Francis Rancifeere

     Francis Rancifeere married Alice Ryther in 1616 in Finchampstead, Berkshire.

John Stanley Ranclaud

(1849 - 1 February 1932)
     John Stanley Ranclaud was born in 1849 in New South Wales. He was the son of Charles Boscawen Ranclaud & Anna Maria Biddulph who married in Newcastle, NSW on 29 April 1845. She was the eldest dauaghter of Edward Biddulph, RN, of Elmhurst, Hybter River & of Warwickshire, Engkand.
John Stanley Ranclaud married Isabel Elizabeth Bowker, daughter of Richard Ryther Steer Bowker and Lydia Frances Phillips, on 19 June 1885 in St Philip's, Sydney, New South Wales. RANCLAUD—BOWKER.—June 19, at St. Philip's Church, Sydney, by the Rev. Septimus Hungerford, assisted by the Rev. J. D. Langley (incumbent), John Stanley Ranclaud, to Isabel Elizabeth, eldest daughter of R. R. S. Bowker, M.D., M.R.C.P. Lond., F.R.C.S. Eng.
She was living at Tyrrel St, Newcastle at the time.. John was a manager for the Bank of Australia, in Newtown.
     John resided at Sydney, 1905.
     John died on 1 February 1932 in North Sydney, New South Wales. He was cremated at Rookwood on 13 Feb.

Child of John Stanley Ranclaud and Isabel Elizabeth Bowker

Richard Glendon Ranclaud

(1888 - 1964)
     Richard Glendon Ranclaud was born in 1888 in Newcastle district, New South Wales. He was the son of John Stanley Ranclaud and Isabel Elizabeth Bowker.
     Richard died in 1964 in Bowral, New South Wales.

Sarah Randall

(before 1700 - )
     Sarah Randall was born before 1700.
Sarah Randall married John Handy, son of Thomas Handy and Sarah Deaves, on 25 September 1717 in Wexford, Ireland. John Handy of Newcastle took to wife Sarah Randell of Deeps? both in co. Wexford, in a public assembly of the People called Quakers at Ballynacarrick in sd county the 5th of 7th? month 1717; by whom he had the following: Jonathan 1721 and Thomas 1724.
A John Handy married Elinor Burke by publication [of banns] 30 Nov 1719 at St Catherine's Dublin. [Parish Register Society of Dublin, v.12].

Children of Sarah Randall and John Handy

Susan Randall

(before 1605 - before 4 May 1655)
     Susan Randall was born before 1605 in Suffolk.
Susan Randall married Robert Cocksedge, son of John Cocksedge, in 1623 in Barking, Suffolk. Which John?.
     Susan died before 4 May 1655 in Barking, Suffolk. She was buried on 4 May 1655 in Barking.

Agnes Randolph

(circa 1312 - 1369)
     Agnes Randolph was also known as 'Black Agnes' in records. She had a swarthy complexion. She was born circa 1312 in Scotland. She was heir of her brother John, earl of Moray, who fell at the battle of Durham, in 1346. Besides the Earldom of Moray, she and her husband obtained the Isle of Man, the lordship of Annandale, the baronies of Morton and Tibbers in Nithsdale, of Morthingoun (afterwards Mordington) and Lonformacus, and the manor of Dunse in Berwickshire; with Mochrum in Galloway, Cumnock in Ayrshire, and Blantyre in Clydesdale. .... She was the daughter of Thomas Randolph Earl of Moray and Isabel Stewart.
     Agnes Randolph married Patrick VI? Dunbar Earl of March as his second wife, circa 1320. John Ravilious on the Gen-Medieval mailing list wrote: His second wife, so far as is known, was Agnes, eldest daughter of Thomas Randolph, Earl of Moray, sometime Regent of Scotland. They had a dispensation to marry, dated 18 August 1320, which states they were related in the fourth degree; but on 16 January 1323-24 they received a second dispensation narrating that they were really within the third and fourth degrees of consanguinity.
Meanwhile they had married, but they were permitted to remain in marriage, and their past and future children were declared legitimate. The Countess corresponded with her brother John, Earl of Moray, when he was a prisoner in England in 1337. After his death she and her sister shared his possessions betwixt them. Evidence of this is to be found in two charters, the first granted by Earl Patrick and Agnes, his wife, at Dunbar, on 2 January 1351-52, and the second by Sir Patrick Dunbar and Isabella, his wife, at Wester Spott, near Dunbar, on the same day, both writs confirming the same deed, a grant by their vassal Richard Anstruther, of the lands of West Pitcorthy, in Fife, to his sister Cecilia and John Strang, her husband. Other evidence will be noted in next memoir. Countess Agnes was still alive on 24 May 1367, but that appears to be the latest mention of her, and she may have predeceased her husband
. Agnes Randolph and Patrick VI? Dunbar Earl of March were given a Papal dispensation for their marriage on 18 August 1320. Agnes Randolph and Patrick VI? Dunbar Earl of March were given a Papal dispensation for their marriage on 16 January 1323/24.
Agnes Randolph of Dunbar was also known as Black Agnes because of her olive skin complexion, was Countess-consort of Dunbar and March. She was daughter of the famous Thomas Randolph, 1st Earl of Moray, kinsman and companion-in-arms of Robert the Bruce and Isabel Stewart, the Lady of Garlies, Bruce's relative and the 6th Steward's first cousin. Agnes married Patrick Dunbar, 9th Earl of Dunbar and 2nd Earl of March, and became renowned for her heroic defence of Dunbar Castle against an English attack by the William Montacute, 1st Earl of Salisbury which began on 13th January 1338.
This attack took place during the conflict when Edward Balliol, with English backing, attempted to seize the Scottish crown from David II, the son of Robert the Bruce. Patrick Dunbar was, it is claimed, fighting with the Scottish army far away when his home, the great castle of Dunbar in Lothian (close to the English border), was subject to a siege by English forces. His wife the Lady Agnes was left alone with only a retinue of servants and a few guards to meet English aggression, but refused to surrender the fortress, claiming:
"Of Scotland's King I haud my house, He pays me meat and fee, And I will keep my gude auld house, while my house will keep me."
There were actually a number of cases in the Middle Ages where women commanded garrisons during sieges, since if the lord was away his lady might be left in charge, but Agnes is one of the few cases which became significantly remembered. Considered one of the ablest commanders of his day, Salisbury was forced to abandon the attempt after a curious siege that lasted for a little under four months.
Salisbury began his engagement with a bombardment by catapults, which sent huge rocks and lead shot against the castle ramparts. Lady Agnes responded by having her maids dress in their Sunday best. She led them to the outer walls and instructed them to dust the battle damage away with their handkerchiefs. This nonchalance was intended to insult the English. Upon the next assault by Montague with his battering ram, she dropped over the walls of her castle a huge boulder captured from an earlier English attack, so that the assault machinery of the earl was smashed to pieces. At one point the English captured her brother John Randolph, 3rd Earl of Moray and paraded him in front of the castle with a rope round his neck, and threatened to hang him if she did not surrender. She told them to go ahead, since this would make her the proprietor of the Earldom of Moray. John survived this piece of brinkmanship. On June 10, 1338, William Montague ordered his army to withdraw, leaving the Lady Agnes in sole possession of her castle. She is remembered in a ballad which attributes these words to Montague:
"Cam I early, cam I late, there was Agnes at the gate."
It is generally believed that Agnes and her husband the Earl had no surviving children, and certainly no surviving sons; instead leaving their inheritances to children of the marriage between the earl's younger brother Alexander Dunbar and Agnes' younger sister Isobel Randolph.
However, popular legends claim that a member of the family's next generation, Agnes Dunbar, alleged mistress of king, would have been their daughter. Serious historians and genealogists regard her one of the brood of Alexander and Isobel. Perhaps she and/or others of their children were fostered by the elder couple. It is not totally impossible that the younger Agnes were Black Agnes' daughter, although that would make the really happened succession to the earldom of Moray incorrect, Agnes' daughter being more entitled than Isobel's son.
The nephew brood of three boys included George, 10th Earl of Dunbar and March and John Dunbar, 4th Earl of Moray.
A daughter of Alexander and Isobel, Elizabeth, married John Maitland of Lethington, direct male-line ancestor of the Duke of Lauderdale, whose secondary title was Marquess of March
John Ravilious wrote on Gen-Medieval mailing list: Charter of Patrick V of Dunbar, Earl of March and Moray, confirming that the monks of Coldingham are to hold Ederham and Nesbit free from all annual rent, as set out in the charter of Gospatric, Earl, brother of Dolfin [Misc.Ch. 778] and relaxing his claim for 10/-, one pair of boots and one skin garment.
Witnesses: Lord Patrick de Hepburn, Lord of Hales, George de Dunbar, the Earl's cousin, Alexander de Ramsey, Alexander de Rykklynton, constable of Dunbar, Robert Leche, steward, Richard de Ellam, & many others.
Confirmed with the assent of Agnes the countess.
At his castle of Dunbar 24 May 1367.
One would be inclined to see George Dunbar, if the Earl's heir, in 'first position' in the witness order of the foregoing charter. It is interesting that Patrick de Hepburn of Hailes is found there instead. This has been discussed on the list in the past, and short of an ongoing search for evidence to prove/disprove conjectures as to particular relationships, I find nothing further to add as yet. See the threads , and in the archives.

While resolution has yet to be achieved, that George Dunbar was descended from Patrick de Dunbar, Earl of March (d. 10 Oct 1308) and his wife Marjory Comyn appears certain, if not proven as yet. It does seem most likely (to J P Ravilous) that the last Earl Patrick (d. ca. 1368) was the elder grandson of the Dunbar-Comyn marriage; finding evidence to finally prove or disprove this would be significant
     Agnes died in 1369 in Scotland. She is buried in the vault near Mordington House which was demolished in 1973. The 13th century church was destroyed by fire in 1757.

Isabel Randolph

     Isabel Randolph married Gilbert de Hamilton, son of William de Hambleden and daughter of Gilbert, Earl of Strathearn,, in Scotland. Isabel Randolph was born in Scotland. She was sister to Thomas, Earl of Murray..
This is dubious..

Children of Isabel Randolph and Gilbert de Hamilton

Isabella Randolph

(say 1310 - )
     Isabella Randolph was born say 1310 in Scotland. Richardson gives her mother as Isabel of Ross, widow of Edward de Brus (who died 14 Oct 1318).. She was the daughter of Thomas Randolph Earl of Moray and Isabel Stewart.
Isabella Randolph married Sir Patrick Dunbar, son of Sir Alexander Dunbar, circa 1320. He married, perhaps as his second wife, Isabella, younger daughter of Thomas Randolph, first Earl of Moray.
Isabella Randolph survived her husband, and on 20 July 1361, as Isabella Ranulph, heiress of John Ranulph, Earl of Moray, etc. (her brother), she confirmed a charter by Andrew del Garvyauch, of date 8 August 1357.

Children of Isabella Randolph and Sir Patrick Dunbar

John Randolph 3rd Earl of Moray

( - 17 October 1346)
     John Randolph 3rd Earl of Moray was born in Scotland. He was the son of Thomas Randolph Earl of Moray.
From 1332 to 1346 John (Randolph), was Earl of Moray, only br. and heir. Fordun, in his account of the fight at Annan, puts the young Earl, in whose territory it was fought, at the head of the list of magnates who assembled their forces at Moffat and fell by night upon the invaders, putting Edward Baliol to flight, 16 Dec. 1332. The Earl is said to have had a command in the first Scots division at "the rueful battle" of Halidon Hill, 19 July 1333. He appears then to have gone to France, and after his return was made Regent jointly with Robert Stewart; but in Aug. 1335 was captured by the constable of Jedburgh Castle, and kept in captivity by the English till early in 1342, when he was exchanged for the Earl of Salisbury. He was present in the Parl. which met at Scone 7 June 1344, and continued in the guidance of the affairs of the kingdom till his death at the battle of Neville's Cross, 17 Oct. 1346. He died as afsd., s.p., when the Earldom granted to Thomas Randolph and the heirs male of his body became extinct. His widow m. (disp. May 1355), as 2nd wife, Robert Stewart, abovenamed, Earl of Strathearne, afterwards Robert II. She died 1372.
John Randolph 3rd Earl of Moray married Euphemia Ross Countess of Moray, daughter of Hugh, Earl of Ross, and Margaret Graham Countess of Ross, before 1346. Euphemia was the daughter of Hugh, Earl of Ross, by his second wife, Margaret daughter of Sir David Graham. No issue.
     John died on 17 October 1346 in the Battle of Neville's Cross, Durham, England. On his death Earldom reverted to the Crown.

Thomas Randolph

( - after 1292)
     Thomas Randolph was the son of Thomas Randolph.
John Ravilious wrote: Sir Thomas 'Randolph', whom I find [as 'Lord Thomas Ranulphi, sheriff of Berwick', perhaps more properly Sir Thomas Randolph] as witness to charter of Patrick III, Earl of Dunbar, quitclaiming to the Prior and Convent of Coldingham a feast which used to be given him yearly in the house of Coldingham, dated 'At Duns. 4 Kal. June [29 May] 1279.' [Durham University Library Archives & Special Collections: Misc. Charter 774].
This Thomas was living at least as late as 26 December 1292, when as 'Thomas son of Ranulph 'he attested the record of homage by John de Baliol, king of Scotland to Edward I of England, at Newcastle on Tyne [Bain, Cal. Docs. Scotland II:155, no. 660, cites Chapter House (Scots Documents, Box 95, no. 6; Liber A. Chapter House, fol. 175 b)
     Thomas died after 1292.

Child of Thomas Randolph

Thomas Randolph

( - before 9 April 1262)
     Thomas Randolph was the son of Ranulph.
John Ravilious wrote: Thomas, son of Ranulf. The earliest evidence I have noted to date is in a charter where we find "Thomas filio Ran'" as a witness [together with Ingram de Baliol, Henry de Baliol, John de Maxwell, Walter Comyn, Walter Bisset, William de Lindsay, and David de Lindsay] to a charter of King Alexander II confirming the grants by Walter fitz Alan the Steward of lands in Dalmulin, Drungran and Petithachengon to Paisley Abbey, dated at Ayr, 28 May 16 Alex. II [1230] [Reg. Paisley, pp. 47-48].
Thomas Randolph married Juliana/Isabella? Kilconquhar in 1232. ODNB Sir Thomas Randolph of Stichill (ROX) married Juliana, daughter of Marjory, countess of Carrick, and her first husband, Adam of Kilconquhar. He probably died soon after 1296, and had been chamberlain of Scotland. Handbook of British Chronology, 185: Held Chamberlainship from 1269 to 18 Aug. 1277.
     Thomas died before 9 April 1262. He was buried on 9 April 1262 in Melrose, Roxburghshire, Scotland.

Child of Thomas Randolph

Thomas Randolph (2nd Earl of Moray)

( - 12 August 1332)
     Thomas Randolph (2nd Earl of Moray) was born in Scotland. He was the son of Thomas Randolph Earl of Moray.
In 1332 Thomas (Randolph), became Earl of Moray, and was knighted at the Coronation of David II, 1331. He surv. his father only 23 days, being slain at Dupplin, 12 Aug. 1332, fighting the victorious disinherited lords.
     Thomas died on 12 August 1332 in the Battle of Dupplin Moor, Scone, Perthshire, Scotland. It was the worst Scottish defeat since the Battle of Falkirk. He is presumed to have died unmarried and was succeeded by his brother John.

Thomas Randolph (of Strathdon)

     Thomas was Chamberlain of Scotland, Scotland. He was born. These Thomas/Juliana need sorting out. He was the son of Thomas Randolph.
Thomas Randolph (of Strathdon) married Isabel? Kinconquhar or Bruce?, daughter of Adam de Kilconquhar and Marjorie Carrick Countess of Carrick. Lady Isabel, married, first, to Sir Thomas Randolph of Strathdon, high-chamberlain of Scotland, by whom she had Thomas earl of Moray, regent of Scotland.

Child of Thomas Randolph (of Strathdon) and Isabel? Kinconquhar or Bruce?

Thomas Randolph Earl of Moray

(before 1278 - 20 July 1332)
     Thomas Randolph Earl of Moray was born before 1278 in Scotland. Thomas, earl of Moray, was the son of Thomas and Isabel de Kilconquhar, Robert Bruce's half sister. Wikipedia states: Thomas was the son of another Thomas, who was Chamberlain of Scotland and Sheriff of Roxburgh, and the grandson of the Randulf or Ranulf who gave the family their surname.[1] It is known that the younger Thomas was the nephew of King Robert the Bruce, but it is uncertain which of Robert's sisters was his mother.[2] The traditional view is that she was of the first marriage of Marjorie, Countess of Carrick, who was mother of Robert by her second marriage. However it is now believed that the King's father Robert married again after Marjorie's death and had with his second wife a daughter, Isabel, who married the elder Thomas.[3][4]. He was the son of Thomas Randolph (of Strathdon) and Isabel? Kinconquhar or Bruce?
Thomas Randolph, 1st Earl of Moray (died 20 July 1332) was an important figure in the Scottish Wars of Independence. He is usually described as a nephew of Robert the Bruce although their exact relationship is uncertain. The traditional view is that his mother was a daughter of the first marriage of Countess Marjorie of Carrick, who was mother of King Robert by her second marriage, but recently this view has been questioned. The term "nephew", like "cousin", could be used rather loosely in those days, although there are no grounds for believing that he was Bruce's illegitimate son.
Randolph supported Bruce in his initial coup when he proclaimed himself king and was crowned at Scone, but abandoned him after the English victory at the Battle of Methven. Later, fighting for the English, he was captured and brought before the king, who he taunted for his alleged cowardice by engaging in guerrilla warfare instead of standing and fighting in pitched battle.
However, he was persuaded to change sides again, and went on to become one of the king's most important lieutenants, eventually being made Earl of Moray. The fact that he was allowed to resume his allegiance to Bruce suggests that they did have family ties.
His most famous achievement took place in 1314, just a few months before the Battle of Bannockburn, when he carried out a daring attack on Edinburgh Castle. This was one of a handful of castles in Scotland still in English hands, and stood on top of an apparently impregnable rock. The son of a former Governor knew about a path up the rock, which he had used to visit the town at night against his father's wishes, and tipped off the Scots. Randolph led his men up this path one night to capture the castle.
He played an important role in the Scottish victory at Bannockburn, where he commanded one of the four schiltrons of the Scottish infantry.
On the death of Robert I the crown was inherited by his son David II, who was only a boy. Randolph became regent, but three years later died of a sudden illness at Musselburgh on his way to repel an invasion by Edward Baliol and his supporters. At the time it was believed that he had poisoned by the English, but this is now discounted.
Thomas Randolph married Isabel Stewart, a kinswoman of Walter Stewart. Three of his children succeeded him to the earldom of Moray: Thomas, John and Agnes
Thomas Randolph Earl of Moray married Isabel Stewart, daughter of Sir John Stewart (of Bonkyll) and Margaret de Bonkyll.
That Randolph was regarded in Scotland, within 50 odd years of his death, as the first Earl of Moray is shown by the terms used by the Bishop of Moray, circa 1383, with regard to vacancies of the see tam temporibus comitum Moravie quam antequam creatus esset dominus Thomas Ranulfi comes Moravie.
In 1312 Thomas Randolph, only s. and h. of Thomas RANDOLPH of Strathdon, sometime Chamberlain of Scotland, by (-), sister of ROBERT I [S.], and da. of Robert (BRUCE or BRUS), afterwards EARL OF CARRICK, was present, as Thomas Randal le fyz, with his father at Baliol's homage to Edward 1 at Newcastle-upon-Tyne, 26 Dec. 1292. He rebelled with Bruce, perhaps even attending him on his secret journey to Scotland in 1306 and was taken prisoner by the English at Methven, 19 June. As Lord of Nithsdale he participated in the letter of the Scottish magnates to Philip IV of France, Mar. 1308/9. He was cr. Earl of Moray [S.] between 12 Apr. and 29 Oct. 1312. The extensive grants he received are evidence of the esteem in which he was held by, and of the services he rendered to, Robert Bruce. In Mar. 1313/4 he made a sensational capture of Edinburgh Castle from the English, and he was in command of the left wing at the battle of Bannockburn, 24 June 1314. He attended the Parl. [S.] at Ayr, 26 Apr. 1315, at which, under the Act of Succession, he was named Guardian if the King or his brother should die during the minority of the heir to the throne. In Edward Bruce's invasion of Ireland, 1315-17, he took a notable part both in the actual fighting and in the raising of men; and in 1318 participated in the capture of Berwick by surprise. The following year Moray and Douglas raided the north of Yorkshire, and defeated a force raised by the Archbishop, in what was jocularly called the Chapter of Mitton. Moray's name stands second in the list of Scottish magnates who addressed the Pope in defence of Scottish independence, 6 Apr. 1320. At the time of the ineffectual negotiations between the Scots and the disaffected Earl of Lancaster, 1321-22, Moray was acting as Lieutenant of the King of Scotland, and was at Corbridge, in Northumberland, in Jan. 1321/2 ; later in the year he carried havoc into Durham and Yorks, and in the autumn fought with the King in the attack on the English near Byland, when Edward II was forced to flee, and was nearly captured in York. In May 1323 Moray was in England with an embassy which concluded a truce at York on 30 May for 13 years. Later in the year at Avignon he obtained from the Pope his long withheld concession to address Bruce as King of Scotland. In Apr. 1325 he was appointed chief of an embassy to France, which, at Corbeil, in Apr. 1326, concluded an alliance against England. In 1327 the short-lived truce was broken; Moray and Douglas harried Northumberland and balked the English forces under the young King Edward III. They were appointed jointly to make the arrangements for the marriage of the infant Prince David of Scotland with Joan, sister of Edward III, which was celebrated 12 July 13 28 at Berwick. On the death of Bruce, 7 June 1329, under whom the Earl had been Justiciar of Scotland north of the Forth, Moray became Regent of Scotland, and so continued till his death, 20 July 1332, at Musselburgh, on his way to meet the invasion of the disinherited lords under Edward Ballot. He m. Isabel, da. of John STEWART of Bonkyll, by Margaret, da. and h. of Sir Alexander de Bonkyll. She was living 16 July 135I.

     Of Elgin Castle. Robert (sic) Randolph, nephew and supporter of Robert the Bruce at Bannockburn and afterwards regent for David II..
He was the son of Thomas Randolph (d.1296). He was the first Randolph earl of Moray and was succeeded by his son, also Thomas, who also died in 1332. Thomas senior died on 20 July 1332. He was lord of Annandale and of Man. He was first recorded as lord of Man on 16 July 1316. [].
Isabella Ross married secondly Thomas Randolph Earl of Moray before 1319. Thomas was Regent of Scotland in 1329.
     Thomas died on 20 July 1332 in Musselburgh, East Lothian, Scotland. He was buried in Dunfermline, Fife.

Children of Thomas Randolph Earl of Moray and Isabel Stewart

Children of Thomas Randolph Earl of Moray

Alice Ranget

     Alice Ranget married Edmund Cocksedge, son of George Cocksedge and Rose Unknown, in 1574 in Felsham, Suffolk.

Christian Rankin

(say 1730 - )
     Christian Rankin was born say 1730.
     Christian Rankin married Robert Hooper as his second wife, before November 1751. He appears to have married secondly Christian Rankin and had issue, but this may have been his son Robert but he would have been only c. 14 at the time.

Children of Christian Rankin and Robert Hooper

Isabella Rankin

     Isabella Rankin married Alfred Bugg, son of Henry Bugg and Hannah Maria Barrett, in 1896.

Susan Rankin?

(before 1720 - before 3 February 1744/45)
     Susan Rankin? was born before 1720 in Suffolk, England.
Susan Rankin? married John Dykes, son of John Dykes and Martha Abbott, on 8 October 1735 in Hitcham, Suffolk.
     Susan died before 3 February 1744/45 in Hitcham, Suffolk. She was buried on 3 February 1744/45 in Hitcham, Suffolk. Buried Susanna wife of John Dykes.

Children of Susan Rankin? and John Dykes

Martha Ransome

(11 February 1753 - 15 September 1833)
     Martha Ransome was christened on 11 February 1753 in Norfolk.
Martha Ransome married John Trull on 29 September 1777 in St John de Sepulchre, Norwich, Norfolk. Banns were called on 24 August, 7th & 14th September.
     Martha was buried on 15 September 1833 in St John Sepulchre, Norwich, Norfolk. She was aged 82.

Children of Martha Ransome and John Trull

Arthur Rapley

(1909 - )
     Arthur Rapley was born in 1909 in Wagga Wagga, New South Wales. He was the son of Ernest Rapley and Jessie Perryman.

Caleb Rapley

(1898 - )
     Caleb Rapley was born in 1898 in Wagga Wagga, New South Wales. He was the son of Ebenezer Rapley and Margaret J Perryman.

Ebenezer Rapley

(1870 - )
     Ebenezer Rapley was born in 1870 in Camden, New South Wales. He was the son of William Rapley and Sarah Unknown.
Ebenezer Rapley married Margaret J Perryman, daughter of Henry Perryman and Margaret MacPherson, in 1896 in Wagga Wagga, New South Wales.

Children of Ebenezer Rapley and Margaret J Perryman

Ebenezer Charles Rapley

(1905 - 1975)
     Ebenezer Charles Rapley was born in 1905 in Wagga Wagga, New South Wales. He was the son of Ebenezer Rapley and Margaret J Perryman.
     Ebenezer died in 1975 in New South Wales.

Ernest Rapley

(1875 - 1933)
     Ernest Rapley was born in 1875 in Wagga Wagga, New South Wales. He was the son of William Rapley and Sarah Unknown.
Ernest Rapley married Jessie Perryman, daughter of Henry Perryman and Margaret MacPherson, in 1897 in Wagga Wagga, New South Wales.
     Ernest died in 1933 in Wagga Wagga, New South Wales.

Children of Ernest Rapley and Jessie Perryman

Frederick Rapley

(1906 - 1979)
     Frederick Rapley was born in 1906 in Wagga Wagga, New South Wales. He was the son of Ernest Rapley and Jessie Perryman.
     Frederick died in 1979 in New South Wales.

Margaret S Rapley

(1901 - )
     Margaret S Rapley was born in 1901 in Wagga Wagga, New South Wales. She was the daughter of Ebenezer Rapley and Margaret J Perryman.

Orance Rapley

(1896 - 1971)
     Orance Rapley was born in 1896 in Wagga Wagga, New South Wales. He was the son of Ebenezer Rapley and Margaret J Perryman.
     Orance died in 1971 in Lockhart, New South Wales.

Robert Ernest Rapley

(1898 - 1971)
     Robert Ernest Rapley was born in 1898 in Wagga Wagga, New South Wales. He was the son of Ernest Rapley and Jessie Perryman.
     Robert died in 1971 in Kogarah district, New South Wales.

Ronald Rapley

(1903 - )
     Ronald Rapley was born in 1903 in Wagga Wagga, New South Wales. He was the son of Ebenezer Rapley and Margaret J Perryman.

William Rapley

(1901 - 1970)
     William Rapley was born in 1901 in Wagga Wagga, New South Wales. He was the son of Ernest Rapley and Jessie Perryman.
     William died in 1970 in Wagga Wagga, New South Wales.