Cullen Family History
 and Genealogy

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1
Catherine Jane married David Brockway in 1855; settled in the Brockway Settlement in Manners Sutton, before emigrating in 1873 to Greeley, Colorado. She died in 1915 and is buried Greeley Cemetery, Lot13, Section G. 
Turner, Catherine Jane (I1591)
 
2 A 1977 McClements family tree states that Sarah Ann was 'not wed' and 'died of flu'. McClements, Sarah Anne (I558)
 
3 A notation on the parish death notice states that Guillaume died without having received the last rites.

The following is taken from the Societe de genealogie de St. Eustache website at http://www.patrimoine-laurentides.ca/sgse/chroniq/980523.html

Hammarrenger

C'est Andréas Guillaume Amringer qui est notre premier ancêtre à venir s'installer en Nouvelle-France, plus précisément à l'Anse de Vaudreuil. On peut apercevoir cet endroit à partir des trois chapelles sises sur le Calvaire d'Oka.

Lors de son mariage, le huit avril 1766, avec Marie-Anne Corneau de Sainte-Rose de Laval, il déclare être originaire de Saint-Paul de Strasbourg, en Alsace (dans l'est de la France). Entre 1767 et 1774, le couple Amringer fait baptiser ses six premiers enfants à Oka. Il s'agit de : Marie-Louise 1767, André 1768, Jacques 1769, Marie-Anne 1771, Pierre 1772 , et Marie-Anne 2 en 1774.

En 1775, Guillaume Amringer est installé à Saint-Eustache puisque au baptême de sa fille Marguerite, à Sainte-Genevièvre le 17 juin 1775, il est dit habitant de la Rivière du Chêne à Saint-Eustache. Le huit août 1776, toujours à Sainte - Geneviève , il fait baptiser son huitième enfant du nom de Charles.

Le quatre juillet 1795, Guillaume vend à Raphael Giroux une partie de sa terre. Cette terre lui avait été concédée verbalement en 1782 par Messire Louis-Eustache-Lambert Dumont, Écuyer Seigneur des Milles-Iles (not.Gagnier). Elle est située au nord de la Rivière Chicot en la paroisse de Saint-Eustache. Elle mesure trois arpents de front sur vingt arpents de profondeur.

En 1797, Guillaume vend une autre partie de sa terre à Louis Joly. Cette fois, le notaire Gagnier Ècrit " située dans le petit Chicot ‡ líentrée de la Cote des Anges ". Il signait d'une main s˚re la plupart des documents, ce qui n'etait pas courant à l'époque.

Guillaume Amringer, originaire d'Alsace, laboureur, a été un des premiers habitants du Petit Chicot. Il y décède le 24 octobre 1798 et est inhumé dans le cimetière de Saint-Eustache.

Presque tous ses enfants síÈtablissent dans la région. On retrouve dans les registres de paroisses les actes de mariages et de sèpultures de :

André épouse à Saint-Eustache, le 13 février 1792, Françoise Godmer, il est charpentier.

Charles épouse à Saint-Eustache, le 12 janvier 1801, Marie-Louise Desjardins. Il y décéde le 18 août 1837, peu de temps avant la rébellion.

François épouse à Saint-Benoit, le 20 janvier 1807, Rosalie Poirier dite Laloge. Il est cultivateur et forgeron. A la fin de sa vie, il habite chez un de ses enfants à Saint-André. Il est inhumé au même endroit le 1 avril 1867.

Jacques épouse en 1e noces à Saint-Eustache, le 12 octobre 1795, Marguerite Gingras et en 2e noces, à Saint-Martin, le 19 novembre 1833, Josephte Poirier. Il est inhumé à Saint-Eustache le 11 juin 1846.

Jean-Baptiste épouse en 1e noces, à Saint-Eustache, le 2 fèvrier 1801, Euphrosine Desjardins et en 2e noces, au même endroit, le 7 novembre 1831, Marie Filion.

Marguerite épouse à Saint-Eustache le 16 novembre 1795, François Denis dit Laporte. Elle décède au même endroit le 10 mars 1815.

Marie-Anne épouse à Sainte-Rose, le 15 juillet 1793, Jacques Wotdan.

Marie-Louise, est confirmée à Saint-Benoit, le 23 juillet 1800, et inhumée à Saint-Jérôme le 3 mai 1848.

Michel épouse à Saint-Eustache, le 11 novembre 1823, Françoise Lebrun dite Girard. Il est inhumé au mÍme endroit le 17 mars 1840, il est journalier.

Pierre épouse à Oka, le 13 octobre 1794, Marie Rockbrune et décède au même endroit le 13 juin 1858, il est forgeron.

Aujourd'hui, plusieurs descendants de Guillaume Amringer vivent encore dans la région, principalement à Saint-Eustache et Oka. On connaît ces familles sous les patronymes de Hammarrenger, Marenger et Marinier.

(à suivre)

Recherche : Jean-Pierre Hammarrenger

Claude Latour S.G.S.E.

Translation

Hammarrenger

Andreas Amringer Guillaume was our first ancestor to settle in New France , in the Anse de Vaudreuil. You can see this place from the three chapels allowances lying on the Calvaire d'Oka .

On his marriage record, on April 8, 1766 , to Marie- Anne Corneau at Sainte-Rose in Laval , he said he was a native of Saint- Paul de Strasbourg, Alsace ( in eastern France ) . Between 1767 and 1774 , the couple baptized their first six childrenin Oka. These were Marie-Louise in 1767, AndrÈ 1768, Jacques 1769, Marie- Anne 1771, Pierre 1772, Marie- Anne and 2 in 1774.

In 1775 , William Amringer is installed in Saint- Eustache since the baptism of his daughter Margaret , St. GeneviËvre June 17, 1775 , it says capita River Oak in Saint-Eustache . On 8 August 1776 , still in Sainte-Geneviève , he baptized her eighth child named Charles .

On July 4, 1795, William Raphael Giroux sells part of his land. This land was granted to him in 1782 by Sir verbally Louis- Eustache Lambert Dumont, Squire Lord Thousand Islands ( not.Gagnier ). It is located north of the River Chicot in the parish of Saint-Eustache . It measures three acres of frontage on twenty acres deep.

In 1797, William sold another part of his land to Louis Joly. This time , the notary Gagnier wrote " in the small Chicot at the entrance of the Cote des Anges " . He signed with a sure hand most of the documents , which was not common at the time.

Guillaume Amringer, from Alsace, a labourer, was one of the first inhabitants of Petit Chicot. He died October 24, 1798 and is buried in the cemetery of Saint- Eustache.

Almost all of his children settled in the region. Found in the parish registers of marriages and acts of Graves :

André married in Saint-Eustache, February 13, 1792 , Françoise Godmer he is a carpenter .

Charles married in Saint-Eustache, January 12, 1801, Marie-Louise Desjardins. He died August 18, 1837, shortly before the rebellion.

François married in Saint-Benoit, January 20, 1807, Rosalie Poirier dit Laloge. He is a farmer and blacksmith. At the end of his life, he lives with one of his children in Saint-André. He is buried in the same place April 1, 1867.

Jacques married in the first wedding in Saint-Eustache, October 12, 1795, Marguerite Gingras and 2nd wedding in St. Martin, November 19, 1833, Josephte Poirier. He was buried in Saint-Eustache 11 June 1846.

Jean-Baptiste married in the first wedding in Saint-Eustache, February 2, 1801 , Desjardins and Euphrosine second wedding at the same place, Nov. 7, 1831, Marie Filion.

Marguerite married in Saint-Eustache 16 November 1795, François Denis Laporte said. She died in the same place March 10, 1815.

Wife Marie-Anne Sainte-Rose, July 15, 1793, Jacques Wotdan.

Marie-Louise is confirmed in Saint-Benoit, July 23, 1800 , and was buried in Saint-Jérôme May 3, 1848.

Michel married in Saint-Eustache, 11 November 1823, Françoise Lebrun dit Girard. He is buried in the same place March 17, 1840, it is daily.

Pierre married in Oka , October 13, 1794, Marie Rockbrune and died in the same place June 13, 1858 , it is perfect.

Today, many descendants of William Amringer still live in the region, mainly in Saint-Eustache and Oka. These families are known under the surnames of Hammarrenger, Marenger and Mariner .
(Continued)

Search : Jean-Pierre Hammarrenger

Claude Latour S.G.S.E. 
Amringer, Guillaume Charles (I4384)
 
4 A possible birth is 14 January 1836 in St Benoit; father Pierre and mother Louise Desjardins (ancestry.ca St. Benoit, 1836, page 4) Patry, Lisette Louise (I6564)
 
5 About 1800, Louis was living in Rivière Sud concession in St. Eustache parish Maheu, Louis (I3315)
 
6 About 1830, Mary married Thomas Kennedy, who was from Wexford and had worked on the Rideau Canal construction. No marriage record has been found, but the ceremony likely took place in Bytown at the Notre Dame chapel.
Other research indicates she died in 1897 at age about 90. She was buried in the cemetery at St. Anthony's in Perkins. In 1998, her broken headstone was lying beside the cemetery. It is believed that her plot was resold by church officials.
A more complete biography of Mary and her husband Thomas Kennedy is featured at www.cullenancestry.ca (Feature Story 2) and in the book "The Cullens of Templeton, A Two Hundred Year Journey". 
Cullen, Mary E (I102)
 
7 Abraham emigrated to New France in 1620. He was the first river pilot on the St. Lawrence River and possibly the first Canadian of Scottish descent.
His farm lands became the Plains of Abraham.
Abraham emigrated to New France in 1620. He was the first river pilot on the St. Lawrence River and possibly the first Canadian of Scottish descent.
His farm lands became the Plains of Abraham. 
Martin-dit-l'Écossais, Abraham (I5875)
 
8 Abraham was a blacksmith in St. Louis de Kamouraska. Audet-dit-Lapointe, Abraham (I6137)
 
9 According to Bridget's descendant, Judy Smith, he and Bridget Kiley were married by a Justice of the Peace in Worchester, Massachusetts in 1880-1881 and then went to Dunham, Quebec, where, at the time of the 1881 census, he was a farmer and he and Bridget were living with his parents. Why William was in Massachusetts is unknown, as his family had been farmers in Dunham, Quebec for many years.
At the time of the marriage, Bridget was pregnant and son William was born in September 1881. In August 1882, their marriage was "revalidated" in a Catholic ceremony in Dunham.

William died in 1885. 
Berry, Patrick William (I62)
 
10 According to her daughter, Florence, Anastasie was in a convent studying to be a nun, but left and eloped with Alexandre. Gagné, Marie Anastasie (I2391)
 
11 According to her death record, Annie died at the Lady grey Hospital in Ottawa. She had suffered from pulmonary tuberculosis for two years. The immediate cause of her death was inanition, or a lack of vitality and energy probably caused by undernutrition over a three month period. Cullen, Ann (I6848)
 
12 According to Ms. S. Dore and the Association des Familles Dore, Louis was born in Yviviers-Jusseau, Also spelled Viviers-Jusseau. Also: Vivier-Jusseau. (From the Tanguay).
Not to be confused a village called Vivier, a separate town which is up the road.

Viviers-Jusseau is in the commune of Chives, formerly in the Prov. of Angoumois, Bishopric of Angouleme, old Angoumois, now Charente-Poitou.. This information can be found in the Tanguay, which has recorded the information from his marriage to Jeanne DuFossÈ aka DeFaussey.

Viviers-Jusseau once had a population of 1200, now a hamlet of approx. 52 people.Ms. Dore visited Viviers-Jusseau, (Charente-Maritime, Poitou Charente, France) in May 2003, to do further research into Pierre DorÈ and Hilaire FergÈ, and Louis' ancestry.
The birthplace in Vivier-Jusseau still stands. A street has been named after the family. "Impasse DorÈ. 
Doré, Louis (I3784)
 
13 According to Peter Gagne's book on the Filles du Roi, Jean, along with nine other French-Canadians, was killed in a skirmish with the Iroquois on the shore of lac St. Louis. de Lalonde-dit-Lesperance, Jean (I5530)
 
14 According to the 1901 census, she was living in Saint Jacques Ward, Montreal with her daughters Albina and Onesime and sons Samuel and Aime.

In the 1911 census, she is living in Maisonneuve District, Montreal sub-district with her daughter and son-in-law Joseph and Virginie Fontaine. 
Raymond, Christine (I3751)
 
15 After high school and during the war, Rita worked at Navy headquarters of National Defence. Cullen, Mary Rita (I890)
 
16 After high school at Lisgar Collegiate, Lawrence worked for one year at External Affairs and then joined the Canadian Army in 1941. By the end of the war, he was a Lieutenant in the Intelligence Corps. In 1946, he joined the Communications Branch of the National Research Council (now Communications Security Establishment). Except for the period 1969-1973 as a Liaison Officer in Washington, D.C., he remained in Ottawa until retirement in December,1974. Cullen, John Anthony Lawrence (I4444)
 
17 After the death of her husband, Mary Jane Lynch worked as a dress maker in Buckingham. Stars, Mary Jane (I1714)
 
18 Agnes (1848- before 1851) was listed in Waters as being born in 1848. No birth record has been located and there is no record of her in the 1851 census, so it is assumed she died as an infant. Turner, Agnes (I1447)
 
19 Agnes' burial record states that she died of paralysis Nicholson, Agnes (I868)
 
20 Albert Turner drowned with his brother Harold in the Rideau Canal.

In 1912, Louis and Laura were living with 5 year old Harold and 2 year old Albert at 59 Waverley Street, about one block from the Rideau Canal. On November 30th the boys strayed from home, fell through the ice and drowned. Albert's body was recovered that afternoon. It was front page news for a week while the search continued for young Haroldís body. In the meantime Albertís funeral was held. Extensive recovery efforts continued. The water level in the Canal was lowered and the ice broken up, but the body was not located. As time slipped by, rumours were that Harold had not drowned but had been kidnapped. These were put to rest in the following April, when the body was discovered about two blocks from the site of the drowning. Haroldís funeral was held on April 11, 2013. Both are buried in Notre Dame Cemetery. 
Turner, Louis Albert (I5522)
 
21 Allan was a railroad conductor with the Canadian National Railway. Turner, Allan Rainey (I1862)
 
22 Amarylis (1894-1981), also known as Amy and Did, married Gaeten de Grosbois in 1916. He was in banking. After his children were born, he was transferred to Ville Marie and Cochrane, Ontario where he contracted tuberculosis and spent his last summer convalescing at the Turner cottage at Aylen Lake. He died there in July 1929 at age 29 years. Amy and her two sons then lived with her widowed mother and sister Ida at 70 Blackburn Avenue in Ottawa. They helped raise the children while Amy worked in the Civil Service.
She married Bob Tallon in 1961. After his death in 1965, she moved to Vero Beach, Florida where she lived for a number of years near her sister Kit until Kitís death in 1968. Amy then moved to North Bay to live with her son Paul where she resided until moving to Cassellholme Home for the Aged. She died there in 1981. 
Turner, Mary Amaryllis (I1424)
 
23 Andrew Carroll worked for the Grand Trunk Railway. Carroll, Andrew (I762)
 
24 Anne was a "fille du roi". Guillaume, Anne (I5692)
 
25 Anne-Antoinette was a "fille a marier". de Liercourt, Anne-Antoinette (I5678)
 
26 Anthony died of the croup. Cullen, Anthony (I58)
 
27 Anthony was a leading citizen of Templeton Township in the mid 1800s and was the entrepreneur and business success of the Cullen family. He was a mini-barron in the squared timber business, operating shanties in the winter and timber marketing of white and red pine from the plentiful forests of Templeton and surrounding townships. He became a significant investor in land for his timber business, owning some 1,400 acres between 1847 and 1864. He operated the business from the 1830s to his death in 1870. He also had a sizeable farming operation in East Templeton.
Anthony was a pillar of the Catholic Church and was instrumental in creating St. Anthony of Padua parish in Perkins. And he donated the bell for St. Francois de Sales church in Pointe-Gatineau.
He was a captain in the Templeton militia, a justice of the peace and an investor in infrastructure, toll bridges and the planned Montreal and Bytown Railway. He was involved in local and provincial politics, culminating in a run for office in 1857.
A more complete biography is featured at www.cullenancestry.ca (Feature Story 2) and in the book "The Cullens of Templeton, A Two Hundred Year Journey". 
Cullen, Anthony (I125)
 
28 Armand was a filer in a sawmill. Joanis, Armand (I4461)
 
29 Arrived Halifax on December 1, 1905 with wife Lucy, son Norman and infant daughter Eva aboard the Virginian from Liverpool. Jackson, Robert (I5996)
 
30 At age 19, Adele moved to Los Angeles with her best girlfriend to work for a telephone company. Shortly thereafter, at a Hollywood awards ceremony, she met William Henry Keefer. He was a police officer. Cullen, Adele Marie (I5256)
 
31 At his death, he was employed as an accountant with the W.P. Fuller Paint Company in Fresno, California. Carroll, James Thomas (I1161)
 
32 At the time of her death Mary Elizabeth had been living at St. Charles Home in Ottawa due to suffering from pulmonary ailments. Cullen, Mary Elizabeth Ursula (I269)
 
33 At the time of her death, Catherine was living at 185 Lady Grey Drive in Ottawa. Cullen, Catherine (I7114)
 
34 At the time of her death, Margaret was living at 213 Montreal Road, Eastview, Ontario Beaudry, Margaret (I380)
 
35 At the time of her marriage, Marie was aged just 11 and her new husband was 39; but since their first child was not born for three years, they may have waited before consumating the union. Couillard, Marguerite (I5972)
 
36 At the time of his death in 1937, Guerney and Kit were living at 192 Powell Avenue in Ottawa where he was employed as an architect in the Civil Service.

Ottawa Citizen - July 10, 1937 - Roland G. Orr Dies At Otty Lake Camp

Roland Guerney Orr, aged 49 years, architect in the survey and engineering branch of the Department of Mines and Resources, who built many of the Indian school houses throughout Canada, and other buildings in connection with Indian Affairs in the Dominion, died suddenly today at Otty Lake, five miles south of Perth. Mr. Orr, who has been on leave of absence due to ill health, had been spending the summer at Otty Lake.

Dr. J. McCaughey, who was attending him, was called to Otty Lake, when Mr. Orr's condition became critical. Funeral arrangements have not yet been completed.

Prior to the establishment of the Department of Mines and Resources, Mr. Orr had been with the Department of Indian Affairs as architect, and it was in this capacity that he had become well known. He joined the department as a draughtsman on May 18, 1907.

Born in Ottawa, he was a son of the late William A. Orr, who had been in charge of lands in the Department of Indian Affairs, and Mrs. Orr, who survives. His father died in 1913.

Mr. Orr was educated in the Capital, and it was after he had graduated from Lisgar Collegiate Institute that he had entered the department. He had attended St. Matthew's Anglican church, and was a member of the Doric Lodge, AF and AM and also the Architects' Association.

His wife, formerly Catherine Turner, and his mother survive.
Source: Carss Family Tree 
Orr, Roland Guerney (I5712)
 
37 At the time of his marriage, Gerald was a taxi driver in Rouyn, Quebec. McClements, Michael Gerald (I6668)
 
38 At the time of his marriage, Isidore was working as a clerk in Connors, NB Lapointe, Joseph Isidore (I4532)
 
39 At the time of his marriage, Maxime was a voyageur. Minault, Maxime (I6512)
 
40 At the time of his marriage, Patrick was a foreman at the mica firm of Blackburn Bros. McClement, Patrick John Joseph (I7111)
 
41 At the time of his marriage, Sydney was a chemist.

Sydney worked for Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation in Ottawa. He was also active in the Knights of Columbus, achieving 4th Degree with Council 9742. 
Hollingworth, Sidney Douglas (I6)
 
42 Austin McClements died in a hunting accident. McClements, Austin (I7049)
 
43 Austin worked for many years at Dominion Bureau of Statistics. Burke, Andrew Ulrick Austin (I6876)
 
44 Azarie was a bachelor. Joanis, Azarie (I1202)
 
45 Barney was born on the family farm in Templeton Township, Quebec, a few miles northwest of the village of Angers. The L'Ange Gardien parish records show his birth and baptism dates as November 7 and 10, 1884. There is a note which states that the birth and baptism was forgotten to be recorded and that Barney's godmother Catherine, his aunt, certified the details on April 8, 1921.

Barney went to school in Angers, but went to church at St. Anthony's in Perkins.

Barney's first job was in the warehouse of H.Q. Bates & Sons, wholesale grocers and fruit importers.The location of this company was the site of the present day National Arts Centre on the Rideau Canal. This company went bankrupt, after which Barney joined Prevost & Allard, wholesale grocers, located on York Street in the Market near Sussex Street. When they closed, he joined National Grocers and became a salesman. He developed new grocery business for the company on the Quebec side of the Ottawa River from Hull to Lachute and Buckingham to Notre Dame du Laus. He was bilingual, probably learning French in school and in the neighbourhood.

The Company supplied his cars - some of the earliest built. There was a 1918 licence plate on his garage wall. He went from Model T Fords to his last, a 1952 Chevrolet. During the winter he travelled by train and hired horse and sleigh.

Barney and Lucy lived in several areas of Ottawa until 1920 when they bought a new home at 124 Noel Street in New Edinburgh, an area bordering Lindenlea and Rockcliffe Village. The house still exists. They later lived at 44 Queen Mary Road in Overbrook.

Barney and Lucy are buried in St. Gregoire's cemetery in Buckingham, Quebec. 
Cullen, Bernard John (I446)
 
46 Bernadette was the eldest daughter of the Jules Joanis and Délina Quévillon originally of Angers, Quebec. The family had moved to Rockland, Ontario where Jules was a millwright at the W.C. Edwards sawmills (he maintained and repaired machinery and equipment). Jules died in 1900 at age 37, leaving a widow and six children.
After her father's death, to help support the family, Bernadette went to work for Mr. Dent, a tailor in Rockland. Dent later sent her to work in his shop in Ottawa, where she learned to speak, read and write English. She became an expert tailor, seamstress and dressmaker.
She married George Turner in Rockland in 1906, after which they settled in Ottawa and then Hurdman's Bridge, where they raised 14 children.
 
Joanis, Bernadette Domithilde (I5222)
 
47 Bernard died at St. Charles Home for the Aged in Ottawa. At the time his residence was 104 Waller Street, Ottawa. Cullen, Bernard (I7048)
 
48 Bernard was, at one time, one of the largest farmers in Templeton Township. He was also involved in timbering and was prominent in local politics.
 
Cullen, Bernard (I6970)
 
49 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I6888)
 
50 Blaise drowned near Ile Saint-Paul, while fleeing the Iroquois with Dollard des Ormeaux. Juillet-dit-Avignon, Blaise (I6269)
 

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