee was arrested in 1542 for being
    a protestant heretic., on his refusal to retract his faith, he was beheaded.
    at Duai. His wife Mathinette de Buisset for the same crime, was buried alive,br> the Huguenots were tortured and inhumanely killed if they did not retract their faith
    35..MARIE DE SAINT REMY, born in the country of Hainut married in France into the Remy
    family. lived at Poleey. her naturalization papers were signed at Fontainbleu 5-1546
    36..HENRY DE SAINT REMY, born in 1557 in Champagne. Gentleman Oridnary of the
    Chamber of King Henry II supposed to be the illegitimate son of King Henry
    and Nicole de Savigny de St Remy, Lady of Tontet, of Noe.
    who afterward married: Jean de Ville. Cavilier of the Order of the King
    Nicole de Remy made a will 1-12-1590 declaring the King had given her in 1558,
    for her son Henry de Saint Remy de Valois of Champagne as natural head of the natural
    branch of the House of France and illegitimate son of King Henry II, 30000 Crown
    of land and that Henry II had this sum paid her 2-23-1577, for which she
    gave a receipt dated 2-26-1577. Henry de Saint Remy qualified High and Noble
    Lord Knight, Baron de Fontet, Lord of Noe of Beauvoir of Chatellier.
    married oct 31 1590. High and Noble Catherine de Luze dau of Lord Jacques
    de Luze.ARMS:" d'argent a foss d'azur chargee au trois fleur de lis d'or." one child listed: 36..1..RENE DE SAINT REMY DE VALOIS qualified High and Mighty Knight, Baron de Fonetette
    Genteleman to the King. captain of a hundred soldiers,died in march 1663
    three sons:
    36-2-..JACQUES DE SAINT REMY DE VALOIS AT MARCINES. Lieutenant of Marines of the
    maneuvers before M. d'Hizier may 6, 1676.
    36-2-1..JEAN GIRARD DE SAINT REMY, born 1634 at Trouee married in 1656.
    four children:
    36-2-1-1...CHARLES DE SAINT REMY DE VALOIS, in the service of the 2nd regiment
    of the royal guard.
    these women were listed: don't know if they were children or wives:
    Eteinne Melchoir de Saint Remy de Valois
    Elizabeth de Saint Remy de Valois
    Adeleide Olympiode de Saint Remy
    Marie Sophia de Saint Remy
    36-2-1-2...NICOLAS JEROME DE SAINT REMY, COUNT DE VALOIS, born at Troyee
    in 1663 chief of a Battallion, Knight of the Royal Order of the King
    and soldier of Saint Louis.
    36-2-1-3...PIERRE GERARD DE SAINT REMY DE VALOIS, priest, and apostolic
    preacher of Vaudrassin and Dercenay en Othe, member of the Canon State
    of Eatinnar.
    36-2-3..NICOLAS DE SAINT REMY DE VALOIS, born at Troyee, in 1640. 37...#37 IS THE JACQUES REMY OF VIRGINIA LINE:
    IT CONTAINS SEVERAL GENERATIONS. 37..1..DIDIER REMY was ennobled 9-13-1554. the photostat showing his arms gives
    his name as DIDIER RMKING, his son George Remy and grandson Nicholas Remy
    and a great great grandson as Francis Remond Remy, the letter dated mar. 7-1716.
    Didier Remy died in 1556. Arms "Dor a ka fansent d'gueules accompagne au
    troic mullettes de sable.(a gold field crossed by a red bar, 3 blackbirds
    2 er 1.) children were 2 sons: Francis and George Remy.
    37..2..FRANCIS REMY named as a kinsman and witness to the marriage of his brother
    George Remy"s grandson JEAN REMY JR.who married Claudine Valboura 4-24-1503.
    37..2..GEORGE REMY was ennobled and married a descendent of herr Highness the
    Marchioness de Buscany( buscany and ivoy both were in the dept of Ardeness). Property rights in the Marquisat of Buscany 10-23-1588:(source) Archives
    of the dept ardeness.
    sons of george:
    37..3..SIR PIERRE DE SAINT REMY (RENE REMY) was a priest of the Chapel of Charmes
    was living in 1598. He had a son from an affair with the Ducchess de Guise named:
    37-4: THIERRY(THIRON) REMY, he married: Claudia du Pays and had a son
    Francis Remy de Froanieres, sieur de Turique.
    was Canon of Cambria in 1540. His seal, now in the Archives of the
    North Abbey of St. Aubert was " a round of 24 (unreadable).
    Arms:" Bou au chevron accompagne de deux quinte feuiles en chef et d'une
    croix a huit pointes en pointe, supportee perer cerf." Inscription:
    37-4:1...PIERRE REMY gentleman merchant of Chalons sur Marne, maried:
    Anne despy, dau of notable Quentin Despy merchant of Chalone
    sur Marne (Aligny) and wife Marie.
    37-4:2...JEAN REMY JR a tanner of Chalons sur Marne (Aligny) b about 1550
    married 4-24-1583 Claudia Vaulboure, dau of the deceased honorable
    Thibault Vaulborne and wive Claudia Brichot. Witnesses were Jean Pelu, her
    cousin, Sichola Brichot, Jean Pasquier, Maitre Jean Pillett, Hugh Charlier,
    together with the parents of both parties>
    37..3..NICHOLAS REMY born in Lorraine in 1554 ennobled 8-9-1584 with the title
    Suigneur de Rosieres en Blois(?) Councilor and Secretary to his Royal
    Highness Duc de Lorraine. His family stood high in Lorraine.
    died in Nancy France in 1600. more on Nicholas later>
    37..3..JACQUES REMY born in IVOY dept of Ardeness, (formerly part of Lorraine)
    abt 1545 married Magdalene. he became a Huguenot and was killed in Ivoy in
    1585.children: 37-3-1...MATTHIAS REMY killed in the Huguenot uprisings.
    37-3-2...PIERRE REMY born about 1600 killed in the Huguenot uprisings
    one son of Pierre's is listed here the american ancestor:
    the others are listed later
    37-3-2-1..JACQUES(JACOB) REMEY b about 1630 in Lorraine married #1 Francoise
    Haldat, dau of Antoine Haldat ii, seigneur de Bonnett who married Magdalene
    de Marchand in 1625. He wass the son of Christopher Haldat I.
    Jacques had to flee France from the Huguenot persecutions he first went to
    Germany where his uncle lived and then he made his way to England and then to
    America. In England he took a ship under the indenture system bound to the
    Hon. Nicholas Spencer, Esq. landed in Westmoreland co va in 1655. His wife
    Francoise Haldat had sailed with him and was bound to John Drayton, but was not
    strong enough for the trip and died: Jacques married #2 Mary Miles in 1671
    Westmoreland Co Va.his children are listed later
    37-3-3...JACQUES REMY born in IVOY Lorraine in 1558 fled the Huguenot persecution
    to Germany and settled at Greenhausen on Rhine under the protection of the Prince
    of Neuwied. He married 2-1595 Catherine Heinestrain Wingender, b 1552. He went
    into the wine jub business in greenhausen but later turned it into an Iron foundary
    this Foundary is still operated to this day(1941) by his descendants.
    38...ABRAHAM REMY b 1600 at the village of Remy in Rasuvaiser, was a poet and
    died in 1646.
    39...RUYKER REMY AND VINCENT REMY members of the royal court of Lorraine 1665.
    40...PIERRE REMY B1676 maried Marie Charvonneau in St Orleans France.,his son
    ANDRE REMY married Louise Boucher(Belcher) 5-1-1730 in Quebec Canada.
    41...DANIEL REMY sailed from New Rochelle France 5-5-1665 as First Governor
    of New France, arriving at Quebec 9-12-1665. returned to France 11-1672
    42...REIMOND REMY married Jacquelene Quentin at Luitre, D ept of Champagne
    France. hi son Rene' Remy, went to Three Rivers Canada and married Marie
    Leopold 6-2-1667. 43...DANIEL REMY:"Among the Protestant slaves on the ship Ambiguous at Bordeaux
    was Daniel Remy, a native of Onge, sent to the gallows 1690."
    source: The Torments of the Protestant Slaves" p 270-9
    45...and VEREL DE REMY were brothers in Artois in 1698
    46...NICHOLAS DE RAMEE, counselor and collector at Rocroy, France 1683.
    47...JEAN CLAUDE REMY, councelor and prosecutor Royal of the Ville
    de Montbrisson, married: Louise de Montohain, Arme: D"Azur a la bande
    d argent." Arms registered 9-20-1697.
    48.1son of Jean Claude: JEAN DE REMY, counselor Royal of the Bailiwick of Montbrisson
    48.2on of Jean de remy:JEAN DE REMY Siegneur de St. Justen Chevalot, died 6-4-1765 at the
    Chateau de Bezons dept of the Seine.
    48.3sons and daughters of Jean De Remy :
    2...FRANCIS VITALE DE REMY Segineur de Ugny, councilor for the parliment
    marriedL 3-21-1821 N du Rival dau of Monseur de St Cyron.
    49..BRIGGITH REMY (LA RAMEE) widow of claude Basset Councilor General of Lyons
    arms registered 8 sept 1697 "D'azur A la faasce bretesse et contra brasses d"or"
    50..NICOLAS REMY master vinegar merchant of Paris and father of:
    1...ALEXANDER JEAN REMY notary of the Castle of Paris: married: N Niceron
    dau of a merchant and notary public on teh Rue St. Denis, Paris in 1700
    51..FRANCIS REMY was a lawyer in Onans. Arms registered 3-11-1701.
    52..PAUL EDWARD REMY b 1711 in New Rochelle was a keeper of the Archive of the
    Navy dept. in Paris. 53... COUNT SAINT FERDINAND REMY, Joseph La Clere, was made Count De
    SAINT REMY March 22, 1745. He was the younges son of Francois Le Clere, who
    married Nov 9, 1725 Marie francoise Josephine De Pope who was born in 1700 at
    54...JEAN REMY, born about 1712, lived near Somlia, dept of OISE. Had a son
    Leopold, born 1733 who married Angeline Trudel Jan 9, 1760 in Canada.
    AT ROMIRENT, died JULY 12, 1782 in PARIS. made blind by smallpox at age of 8
    and regained his sight at age 14. wrote a section on
    56...JOSEPH JACQUE REMY b. April 18, 2704 in Charlemont, died May 15, 1842 in

    besaurains near Noyan. Architect and Landscape artist, Inspector of buildings at

    the court of the Count of RMARROEDage of 16. He wa suspetd in 1792 of
    being a royalist and fled to the Huguenot army of Dumoriey and served as a
    major. From 1794-1811 supervised the construction of the Palace of the Duc
    DeSchivern . Lived several yars in the house of the Duke of Mecklenberg.
    In 1804 designed the Arch of Hamburg. In Denmark he designed the Chateau
    de Sophienthahen and decorated Erickson Palace.
    Had a son, Daniel Remy born may 16,1800 in Hambourg, was a writer in Gallic
    Literature. and an architect.
    57...CHARLES HENRY REMY b. 1811 in Agen, Dept of Loten Caronne, france:
    died, feb 2, 1867 in New Orleans Louisana. Exiled from France in 1880
    an ardent and fervent republican, he found refuge in London. In 1836 he landed
    in New Orleans La where he taught Frencha nd Italian while studying law with
    Pierre Soule, a famous attorney. Admittted to the bar May 19 1840 and was a
    notary republic. he marrried: louisa chapdy, a creole,. In 1841 he, published
    5 essays of the History of Louisana. Feb 18 1844, at St Michael(a convent) 60
    miles up the river from New Orleans, he started a newspaper”The Journal
    Hebdonaire Litteraire at Politique” under the political influence of Senator
    Augusta Theriot. when he died, he left behind a partial biographyu of himself
    and a manuscript” Historie de New Orleens” and a son Dr. P.A. Remy of
    Bogalusa, Louisana.
    58...JULES REMY b. 9-2-1826 at Livry near Chalons aur Marne, noted traveler
    and botanist.
    59...LOUISE DE LA RAMEE an English novelist of French descent was born 1840
    bury St. Emonds in England. began writing in the early 1860”s.
    60...THIRION (or THIERRY) REMY, was said to be the illegitimate son of the Duke
    de Guise surnames Prince of Phalsburg. He was a gentleman in waiting serving his
    Royal Highness duke Henry Louis de Guise, Maitre de Hotel of Compte de Boulay,
    Captain of the Arquebusiers on horse, and Seargent Major of the garrison of
    Marsal. He m. Claudia du Payis, who married 2d Francois Monsieur de Bouc
    Dubois. He was a member of the Royal Court of Lorraine and Barroes, a town in
    Bar Le Duc, in 1663. He was I the service of the House of Louis de Guise, Duke
    of Lorraine in the capacity of Superintendent. He was ennobled by Duke Henri
    Sep. 18, 1611 and received his Patents of Nobility Dec. 1, 1611 as Remy de
    Turique. The line of Monsieur de Turique descends from him.
    (There were 4 towns around Nancy that belonged to the Remy family, namely;
    Turique, St. Evres, Evres and another.)
    Thirion Remy and Claudia du Pays had a son:
    61..FRANCOIS REMY, b. in 1619, Squire and Equerry of the Seigneur of Turique
    and of the fief of Thuilley aux Groselles, Councilor of the Hotel de Ville,
    Secretary of his Highness the Royal Altesse (Royal Highness) of Lorraine, and
    a Notary of Nancy. He m. Francoise de Fresniere, dau. of Charles de Fresniere
    of Orleans and his wife Anne Renault de Saint Nicholas. He died at Marsal Oct.
    6, 1667.

    “AN ACTION by the factor agent of Lady Francoise de Fresnierre, widow of Francois de Remy deceased, Equerry, Sieur de Turique; Plaintiff vs the Directors of Finance of the House of Lorraine, defendants;- The complaint is that the plaintiff possesses the land of Thuilly, or Thuilley aux Gorselles, located in Lorraine, and is sentenced to pay said directors 600000 Lbs., with interest due the House of Lorraine, and if not they must vacate.” The said Directors are not receivable and their demands are unfounded; 1. An agreement made between them is not a sufficient title to form a demand in declaration of a mortgage, which must be founded on titles, and formed by a former creditor at the grant of 1609, in consequence of which the land of Thuilly passed to the authority of the plaintiff. the defendants to pay all costs and damages with interest.” “Monsieur de Fleury, Recorder.”
    62...Nicolas Remy, Lord of Turique, Captain of the Guards of his royal Altese,
    m.N. Pouletier, dau. of Pierre de Puletier, Lord of Nainville, Master of
    common feasts of the Hotel de Ville for the Kind, Overseer of Lyons, etc.,
    and his wife Henriette Guillaume de la Vieuville.
    63... ABRAHAM REMI (Remedius), Latin poet and Prof. Of Eloquence at the Royal College of France was b. in 1600 at Remy, village of Beauvaisis, Dept. of Oise, France. He d. in 1646. Guilleume Duval in his book “College Royal de France”, Pages 46 and 124 says; “Remi was the successor of the chair of Oratory at the college Royal, to Grangier who was dismissed, by letters granted by the Kind Louis XIV, the Queen Regent his mother being present, on June 8, 1642 in Paris. He made his inaugural address the following Dec. 16th.” They had from this time on many more Latin poems that Duval cited. He taught there for 25 yrs. with honor, at the Univ. of Paris and was Prof. Of Latin. (See Dictionarie Historique.) He wrote in 1621 an epic poem on the military expedition of King Louisle Taste (Just) divided into 4 books under the title of La Bourbonide. This poem precedes some stanzas to the King in French verse and followed several little pieces by Remi in Latin verse, in honor of Monsieur de Verneuil Bishop of Metz and then stanzas in French verse to Monsieur le Comte de Moret. The dramatic poem held in esteem entitled ‘Dophne Triumphus Virentitatis in five acts with chorus’, was printed in Paris in 1643. Remi dedicated this poem to Cardinal Alphonse de Richalieu, Arch Bishop of Lyons, and Grand Almoner of France. Duval in his College Royal, p. 124 says “Remi prepared these poems in 1644 and also put to press a Universal Abridged Commentary and notes on Virgil. He wrote other Latin poems which were collected and printed into two books in 1646, the year of his death. This mixed collection of well constructed Latin poems had that which caused the author to be regarded as one of the best Latin poets of his time.” Of his poems the one most highly prized was the one which he composed o the Chateau de Maisons near Saint Germain in Laye, belonging to the President of this name, entitled Maesonium. Saurel in his Antiquities de Paris, Tome 1, Book 4, p. 327 says; “All that we have of Remi are a few little Larin poems entitled Maesoniam and Nympha Palatic, of which Nicolas Bourbon, best poet of his century, esteemed so much, that he said in time Remi was the equal of the ancients.” Guillaume Colletet composed the following verse on the death of Abraham Remi, Prof. Of Oratory, poet and interpreter of the King in the Greek and Latin languages;
    If death spares the mind and the doctrine
    Remi lives yet in the temple of honor,
    And singing of the heroes glory and happiness
    His voice is the echo of the Latin muse.
    He fills yet this precious throne
    In which Turnebe and Dorat were so glorious
    He makes Longueil relive in his style supreme,
    And of this great sun exalting the Maisons
    What Passerat did for illustrious of Messine
    Remi has yet done for the illustrious Maisons.”


    CHRONOLOGY OF THE REMY FAMILY IN THE PROVINCE OF LORRAINE, FRANCE ========================================

    “This family has long been known in the Province, a branch of the ancient House of St. Remegio coming from Chalons sue Marne in 1254.” “Pierre Remy of Lorraine was Treasurer for charles IV, King of France from 1322 to 1328.”
    NICOLAS REMY, b. 1554, son of George , son of Didier Remy (Didier de Rheims) , Lord Seigneur de Rosieres en Blois en Breuil. Councileur in Law, Secretary to his Royal Altesse Monseigneur le Grand Duc Charles III, and Eschevin of Lorraine, Sheriff of the Court of Nancy and presently Lieutenant General of the Bailiwick of Voges of Nancy.
    HE MARRIED: N. Pouletier
    ENNOBLED: by Letters Patent of the Grand Duke Charles III of Lorraine Aug. 9, 1583, verified March 6, 1584. These letters gave him the right to carry arms. He inherited from his mother the Manor of Rosieres, which belonged to her mother, as shown by the proven Will of her mother the Marchioness de Busancy. Earlier titles to the Marquisat de Busancy were made at Pont a Mousson in May 1350, and by an Act of March 31, 1420, and by a last Act made Oct. 23, 1566 this Seigneuri came into possession of Nicholas Remy. HE DIED: in Nancy in 1600.
    Arms of the family of Rosieres; “D’or a deux leopards d’azur courtaourne armes et lampasses d’gueules, l’un autre la Bordure engraille d’gueules.” Arms of Nicolas Remy (given 1584); (4 versions extant)

    1. 1. “Tranchee d’azur a deux serpens volants, affrontes d’argent, mouchettes, allumes et armes de Gueules.” Motto; Semper Fidelus. 2. “Porte d’or ecartele en sautoir d’azur, a deux serpens volants et affrontes d’argent, mouchettes, Allumes et armes d’gueules, et pour Cimier un serpent de l’ecu.” Motto; Semper Fidelus. 3. “Porte d’or flanche d’azur, a deux serpens affrontes d’argent, mouchettes, allumes et armes de Gueules, timbre d’un serpent de l’ecu.” Done at Thiacourt le Aug. 9, 1583. Motto; Semper Fidelus. 4. “Ecartele en sautoir; aux 1 et 4 d’or plein; aux 2 et 3 d’azur, a deux dragons volans et affrontees d’argent, mouchettes, allumes et armes de gueules. Cimier un dragon de l’ecu. Motto: Semper Fidelus. Sources; “Manus.Francais; Folio 24, Verfd, Registrd 1854.” Translated; A field divided by a St. Andrews cross; 1 and 4 of gold and 2 and 3 blue; with 2 flying dragons or serpents facing of silver. Crest; A silver serpent or dragon flying with beak and claws of red, and mantle of silver and blue. (Photostat of Didier Rheims Arms show dragons on the field of his son George. Photostat of Arms of George’s son Nicolas show serpents.) Motto; Semper Fidelus.

    “Sums due Nicolas Remy in wages, as Secretary to Duke Charles III of Lorraine, date 1578.” Expenses made by Nicholas Remy (Nicolas de Saint Remy) as associate Lieutenant General of the City of Vosges and Council to the Provost of D’Arches of the Dept. of Muerthe et Moselle, in a suit against a man and woman of Plumbieres, who were executed for murdering their respective wife and husband, so they could get married. Date 1590.” “Census by Nicholas Remy, States Attorney, for his house on St. Michael St. and Haut Bourget, 1591-2.” “Expenses made by Nicholas Remy, States Attorney of Lorraine for arrests made in Nancy in 1595.” “Nicolas Remy, the French magistrate, while States Attorney under duke Henri II, became very unpopular by his severity against unfortunates accused of Sorcery and Witchery (1576-1591) and during a space of 16 years, he sent more than 800 of these to death or corporeal punishment, even having had children of 6 and 7 stripped and scourged while they walked around the stake used to burn their parents.” “The force he showed in exercising his functions in these cases got him the nickname of Tourquemada of Lorraine. This nickname he seemed to have justified by his publishing a book in Lyons in 1595 entitled Remegii Daemonolatreia.” “Said Bexton; it would be difficult to find a monument, at the same time more horrible and shameful, and filled with more monstrous cruelty or great vengeance. He seemed to have lost his mind, which was filled with monstrous visions, and all the phantoms of mania and fear. He was a blood Inquisitor and coldly boasted of the torture which he had made these unfortunates undergo, lest he be bewitched himself. All the darkest delirium could create a horrible and unholy dreams, that vile cunningness ever imagined of black unpowerful ridiculous character, which was a continual profanation of the words of the Scripture, he used to support his actions.” He also published the Historie of Lorraine, from Nicolas to Rene II, i.e., 1474-1508. This was published at Pont a Mausson in 1617 and at Operia in 1626. He d. in Nancy in 1600.
    NICHOLAS had 2 sons;
    1. GERARD REMYwas Provost of Charmes sur Moselle and Nancy.
    Children: CHRISTIENNE
    2. NICHOLAS REMY JR., b. March 24, 1585 in Lorraine,
    was Provost of Charmes, Procureur General of Lorraine. About 1627 he was Procureur General for the Count de Vaudemour. He wrote a book dedicated to his Royal Altesse, upon the Acts of Rene II Duc de la Lorraine, and of the Memorable battle of Nancy Jan. 5, 1477. He m. Ann Christeinne Marchand, dau. of henry Marchand and Neline Gallard, at Marsal, Dept. of Moselle, Arrondissimont de Chateau Salines. (There was a salt mine at Marsal which Nicholas’ son Emanuel had charge.) Records of Lorraine; “sums payed to Nicolas Remy, Councilor of State for deceased Duke Rene II of Lorraine, 1609.” “Pension paid in grain on the collections of Nicolas Remy at Charmes, as Councilor of State, 1611-1612.” “Nomination of Nicolas Remy, as States Attorney of Lorraine in 1660.” Nicolas Remy, Jr., MARRIED: Anne Marchand;

    NICOLAS DE LA RAMEE, b. about 1440, son of Pierre Remy of Liege (221), Commoner and Notable of Liege fled from the city after its capture by Charles Le Camaraire, Duc de Burgoyne in 1468, and found refuge in the village of Cuts (Cuth), Vermandois, Picardy, France. Being destitute, as all refugees are, he found work as a collier, or coal man. His family consisted, when he left Liege, of his wife and son Jacques. Arms; 1. “D’argent au sautoir de gueules, dans 1 et 2 et 3 4 une merliettes d’sable. (A silver field with a St. Andrew’s cross of red, between each corner of the cross a blackbird.) 2. “De Sable au sautoir d’argent cantonne de quatre merliettes due mem.” (A black shield upon which is a St. Andrew’s cross of silver between four martlets of silver.) Source; Huguenot Soc. Of America Library, 2 West 45th St., New York City. Count N. de la Ramee is said to have gone into the coal busiess for the reason that Cuts at that time was surrounded by woods and there was little land open to cultivation. It was a very small hamlet, very old and situated in the oriental limit of the Dept. of Oise, a very short distance from Noyons, the country of John Calvin the great Protestant theologian (1509-64), which probably had some influence on the career of Pierre de la Ramee, grandson of the Count. JACQUES was b. in 1470. He m. Jeanne Charpentier, b. in Cuts about 1510. Jacques left the coal trade and became a farmer and cultivated with great trouble. He d. and his widow was left with 2 sons and a daughter. These children were raised in the rude school of poverty, sometimes being hardly able to find food and warmth in their home. But one of these sons who was b. in the first year of the reign of Francois I (1515) was to make his name famous in all Europe. Children 2811* PIERRE DE LA RAMEE (Latin Ramus), b. Cuts, Picardy in 1515 of a noble family which had fallen to such poverty that his father and mother had to earn a living by working in the fields. He worked his way through the College of Navarre, got a teaching position and in 1551 by order of Henri II was given the Chair of Philosophy in the College of Navarre. He adopted Protestantism and became a follower of Calvin in 1561. After many trials and tribulations he was assassinated on St. Bartholomew’s Day Aug. 26, 1571. No children known. See later. 2812 FRANCOISE, sister of Pierre, b. in Cuts, Picardy just before 1515. She m. Noel Gaudefroy, laborer of Paris and lived with her father and mother. Children ALEXANDRE 2813 GUILLAIME was a cook in Paris. Mentioned in an estate settlement of Noel Gaudefroy, of Paris along with his wife Francoise de la Ramee Gaudefroy, having received an equity in the house of Septeuil in Mentes, dated June 6, 1542. Children - a son LA RAMEE, b. 1570, a son of Guillaume de la Ramee and a citizen of Paris, pretended to have been brought up secretly in the home of a Britain gentleman there miles from Nantes. This person was a pretender to the throne of France, almost forgotten by historians; about 24 years old who called himself the natural son of Charles IX, and who under this pretense went to Reims and demanded to be crowned King of L’Cloiles who went to see him during his trial said “When he was arrested they found a red scarf in his pocket, about which President Riant interrogated him.” he said “The scarf was to show that he was a good man and an honest Catholic, and a fierce enemy of the Huguenots of whom he would kill as many as he could and prosecute them until death.” The President demanded of him on what authority he pretended to make these executions and he replied that “as the son of King Charles, his father, who had begun St. Barthelemy, which he would finish, God granting it, to regain possession of his kingdom, which they had stolen from him, and with several other designs that he held along with certain revelations that he said he had received from an angel.” He was also accused of having made an attempt on the life of Henri IV. When his Majesty heard this story he laughed, added Astoile, and said “That he had come to late, as it was necessary for them to hurry away while La Ramee was in Dieppe.” LaRamee was hanged in the Place de Grieve in Paris March 8, 1596. _______________________________________________________________________________ PIERRE DE LA RAMEE (2811) 2811 PIERRE DE LA RAMEE (Also ramus-Rameau-La Ramee and Pierre de la Verure), said to be the wisest humanist of the 16th century and the first French philosopher before Descartes, was born of poor but noble parents in 1515 at Cuth, Village of Vermandois, Picardy, son of a gentleman of Liege, who fled from Liege after its capture in 1468, and took refuge at Cuts. His mother raised him carefully, and saw to his education in the local schools. His father was a farmer and both he and the mother worked in the fields. I his early years he was said to be a profligate, but gave his mind to science and a thousand little things. He was scarcely 8 years old when drawn by an irresistible desire to learn he set foot along on a trip to Paris. He was twice driven back by hunger and his maternal uncle, names Charpentier, brother of his mother, who was a carpenter in Paris, touched by his perseverance, consented to keep him, even though his only means were his daily wages. Ramee, trained early to think of his needs, at the age of 12 took a place as domestic of a rich scholar in the College of Navarre. Thus assured of his living, he registered at the Academy of Paris in 1527 and followed the course assiduously. He waited on his master in daytime and studied at night, given himself about 3 hours for sleep. At this rate he gained rapidly in his studies until at the age of 21 he received his Master’s Degree, after having upheld for an entire day with such skill and dexterity a thesis, against the theories of Aristotle. His judges whoever saw only in his thesis that “nothing that Aristotle advanced was true”, and thought it was an ingenious paradox. In this they were mistaken for he devoted his life to defend his assertions against Aristotle. Ramus was very clever, a good dialectician, a great mathematician, and of good morals. In his teaching he contributed much to the reestablishment of the sciences and influenced minds to make new researches instead of stopping at the philosophy of Aristotle. His Degree entitled him to teach the Liberal Arts, so he opened a public course in the College of Mans where he won many friends. He with two other established themselves I the College of L’Ave Marie, wher novel methods of teaching attracted a large following, Ramus combined the study of oratory with philosophy, for the first time, leaning to the rules of logic other than to antiquity, so that the pupils of the University of Paris heard for the first time that the authority of reason was above all even Aristotle. These efforts for reform did not please the fanatical followers of Aristotle, so when Ramus dared attack their idol Aristotle, with an energy sometimes unjust, violent protestations were raised against him. Finally the Rector had the two published books of Ramus censored by the faculty, and as a result Ramus was denounced before Parliament as an enemy of religion. Francois I then took the controversy before his Council, and had Ramus appear before them and defend himself. His Judges rendered a verdict March 1, 1544 in which the books were said to be full of lies, misstatements and falsehoods. Francois I sanctioned the sentence and Ramus’ two books were condemned and he was forbidden to teach philosophy. Thus overwhelmed by adversity and limited to teaching oratory and mathematics, he waited and hoped for better times, which came sooner than he dared hope. In 1545 fleeing from an epidemic of Plaque which scourged Paris he went to visit his mother and sister Francoise. While there the position of Principal of the College of Presles in paris was offered to him. By consent of the King, Ramus accepted this proposal as most advantageous in spite of the opposition of the Sorbonne. Under his direction this school which had been poor and little frequented became in a short time most flourishing. Pupils flocked to him from all parts in spite of the rigid discipline Ramus imposed. Although he restricted his teaching to rhetoric, his enemies still jealous conspired against him, particularly the famous Jacques Charpentier at the head of the Sorbonne, who tried to ruin the college of Presles by all sots of vexations and to torment professors and pupils. Charpentier tried to exclude pupils of Presles college from credits in the University, but the Assembly of philosophers reestablished the rights of the pupils. Indignant by these bickerings the Cardinal of Lorraine, who had become a staunch friend of Ramus while both were pupils at the University, and who remained his zealous friend until he turned Protestant, asked King Henry II to create a 12th chair in the Royal College in favor of Ramus. The King granted this request and Ramus was appointed Professor Royal of Oratory and Philosophy about Aug. 15, 1551. He opened his course with such dignity and force the following month and his fame soon spread throughout Europe, while at Court he acquired a reputation which served him well in later adversity. His enemies did not dare openly to attack the Lecturer for the King so did their best to run down the other teachers of the College of Presles. In his routine of moderation, which he had promised to follow, he patiently refused to reply to his tormentors, so that most subsided except Prof. Charpentier who alone remained vicious, until the wars of religion, he found way to do away with this man of whom he was so jealous. Until 1561 Ramus remained at least exteriorly a Catholic, although openly accused of being a Protestant by his enemies. It is said that after the Edict of Jan. 1561 he had broken or taken away the images of the chapel of his college. However his autobiographer M. Waddington affirms that all he did was to give his pupils religious freedom, of which the majority were Huguenots. The persecution to which he was continually subjected, under pretext that he was Lutheran, forced him to leave Paris after this famous Edict of Parliament, and hide at Fontainebleau under the protection of The Queen Catherine de Medici. His enemies discovered this and he had to escape by sudden flight. He went to the Chateau de Vincennes which he soon had to leave. He wandered around Paris in various disguises until the Peace was concluded, when he returned to his Royal Chair of Philosophy, which Charpentier claimed he owed, not to merit but to Des Guises and the Jesuits. During this period of hiding his library was pillaged. In 1557 the civil war began again and he again had to leave Paris. This time he threw himself into the arms of the Huguenots and was in their army at the battle of Saint Derris. Peace was again signed and he returned to Paris but seeing another storm brewing, he asked Charles IX for a safe conduct to visit in other lands. With this, after a trip full of danger, he arrived at Strassburg, where he was received with open arms. From Strassburg he went to Basle in 1568, and then to Geneva. The Protestant professors did not like him there, so he journeyed to Jurlich and then to Heidelberg, where he was retained by the Palatine Elector to take the chair of philosophy made vacant by the death of Strigelius. While here he received many offers; from the King of Poland, the King of Hungary and others but he refused them because he wanted to return to France. He left Heidelberg at the beginning of 1570 to visit Frankfort, Nuremberg and Augsberg, and on the way learned that negotiations for peace in France had been begun. He started home, but as peace was not yet concluded he gave a course at Geneva. The University of Bologne offered him the chair of Romulus Amascus with salary of 1000 ducats, but his love for his own country made him refuse the brilliant offer. An epidemic of Plague drove him from Geneva, and he went to Lorraine where he gave a few lessons. The Peace of Saint Germain was then signed and he returned to his beloved Paris. He found the College of Presles taken over by his enemies and the Order of Oct. 8 forbade any person not a Catholic to teach or be a school principal. Ramus then demanded help from the Kind and Queen mother, who had never ceased to show him kindness, and he received for his long service the title and salary of a Professor and a Principal, they even gave him the right to name his successor at the college of Presles. From this time he reentered his college and occupied himself wholly with literary work. He also began the study of theology and tried to introduce some reforms in procedure resulting in censure by the National Synod. Of Nismes. He during his life published some 62 works in Latin on philosophy and allied subjects. Ramus was a large handsome man, headstrong, with black beard and hair, large forehead, aquiline nose, bright black eyes, his face pale and brown. His mouth sometimes severe, sometimes smiling, was graceful, his voice grave and soft, his manners simple and severe, his clothes the same, but this simplicity did not exclude elegance and distinction. He treated himself harshly, lying on straw, up before daybreak, spending the entire day reading, writing, meditating, and eating the simplest diet. He had a strong soul and a noble character, coming to the help of needy but worthy students, refusing to sell his work. He remembered his early poverty and raised at his own expense poor children who seemed worthy scholars. He showed great love for country and family, his mother especially, whom he visited often with rich presents. He was generous to his only sister Francoise and took care of his uncle, who had helped him to his old age. His faults were an irritable humor, and excessive obstinacy, and a too great love for contradiction, which joined with circumspection and extreme presumption, in time brought about his destruction. Monsieur Francks said; (Academy of Moral and Political Science, Aug.-Sep. 1855) “ramus was one of the most fearless reformers of the 16th century, preparing the way for Science, and the new literature to be born a century later, by calling the human spirit to new hopes, new ideas of progress and liberty, to compose in short the foundation of the human spirit. Ramus had other calls on our gratitude for studying the master pieces of antiquity renewing literature, introducing along with Latin into colleges the study of Greek, and composing Grammars which were praised a century later, Books of Rhetoric, Logic, Arithmetic, Algebra and Geometry, which were translated and used in all the universities in Europe.” According to Tenneman, his principal merit was to provoke a reaction against the ancient methods of teaching philosophy, which had been used since the Middle Ages, under blind faith in Aristotle. However if he had given no other service than to revindicate the rights of reason and freedom of liberty to think not only in France but in all Europe, his part of glory would still be beautiful. It was in these peaceful pursuits that a horrible death surprised him. He had just refused to go to Poland because he did not want to sell his eloquence when the Massacre of St. Bartholemy occurred. On Tuesday Aug. 24, 1572 this frightful drama took place. Assassins directed by Charpentier forced an entrance into the College of Presles, discovered Ramus in a closet of his working room where he had retired for death in meditation and prayer. He was pierced by wounds and while still living was thrown from the fifth window into the garden. One saw his entrails leaving his body during the fall. Charpentiers pupils spread these on the street and also dragged the body through the street, while beating it with whips, by the feet, in scorn for his professions, and finally threw his body into the seine. Thus ended the life of one of natures great noblemen, whose life was filled with zeal for the good of humanity. PIERRE DE LA RAMEE dit Ramus. Last Will and Testament. ====================
    “In the name of God the Father, the Son, and Holy Ghost. I, Pierre de la Ramee, Professor Royal of the Academy of Paris, sane of body and of mind, but thinking of the fragility of life and of all the misfortunes of a trip that undertakes to visit the most celebrated academies of foreign countries, I dispose and order my will as follows: I recommend my soul to God who made it, praying him to be admitted into Heaven in the Communion of the Saints. I give back my body to earth from where it has come, until the day of judgment. In my yearly income of seven hundred pounds at the city hall of Paris, I will of them five hundred for the yearly salary of a professor of mathematics who, in the space of three years shall teach in the Royal College arithmetic, music, geometry, optics, mechanic, geography, and astronomy, not according to man’s opinion, but according to reason and truth. I name and establish as a professor for the first three years, Frederic Reisner, in order that he finish the works we have begun together, especially in optics and astronomy. If, during this time, he has accomplished the task that I have confided in him to following the method exposed in the “Proeme de mathematique” I shall continue his title for three more years. At the end of this time, or even after the first three years, if he does not conform to my wish, I wish that the royal professors proceed to a new choice in the following manner. of Lyons, and Grand Almoner of France. Duval in his College Royal, p. 124 says NICOLAS RAMEE (LaRamee), whose family originated in Todoigne, Prov. Of Ardennes France, and from there to a community of Fauchelette, Belgium, at which place there is also an Abbey in 1657, for the Order of Cistercien for women, was Councilor and Collector for the farms of Rocroi, Dept. of Ardennes, m. 1st. Madeline Borre, m. 2d Jeanne Noiset who died July 16, 1683, m. 3d. Marie Anne Heurart. He was b. in 1620 and d. March 1707 at Renwez near Busancy. He had 3 sons; Thomas, Nicolas, and Tharlotte, and daughters Nicole and Marie. Children 451 THOMAS RAMEY of Luxeuil les Beins, Lorraine. Arms Registered April 15, 1701; “D’azur au trois colombes d’argent, tenant d’une le bec une rameau d’olivir In Germany. This particular family emigrated from Germany to New York in 1729 and are now in the 5th generation. As for myself I am in the 7th generation from the original Remy who went from France to Germany. I will add that the family had Grants of Nobility in France and the title of Barons of St. Remy and also a Grant of Nobility in German, registered in Amsterdam, Holland.” THE CROSS OF LORRAINE Arm; “Porte d’azur, a un croix d’Lorraine, d’argent. Cimier; a un croix d’argent surmounte de un casquee grille, de son bourelet et d’un lambrequin aux d’ecu.” Motto: Semper Fidelus. Inscription: “Armories de la famille Remy, originaire de la Lorraine et confirmees a Jacques (Jacob) Remy, ne a Ivoy, France en 1568, mort en Novembre 1628 a Grenshausen et l’autier de la branche protestante, venue en Amerique de Nord en 1660.” Translation; Arms of the Remy family originally from Lorraine; Jacques Remy b. in Ivoy, Lorraine 1568, d. Grenshausen, Germany in Nov. 1628 (Ivoy-Ivoux-Ivoiry, and ancient forest and village in Lorraine, known since 1200. The site of this forest and village are today part of the village of Epionville, a small village of 142 inhabitants 10 kils from Buzancy, in the ancient Marquisat of Buzancy near Verdun, St. Menehauld, and Bar le Duc. The Marquisat of Buzancy has existed from 1557 down to the 18th century, and came into the possession of the Roseriers family in 1350.) Archives of the Dept. of Ardennes; Rights in property of the Marquisat of Buzancy; of the Seigneurs de Rosieres; "Became the property of Beatrix de Rosieres, a widow, by Will made at Pont-a-Mousson, first in 1359, by another Act March 31, 1420 and last of Will Oct. 23, 1566.” DIDIER LA RHEIMS ennobled 1554, was father of George Remy who m. Beatrix de Rosieres, and had sons; Jean b. 1535; Hon. Sir Pierre Remy, (Rene) Remy, and Nicolas Remy b. 1554, Seigneur de Rosieres and Blois, Councillor and Secretary to the Duke of Lorraine, and who was ennobled in Lorraine Aug. 9, 1583. 37243 JACQUES,REMY b. .in Ivoy, Lorraine in 1568, fled to Germany as a Huguenot in 1586 and placed himself under the protection of the Prince of Neuwied in a small town Greenhausen on the Rhine. THIS JACQUES IS THE UNCLE OF THE JACQUES THAT MIGRATED TO AMERICA, HIS BROTHER PIERRE’S SON:He engaged in the manufacture of pottery, making millions of large mineral water jugs. Later he became an iron founder, and the foundry is still in operation under management of descendants. In Feb. 1595 he m. Catherina (Heimestrain) Wingender, b. 1552 and d. at Greenhausen Dec. 24, 1621. Children; 3 died young - 6 in all. 372431 WILHELM, REMY eldest son and heir, b. 1602, m. Anna Jost who d. in 1631. He d. in 1647. 3724311 WILHELM REMY Jr., the heir, was b. in 1640, m. Elizabeth Giertz, b. 1644, d. Sept. 16, 1690. He d. Aug. 1, 1714. Children; 20 37243111 GILES, the heir, b. Mar. 14, 1667, m. Catherine Marguerite Caesar, b. May 1, 1677, d. June 3, 1748. He d. Jan. 5, 1719. Children 372431111* WILHELM, b. May ___, 1697 - See Family. 372431112* JOHANNES, b. Dec. 12, 1713 - See Family. “Four Cents and ACRE”, a book by Georges Oudarad; the story of Louisanna under the French. The opening paragraph reads as follows: It was the twelfth of September 1665 that the good ship St. Sebastian had set sail from La Rochelle, just 117 days before bearing DANIEL DE REMY Sieur de Courcelles, the first Governor of New France, and Jean Talon resident of Quebec, first Intendant of the colony, sighted, as do all ships entering the St. Lawrence River at the Porcee situated at the extremity of Canada.” On P.8; “DANIEL DE REMY, former Lieutenant of the King at Thionville, was a gallant soldier, impatient and touchy, but devoted to the pubic welfare.” P.32; “The Intendant set sail for France from Quebec and DANIEL DE REMY Sieur de Courcelles in Nov. 1672.” French Genealogical Dictionary (in French) by Tanguay; “JEAN REMY, b. in 1651 established himself at Beauport, Canada and m. Marie Maillou, b. in 1649.” “RENE REMY (REMI), (fils d’Edmond Remy et de Jacqueline Quentin) son of Edmond and Jacqueline (Quentin) Remy, of Luitre in Champagne, Procurator of the Jesuits at Beauport. M. at Three Rivers P.Q., June 2, 1667 Marie Leonard, dau. of Etiene Leonard and of Madeleine Debois of St. Sauveur de Rochelle, d. at Quebec July 2, 1688.” “MARTIN REMY, Sieur de Montdidy, son of Nicolas Remy and Georgette Nolin of St. Amand-de-Chauvauey, diocese of Reims, Champagne, m. Feb. 28, 1724 at Champlain Angelique Poisson, dau. of Francois Poisson, widow of Jacques Poisson, b. in 1668. Children; JOSEPH MARIE, b. Champlain July 28, 1726. MARIE ANNE, b. at Champlain Aug. 18, 1730.” “ANDRE REMY, (dit l’Esperance) son of Pierre Remy and Marie Charbonneau of St. Paul, City of Orleans, France, m. at Quebec May 1, 1730, Louise Boucher, dau. of Francois Boucher, widow of Jean Christophe Cretot, b. in 1681, (dit l’Esperance). “LEOPOLD REMY, (son of Jean) of the diocese of Thou, near Senlis, Dept. of Oise, France, m. at L’Ange Gardien Canada, Jan. 9, 1758, Angelique Trudel.” (Drouin of Montreal prepared a genealogy in French for Mr. Leo Bellafleure of Ste. Cecile de Milton, Shefferd P.Q., near Granby, Canada). 54 JEAN REMY, of the diocese of Thou, France, near Senlis, Dept. of Oise (about 40 miles north of Paris). Children; 541 LEOPOLD, b. in the diocese of Thou, France in 1730 at L’Ange Gardien. He m. at L’Ange Gardien, Canada Jan. 9, 1758 Angelique Trudel, dau. of Nicolas Trudel and Barba Tardif, b. St. Augustin P.Q. Nov. 6, 1725. Leopold arrived in Canada in the spring of 1755 as a soldier of infantry in the Queens regiment (Regiment de la Reine), and in a company commanded by Becourt Leopold was first stationed at or near L’Ange Gardien, near the city of Quebec, and m. Angelique Trudel. Later he was transferred to Ft. Chambly near Montreal, which explains why after the termination of hostilities with the Iroquois, the Remy Family remained established in the nearby counties of Vercheres, St. Hyacinths and Rouville in the province of Quebec. Later descendants emigrated to Mass., Rhode Island, New Hampshire and Maine. He m. 2nd. Marie Louise Tetreault at Beloeil P.Q. in 1782. He d. at St. Hillaire, P.Q. Canada March 3, 1803. Children; 3. 5411 LEOPOLD, b. 1775, m. Marie Louise Larrivee. Had a son MOISE REMY - 54111* 5412 FRANCOIS, b. 1780. 40 5413 RENE (Remi) b. 1790, at St. Hillaire, P.Q. Canada, m. in 1813 Marquerite Varry, who d. in 1863 at St. Jean Baptiste. He d. at St. Hillaire Sep. 30, 1832. Children; 54131* FRANCOIS, b. April 17, 1814, d. July 18, 1886. Children - See Family Later. CHARLES, b. Aug. 9, 1815. REMI, b. Aug. 4, 1816. MARGUERITE, b. Sept. 24, 1818. JEAN BAPTISTE, b. July 18, 1820. LOUISE, B. Aug. 24, 1822. JOSEPH, b. Aug. 26, 1825. ___________________________________________________________________________ FAMILY OF FRANCOIS REMY, SON OF REMI, SON OF LEOPOLD, SON OF JEAN REMY 54131 FRANCOIS REMY, b. St. Hillaire, Rouville Co., P.Q., Canada April 17, 1814, m. 1st at Beloeil, P.Q., in 1835 Marie Ayot Malo, who d. in 1858 at St. Jean Baptiste, P.Q. He m. 2nd at St. Hyacinth, P.Q. Jan. 20, 1859 Christine Leduc, dau. of Francois Leduc and Marie Galipeau, b. in 1830, d. Sept. 1905. He d. at St. Jean Baptiste July 18, 1886. Children by first wife; 10 541311 FRANCOIS, b. Jan. 8, 1838, d. Fall River, Mass. Oct. 6, 1880. Children - one JOSEPH, m. Florentine Hermapais. Children; 8 REMI, LOUIS, HONNERDAS, JOSEPH, JOHN THEODORE, FLORENTINE, ANGELICA ALBERT, m. Aloysia Continue, and lived at Webster, Mass. Children

    1. 1 LORENZA ALBERT, M.D., b. May 20, 1900, m. Sept. 2, 1929 Jeannette
      Paquette b. Oct. 20, 1906, dau. of Serrule and Oda Surprenant Paquete
      of New Bedford, Mass. Lives 536 Gratton st., Chickapee Falls, Mass.
      Children - None.
      2 PHILOMENE, b. Apr. 29, 1839, d. St. Charles P.Q., June 4, 1911.
      3 DOMINIQUE, B. Dec. 20, 1842, d. Three Rivers, Mass., Apr. 6, 1896.
      4 JOSEPH, b. July 23, 1844, d. Fall River, Mass., Aug. 2, 1917.
      5 MARIE, b. Dec. 2, 1845, d. Ste Madelaine, P.Q., Apr. 23, 1916.
      6 ELMIRE, b. Jan. 16 1848, d. infancy.
      7 EDWIDGE, b. Apr. 25, 1849, Lawrence, Mass., Jan. 1, 1905.
      8 LOUIS, b. Sep. 1852, d. St. Baptiste, P.Q., Nov. 9, 1919.
      9 AURELIA, b. Aug. 25, 1856.
      10 PHILLIP, b. Dec. 2, 1857. d. infancy.
      Children by second wife; 6 - all born at St. Jean Baptiste, P.Q.
      11 EUGENIA, b. Nov.. 27, 1859, d. Springvale, Maine, Apr. 3, 1937.
      12 HORACE, b. June 13, 1851, d. St. Jean Baptiste, in 1872
      13 ALBERT, son of Francois Remy and Christine Leduc, b. July 20, 1865
      at St. John Baptiste, Rouville, Co., Province of Quebec, Canada, m. at Fall
      River, Bristol Co., Mass., May 21, 1888, Amanda, dau. of Charles and
      Florence (Belanger) Gauvin, b. St. Simon, Rimouske, Co., P.Q., Canada, Dec.
      11, 1866. He d. at Fall River Sep. 24, 1904.
      1. 1JOSEPH ALBERT, b. Fall River, Mass., Mar. 11, 1889, m. 1st at Lowell,
        Mass., July 16, 1919, Elodia, dau. of Alfred and Angela (Pelletier)
        Chapdelaine, b. at St. Francis du Lac, Canada June 29, 1885 and d.
        at Fall River Jan. 20, 1891. He m. 2nd at Fall River, Sep. 7, 1927, Victoria
        Alice, dau. of Lois and Philamine (Laneville) Doucet, b. at Fall River,
        Mass., Jan. 23, 1891. Lives 105 Pleasant St., Fall River, Mass. Business
        Address Latourneaus Pharmacy.
        Children - None
        2BERTHA LORRAINE, b. Fall River, Mass., Mar. 26, 1892, d. Sep. 6, 1938.

    2. 14 PHILIP, b. Jan. 3, 1867, d. St. Jean Baptiste, Sep. 20, 1889.
      15 GEORGIANA, b. Dec. 13, 1868, d. St. Madeleine, Dec. 20, 1929.
      16 HECTOR, b. March 30, 1872.

    __________________________________________________________________________ FAMILY OF MOISE REMY, SON OF LEOPOLD REMY (5411)
    MOISE REMY, b. 1815-20 at St. Hilaire, P.Q., d. 1869. He m. Julienne Chicaine, who was b. 1824 at St. Charles Sur Richeleiu and d. 1899. Lived at St. Charles.
    Children - 7
    1. CELINA
      HARMIDAS, b. St. Charles Sur Richelieu, P.Q., Canada in 1856, d. at St.
      Charles in 1931. He m. in 1876 at St. Hilaire, Rouville, P.Q., Eloise De
      Santels of St. Hilaire Rouville, b. in 1856 at St. Hilaire and living in
      1840 at St. Charles.


    “The printed Lists of Immigrant taken by Masters of Vessels do not represent the true spelling of the names of at least half of the immigrants, for English Officers were not always able to spell correctly the French and German names, and wrote them down as they sounded to the English ear.” Rupp’s “30,000 Emigrants to America.” 1 JACOB REMY (name spelled variously Remy, Reamy, Rhemy, Remey, Rhamey) a French Huguenot refugee, was brought to Virginia in 1654, by Nicholas Spencer, Esq., under the Indenture System. His wife came under Indenture to John Brayton in 1654 but died on shipboard. See Page 45. 2 ABRAHAM REMY, a French Huguenot refugee, came on the ship Peter and Anthony to Virginia, landing at Jamestown Feb. 1, 1700. See Page 375. Harrison’s “Virginia”, Vol. II, p 160-1; “In 1690 King William sent a large body of French Huguenots to Va. And I 1699 he sent 600 French Huguenots to Va., under Phillip de Richebourg, who assigned them to lands on the south side of the James River, about 20 miles northeast of the present city of Richmond. This settlement was named Manniken town, from the Indian name Mannachoetan.” 3 JACOB REMY, (Rehm, Ram, Riehm, Remey, Remy) came from Germany, by was of England, to Pennsylvania on the ship Virtuous Grace, Sept. 24, 1737. He was from Alsace-Lorraine and of French extraction. Settled Berks Co., Pa. See Page 403. 31 FRANCIS REMY (Reamy), his son, came from Alsace Lorraine to Pa. In 1788. 4 KONRAD REEME (Conrad Remy, Reamy, Ramey) came from Germany via England on the ship Europa, Nov. 20, 1741. See pages 404-410. 5 MELCHOIR RHIME, brother of Conrad (Remy, Rahm, Ramey) came from German on the ship Fane, Oct. 17, 1749 to Pa. See page 404. 6 ABRAHAM ADAM REEME (Remy, Rehm, Rahm, Reamy) another brother, came from Germany to Pa in 1740. See page 404-429 7 JOHN OLIVER REMY (Ramey) a French Huguenot refugee, fled to Holland then to Nova Scotia about 1773; to New York in 1800. See page 431. 8 JOHN REMY (Remmey) came from France via England to NewYork in 1760 . New York City Records: “Will of John Reamey dated May 23, 1786, proved July 18, 1793 to sons Henry and John W. of New York City.” John W. Remmy was a Professor, and his son Prof. John W., Jr. Corresponded with Dr. Thaddeus Reamy of Cincinnati, and with Admiral George Collier Remey of Washington, D.C. about Remy family history. See Page 44. 9 NICHOLAS JOSEPH REMY (Ramey), a soldier of Napoleon, escaped from a Prison ship of Robespierre’s Commune and landed in Boston, Mass. in 1812. His home was in Lyons, France. His story fascinates the imagination. Read it. See page 436. 10 ANTON REHM (Remy) came from Innsbruck, Austria, to New York in 1816. He knew his name was spelled wrong, and had it changed by legal action to Rhame. (Still wrong). See page 442. 11 JOHANN PETER REMY and Gustav, came from Germany to Pa. In 1882. Sons of Johann Peter were Professors in Columbia University, N.Y.C. See page444 45 JACOB REMY, ORIGINAL FRENCH HUGUENOT IMMIGRANT ANCESTOR 1 (French 372421) JACOB REMY (Jacques), a French Huguenot refugee of noble birth, son of Pierre Remy (French 37242), was b. about 1630 in Picardy, Lorraine, France. He m. Francoise, dau. of Antoine Haldat II, Seigneur de Bonnet and his wife Madelaine Marchand. Fleeing from France on account of Huguenot persecution he got to England. He came to Virginia from England in 1654 under the “Indenture System”, bound to “Nicholas Spencer, Esq., who was appointed Secretary of the colony of Va., during the pleasure of the King Charles II (1606-1702) - March 2.” Original Lists of Emigrants, Vol. 1-1600 to 1637; Vol. 2-1662 to 1700, by John C. Hotten, 1874, p. 271, Vol. 1: “Fra. (Francois) Rame to Westmoreland Co., Va., by John Drayton, 1654.” His wife Francoise evidently did not survive the trip to Va., and he m. 2nd. In 1671 Mary Miles. He became a land owner in this year and was naturalized in 1680. He d. in 1721. “Westmoreland Co., Va., Court Records, Deed Book 5, p. 628; “Francis Spencer vs. Carderoy Vaughan, July 27, 1715; Deposition of Jacob Remey, that in the year 1661 he carried chains in a survey that was made on the land, which Nicholas Spencer, Esq., his then master, afterward purchased, and lived on by the aforesaid Nicholas Spencer, Esq., and one Richard Wright, etc. We find by the oaths of Mary Taylor, Mary Remey, and the aforementioned JACOB REMEY, that John Armsbys successors did live in the old field a little above where we began the survey, etc. that they (Jacob and Mary Remey) never knew the aforesaid John Armsby, but they heard and always understood that he lived there and that the land was called his, etc.” Forthergills Wills of Westmoreland Co., Va.; p. 4; “Will of John Armsby dated 1659”. Note; As John Armsby d. in 1659 and above deposition shows Jacob Remy living there in 1661, this places his importation at 1654 or before. His first wife, Francois, was imported in 1654 under Indenture to John Drayton, while Jacob was Indentured to Nicholas Spencer. Under this Indenture System large land owners and other influential men in the colonies made a contract whereby many worthy men and women were obligated to work out their passage money as servants to their “masters by indenture”. These so called Masters received from the crown 50 additional acres for each person so imported. Westmoreland Co., Va., Deed Book 1, p. 403; “Jacob Remey is deeded by William Pierce, 200 acres of a tract of 1200 acres in Nominee Forest in Cople Parish July 21, 1671. Deed recorded Nov. 28, 1671.” (Nominee forest was the wooded land adjacent to Nomini River and its branches.) Westmoreland Co. Va., Deed Book 3, p. 72; “John Spencer godfather of John Thomas on April 29, 1702, deeds to John Thomas 50 acres of land, being part of 200 acres formerly sold by Jacob Reamy unto my father Nicholas Spencer, Esq., dec’d., being in Nominy forest, bounded as follows; a path leading from Jacob Reamey’s to Richard Doziers”, also French who lived next to the Remy plantation. Original Lists of Persons of Quality, etc., from Great Britain to America; “Entries from 1606-1702, March 2, Nicholas Spencer is appointed Secretary of the Colony of Virginia, during the pleasure of King Charles I”. (Reign 1600-1649). Vol. 31, p. 6. 46State of Virginia, County of Westmoreland, Deed Book 3, p. 94; “RAMY’S NATURALIZATION PAPERS; By the Deputy Govr. Of Virg. Whereas the Kings most Excellent Majesty in his most Special Grace and favour hath been graciously pleased for the Greater promotion and propagation of this his Majesty’s Colony and Dominion of Virga: by Act of Assembly, to enact and declare all Aliens coming into this country and here residing, taking the Oath of Allegience, to be invested with all rights and privileges of any, or his Majesty’s natural born subjects within the said Colony and, Whereas by the said Act it is enacted and declared that the Governor and Commander in Chief for the time being in said Colony having taken the Oath of Allegience before the Governor and Commander in Chief for the time being to be to all intents and purposes fully and completely naturalized, and the person or persons so approved of and named in the letters Patent to have and enjoy to them and their heirs, the same immunities and rights of and unto the laws and privileges of their colony, and as fully and amply as any of his Majesty’s natural born subjects of this colony have or enjoy within the same. Therefore I, Sir Henry Chichley, Knight, his Majesty’s Deputy Governor and Commander in Chief, do by virtue of the said Act, hereby certify and declare that Jacob Remy, a Natural born subject of the French King, hath taken the Oath of Allegience before me. In testimony whereof I have hereunto set my hand and caused the Colony Seal to be hereunto affixed. Dated in James City, Sept. the nine and twentieth, 1680, and in the two and thirtieth year of his Majesty’s Reign. He: Chichley. Recorded: Octavo die Octobris, 1702. Pr: Ja: Westcomb Civ. Comm. Westmoreland Co., Va.” Copy by Deputy Clerk, Richmond Co., Va. Westmoreland Co., Va. - Wills and Adms., by Fothergill, pg. 16; “Will of Marmaduke Miles, dated May 16, 1695, proved Aug. 28, 1693: Trustees of my estate; Jacob Remy and Morgan Williams.” Jacob Remy, dated July 1702, proved Dec. 5, 1721; To loving wife Mary, the furniture in her room. To oldest son William, on shilling on demand. To youngest son Jacob, 200 acres of land, the land on which I now live.” Westmoreland Co., Va. Deed Book 7, p. 336; “Abraham Smith on Sept. 27, 1721 deeds to John Ramey, 50 acres, being part of a deed of 200 acres of land bought of Jacob Ramey, Sr., by Coll. Nicholas Spencer, and afterward made over to John Spencer, Gent., by deed of gift to Abraham Smith, his godson, etc., land commonly called and known by name of Beatles Neck, and bounded on the land of Jacob Ramey, Sr.” 1 Children of JACOB AND MARY REMY. 11* WILLIAM, b. in 1672, m. Catherine Asbury and d. in 1737. 12* JACOB JR. B. 1675, m. Ann, daughter of Robert and Anna Sanford, who m. 2nd Richard Omohundra before 1735. Jacob Jr., d. in 1726. 47The Remy Family in America - Page 4747 FAMILY OF WILLIAM, SON OF JACOB REMY, SR. (1) 11 WILLIAM REMY, b. in 1672, m. abt. 1693 Catherine, dau. of Henry and Mary Asbury, receiving his inheritance when he married. He lived in Westmoreland Co., Va., and d. 1737. Westmoreland Co., Va., Deed Book 81, p. 448; “William Remey is deeded 100 acres of land from the heirs of Peter Duncan, and enters into possession of same in 1693.” Westmoreland Co., Va., Order Book 1698-1705, p. 9; “May 25, 1698, Benjamin George is bound as apprentice to William Remey.” Westmoreland Co., Va, Deed Book 2, p. 186; “May 30, 1699, William Remey witnesses deed from Edward Ransdell to Jacob Remy, Jr., his brother.” Va. County Records, by Drozier; Proprietor Deeds of Grants, Book 2, p. 291; “William Reamy, 123 acres of land - 1698.” Westmoreland Co., Va,, Order Book 1698-1705, p. 110; “William Remey, appointed Constable April 30, 1701.” Va. County Records, by Crozier, Book 3, p. 47; “Henry Asbury received Grant for 80 acres of land in 1704.” Westmoreland Co.,, Va., Will Book 4, p. 13; “Will of Henry Asbury, dated Feb. 3, 1706, proved April 1707; to sons Henry 400 acres, Thomas 400 acres, Benjamin 100 acres, daughter Catherine, one cow. Executor: My wife Mary.” Westmoreland co., Va., Will Book 4, p. 49; “Mary Asbury, widow, give unto Mary Remy, her granddaughter, daughter of William and Katherine Remy, a yearling heifer marked with a crop on the right ear and cross and nick under the left and branded on the right buttock with the figure 3, which at the said Mary Asbury’s request is entered on the records of W.Co., Va., the 19th day of June 1709. Pr. Ja: Westcomo, Clerk Court.” Westmoreland Co., Va., Will Book 82, p. 548: “Will of William Remy, aged 65, dated Nov. 19, 1737, proved May 30, 1738: To wife Catherine, use of plantation for life son William, one shilling To son Jacob Remeys heirs son Asbury Remey dau. Mary Sanders dau. Catherine Wormeth son John Remy, unmarried son James Remy, unmarried son Daniel Remy, under the age of 17 - the plantation when wife Mary dies granddau. Elizabeth Sanders, one feather bed when she marries.” 48DESCENDANTS OF WILLIAM (11) AND CATHERINE (ASBURY) REMY Children 111* WILLIAM, b. about 1696 in Westmoreland Co., Va., m. Barbara Byram, and lived in Stafford Co., Va. D. 1758, Frederick Co., Va. 112* JACOB, b. abt. 1698, in Westmoreland Co., Va., m. Ann Carr and d. in Westermoreland Co., Va. Abt. 1735-6. 113* ASBURY, b. abt. 1700-2, m. Elizabeth Hannah Neale and was living in Westmoreland Co., Va. In 1759. 114 MARY m. William Sanders, June 19, 1709, at which time her grandmother on her mother’s side, Mary Asbury, gave her a yearling heifer. They lived near the Remy farm. Children ELIZABETH 115 Katherine, b. abt. 1710, m. ________ Wormuth. 116* JOHN, b. abt. 1712, m. Mary Linton, Apr. 6, 1740, and d. in Henry Co., Va. in 1791. 117* JAMES, b. abt. 1715, m. Elizabeth ______ and moved to Frederick Co., Va., where he died 1757-60. 118* DANIEL, b. abt. 1720, m. Darchus Brickey. He inherited according to Will, his father’s land, when his mother died. He died before 1763, for his wife is recorded as a widow living in Frederick Co., Va. in 1763. _____________________________________________________________________________ FAMILY OF WILLIAM REMY, JR. (111) SON OF WILLIAM, SON OF JACOB REMY (1) 111 WILLIAM REMY, b. in Westmoreland Co., Va., abt. 1696m. Barbara Byram, and lived in Prince George Co,. Va. He was living in Stafford Co., Va. in 1741, in Fairfax Co., Va in 1746 and d. in Frederick Co., Va. in 1758-9. King George Co., Va., Court Records, Deed Book 1, p. 599; “Deed between William Remey of the Parish of Sittenbourne and county of King George, and Thomas Davis of the same Parish and county on July 1, 1730 for 125 acres lying in county and Parish as above; bounded by the lands of William Carter, John Quisenberry (formerly belonging to John Spicer) and the land of Joseph Carpenter. Witnesses - Byles Carter and William Clater.” King George Co., Va., Deed Book 2, p. 140; “William Remy of the county of King George and Parish of Hanover, a carpenter, and Barbara his wife of Sep. 2, 1737, deed to John Dodd of county and Parish aforesaid, 50 acres called Wolvepitt Neck, situated in count and parish aforesaid, on a line with the land of John Quisenberry, line of Edmund Barker, said land having been sold to William Remy by Thomas Davis. Witnesses - John Drake, Edmund Barker, and John Quisenberry.” King George Co., Va., Deed Book 2, p. 234; “William Remey, a Planter of the Parish of Hanover and county of King George, on Jan. 25, 1738, deed to Henry Drake of the same county and Parish, two parcels of land; one containing 50 acres, the other 100 acres, lying in the Parish of Hanover and County of King George, bounded by William Carters Orchard, to John Dodds line, in line with Joseph Carpenters, thence along the line of the said Carpenter; 100 acres being land bought of Thomas Davis, bounded in line of William Carter near Mattox Path, to line of Brown and Conner, line of Original Wroe, line of John Chins to line of Thomas Randolph; all of said parcel excepting one School House built by the neighbors on the 50 acres. Barbary the wife of said William Remey relinquishes her Right of Dower. Witnesses: John Beddo, William Clater and Clapham Drake.” 49Westmoreland Co., Va., Fid. Book 1, p. 259; “William Remey is paid a small sum of money in the estate account of John Remy, son of his cousin Jacob Remy Jr., as returned by John’s wife Mary on Feb. 23, 1741.” Fairfax Co., Va., Court Records, Book B, p. 18; “William Remy was appointed Constable in the room of John Asbury Dec. 3, 1745, and being called, appeared the Oath of Allegience and Supremecy, and the Abjurement Oath; and having subscribed to the Test, was sworn into office as Constable.” Fairfax Co., Va., Book B., p. 73; “William Remey in open court on April 2, 1746, acknowledged himself indebted to our Sovereign Lord and King, his heirs and successors, in the sum of 40 Lbs., to be levied on his goods and chattels, lands and Tenements, in case he does not keep his Majesty’s Peace toward all his Majesty’s liege people, but more especially toward Zereriah Borden, for the term of 12 months.” Fairfax Co., Va., Book B, p. 132; “Marquis Calmea Gent., is ordered on Aug. 7, 1746, to pay to William Remy 75 Lbs. of Tobacco, for attending Court 3 days as an evidence for him against James Burns.” Fairfax Co., Va., Book B, p. 40; “Deborah Borden and Massie Fernley are ordered on Aug. 7, 1746 to pay William Remy 75 Lbs. of tobacco for attenting Court 3 days as an evidence for them.” Frederick Co., Va., Date from Frank Crawford of Winchester, Va., “William Remy had his house and home at Greenway Court in Frederick Co., Va.,; when Lord Fairfax established his home at Greenway Court, in 1749. William Remy is said to be the ancestor of most of the Ramey’s hereabouts.” Frederick Co., Va., County Seat Winchester, Will Book 2, p. 343; “Will of William Remy, dated Dec. 1, 1758, proved at Winchester May 1, 1759; To my dear wife Barbara, for life or until she marries again, my whole plantation. Sons William and his heirs Jacob and his heirs (Thaddeus) Matthew and his heirs James, any of above, if there are no heirs at the death of either brother without heirs. Jacob and William, my plantation after the death of my wife Barbara, or is she marries again. James, remainder of my estate. Executors; wife Barbara and Thomas Sharp, Jr. Witnesses; Wm. Hawkins, John Hawkins, Richard Hawkins and Andrew A. Thorp.” Children; 5 1111 JOHN, b. abt. 1735-8 in King George Co., Va., m. Joanne Page and lived near Berryville, Clark Co., Va. He moved with his family in 1783 first to Mason Co., Ky. (then including Floyd Co.) and d. in Bourbbon Co., Ky. In 1805-6. Family Traditions; “John Ramey came over with Lafayette and he and his 2 brothers thus escaped from the assassins of Robespierre.” (Lafayette was here from 1777-1779, while Robespierre flourished from 1789-1794.) ‘There were four original ancestors who came from France; One lived near Berryville, Clark Co., Va. This one had 3 sons; William Page Ramey, John Ramey and Thomas A. Ramey.” “There were 4 brothers in Stafford Co., Va., and their names were Jerry, Page, Archibald and Lewis: William Page lived in Clark Co., Va. One (Archibald) located near Maysville, Mason Co., Ky. One located near Louisville, Jefferson Co., Ky., (Jacob Remey, brother of John’s father William had a Land Grant of 666 2/3 acres in Jefferson Co., Ky., dated Sep. 21, 1780, while William had one in Jefferson Co., Ky. Dated Aug. 26, 1783, for 1500 acres.) One located near Indianapolis, Ind. (Lewis, Jr., son of Lewis Sr., located in Marrow Co., Ohio.) Children of John and Joanne 11111* ARCHIBALD, b. March 17, 1759 in Stafford Co., Va., went to Mason and then to Fleming Co., Ky. He m. Martha Cassidy and d. in Fleming Co., Ky. 1859. 11112* LEWIS, b. abt. 1760 m. A. Valentine, and lived at a crossroad in Page Co., Va. He was a jolly blacksmith beloved by all who stopped to have their horses shod. At first they called him Lu Ramey, but later this was even to long and they shortened it to ‘Lu Ray’. The town of Luray grew up around his corner shop and the famous Luray Caverns near there are also named after him. 11113* WILLIAM PAGE, b. abt. 1765, m. Eliza and lived near Berryville, Clark Co., Va. Later he moved to Rappohannock Co., Va. where he d. abt. 1820. 11114 HANNAH, b. abt. 1762, m. 1st. a Harrison and m. 2nd, John Harper. Harrison Genealogy; “Hannah Remey, b. about 1762, m. 1st., a Harrison, m. 2d., John Harper. Her Will was made in 1794.” Westmoreland Co., Va., Wills; “Will of John Harper, dated April 18, 1798, proved Jan. 28, 1799; To wife HANNAH (Harrison) HARPER, land bought of Robert Harrison. Son WILLIAM RAMEY HARPER son JOHN H. HARPER” Children WILLIAM RAMEY HARPER AND JOHN H. HARPER 11115 JEREMIAH (Jerry), b. abt. 1767, moved to Bourbon Co., Ky. 11116 MARY (Polly), m. Thomas Puckett in Floyd Co., Ky. On June 29, 1818. 11117 HENRY, b. abt. 1775-80. Prince George Co., Va.; Tax Records; “Henry Ramey paid taxes in 1811.” Children HENRY C. lived in Floyd co., Ky. History of Johnson Co., Ky., Floyd Co., Tax Records; “Henry C. Ramey paid tax in 1790.” Children (all married in Floyd Co. Ky.) “ANNA m. John Wheeler April 12, 1838.” “TEMPERENCE m. Eleazer Pelfrey July 1838” “PHOEBE, m. Wm. H.H. Nott, Jan. 14, 1840.” “MARY, m. Sam Nott, Sept. 15, 1841.” “WILLIAM J., m. Elizabeth Turner, Sep. 29, 1839.” 1112 WILLIAM BYRAM, b. abt. 1740, lived in Stafford Co., Va. He went with his nephew Archibald Ramey to see Col. Bailey Washington about enlisting in the army. Morgan Co., Ky., Circuit Court Records, May 19, 1835; “Application and Affidavit for Pension of Archibald Ramey - I and my uncle William Byram called on Col. Bailey Washington in Stafford Co., Va., about enlisting.” 1113* JACOB, b. Aug. 27, 1741 in Stafford Co., Va., m. Sussannah Grigsby and d. in Loudon Co., Va., in 1799. 1114* THADDEUS MATTHEW, b. abt. 1746 in Fairfax Co., Va., is given in his father’s Will as Matthew. He m. about 1777 Christina Stump and moved to Shenandoah Co., Va., and d. in Lawrence Co., Ky., about 1840. 1115 JAMES, b. abt. 1750, the youngest child mentioned in his father’s Will, MOVED TO KY ==================




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