Person:David Ring (4)

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David Ring
d.Bef Mar 1838
m. 27 Apr 1737
  1. Anna Maria Ring1737 - Abt 1737
  2. Anna Maria Ring1740 - Abt 1740
  3. Anna Barbel Ring1742 - Abt 1742
  4. Cattarina Ring1744 - Abt 1744
  5. Conrad Ring1746 - Aft 1819
  6. Anna Maria Ring1748 - Bet 1779-1785
  7. Catharina Ring1750 - 1813
  8. George Ring1751/52 - 1818
  9. Johannes Ring1754 - 1825
  10. Elisabeth Ring1756 -
  11. David Ring1758 - Bef 1838
m. 04 May 1784
  1. Anna Maria Ring1785 - 1863
  2. Philip D. Ring1789 -
  • HDavid Ring1758 - Bef 1838
  • W.  Barbara (add)
  1. David Ring1777 -
Facts and Events
Name David Ring
Gender Male
Birth[1][2] 5 Nov 1758 Rhinebeck, Dutchess, New York, United States
Christening[1] 20 Nov 1758 Rhinebeck, Dutchess, New York, United StatesSponsors: David Reichard and his wife
Marriage 04 May 1784 Rhinebeck, Dutchess, New York, United Statesto Rebecca Frolich
Death[4] Bef Mar 1838

David Ring (1758-183?) appears in various records at Rhinebeck between 1775 and 1790. He was one of four Ring men who refused to sign an oath of allegiance to the Patriot government in 1775.[12] Three children of David Ring were baptized at St. Peter's Lutheran Church between 1777 and 1789.[1] David was supervisor of the road from widow Westfall's house to the village at Rhinebeck Flats in 1789.[11] The following year he was listed at Rhinebeck with brothers George and John in the first United States Federal Census.[6]

After 1790, David moved to Water Lott 1 and 2 at the Nine Partners Patent in the nearby town of Clinton, Dutchess County, New York. There he witnessed the will of Martha, wife of Caleb Tompkins, in 1794. The next year, a 316-acre farm at the southern boundary of David's land was sold by Stephen Callow to John Burnett.[18] Census records place David at Clinton in 1800 as a neighbor of Gilbert Tompkins.[7] The Tompkins farm included a family cemetery located near Hyde Park, south of East Park village and east of Creek Road.[13] David's farm was located in that vicinity. Further research in land and newspaper records could reveal a more precise site.

By 1810, census records at Clinton show an expanded household that includes son Philip, Philip's wife Gertrude, and their daughter Jane.[8] David's daughter Anna Maria and her husband Jacob Benner emigrated to Welland, Ontario, Canada, before 1807.[16] Records of the First Reformed Church of Poughkeepsie mention the remaining family, including the marriage of Philip and Gertrude in 1809, Jane's baptism in 1810, the confirmation of Rebecca Ring in 1812, and of her husband David in 1813.[4] David was Deacon in 1813.[19]

This extended family moved to Saratoga County, New York about 1820. Census records place David at Saratoga in 1820.[9] David, Rebecca, and Gertrude joined the Reformed Dutch Church at Schuylerville, Saratoga County, in 1821.[5] Philip is not mentioned in these church records, but local militia rolls from this period indicate that Philip had resigned his commission as a Captain in Dutchess County and moved out of the county.[10] A newspaper notice from October 1821 refers to letters addressed to Philip at Stillwater, Saratoga County.[14] By this time, David's farm at Saratoga was failing. It was sold at public auction in December 1821.[15]

David Ring died sometime after 1821, possibly between 1831 and 1838. In 1831, Rebecca and Gertrude Ring rejoined the Reformed Dutch Church at Poughkeepsie.[4] The church record does not mention David, but a newspaper from the same year mentions David's farm as a boundary line in the Lower Nine Partners patent.[17] By March 1838, the church membership list calls Rebecca "widow."[4]

References
  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 Kelly, Arthur C. M., and New York) Reformed Church (Rhinebeck. Baptismal record of Reformed Church, Rhinebeck, New York, 1731-1899: also called the Reformed Church of Rhinebeck Flatts, and the Church of Christ at Rhinebeck Flatts. (Kelly).
  2. James Cox. Translation from flyleaf at the end of German bible, Basle, 1720. (New York, ca. 1873-1891).
  3.   Kelly, Arthur C. M. Marriage records of the four reformed congregations of Old Rhinebeck, Dutchess County, New York, 1731-1899. (Kelly).
  4. 4.0 4.1 4.2 4.3 Worden, Jean D; New York) Second Reformed Dutch Church (Poughkeepsie; and New York) First Reformed Dutch Church (Poughkeepsie. First and Second Reformed Dutch Church, Poughkeepsie, Dutchess County, New York, 1716-1912. (Decorah, Iowa: Anundsen, 1992).
  5. Jere Hagadorn, Members of the Old Reformed Dutch Church of Schuylerville, Saratoga County, New York : Extracted by Jere Hagadorn from County Historian Records (Saratoga County, NY, Saratoga County NYGenWeb, 2002), http://saratoganygenweb.com/srdcmems.htm.
  6. Dutchess, New York, United States. 1790 U.S. Census Population Schedule, Census Place: Rhinebeck, Dutchess, New York; NARA Series: M637; Roll: 6; Page: 150; Image: 220.

    Free white males – 16 and over: 1
    Free white males – under 16: 3
    Free white females: 3

  7. Dutchess, New York, United States. 1800 U.S. Census Population Schedule, Census Place: Clinton, Dutchess, New York; NARA Series: M32; Roll: 21; Page: 110; Image: 115.

    Free white males – 10 thru 15: 1
    Free white males – 45 and over: 1
    Free white females – 24 thru 44: 1

  8. Dutchess, New York, United States. 1810 U.S. Census Population Schedule, Census Place: Clinton, Dutchess, New York; NARA Series: M252; Roll: 30; Page: 268; Image: 0181384.

    Free white males – 10 thru 15: 1
    Free white males – 45 and over: 1
    Free white females – Under 10: 1
    Free white females – 10 thru 15: 2
    Free white females – 45 and over: 1

  9. Saratoga, New York, United States. 1820 U.S. Census Population Schedule, Census Place: Saratoga, Saratoga, New York; NARA Series: M33; Page: 115; Roll: 79; Image: 326.

    Free white males – 16 thru 25: 1
    Free white males – 26 thru 44: 1
    Free white males – 45 and over: 1
    Free white females – 10 thru 15: 1
    Free white females – 25 thru 44: 1
    Free white females – 45 and over: 1
    Persons engaged in agriculture: 3

  10. Military minutes of the Council of Appointment of the State of New York, 1783-1821. (N.Y.?: State of New York, 1901-1902), 2236.
  11. Kelly, Arthur C. M. Rhinebeck road records, Dutchess County, NY, 1722-1857. (Kinship Books), 27.
  12. Hasbrouck, Frank. History of Dutchess County, New York. (Poughkeepsie, New York: S.A. Matthieu, 1909), 113.
  13. Poucher, J. Wilson (John Wilson), and Helen Wilkinson Reynolds. Old gravestones of Dutchess County, New York : nineteen thousand inscriptions. (Poughkeepsie, New York: The Society, 1924).
  14. "List of letters remaining in the post office at Stillwater, N. Y., Oct. 1st, 1821." Saratoga Sentinel, Nov. 7, 1821, 3.
  15. Saratoga Sentinel, Jan. 23, 1822, 3.

    By virtue of several executions issued out of the supreme court, and to me directed against the goods and chattles, lands and tenements of David Ring, I shall expose the said goods, and chattels, lands and tenements to sale at publick vendue, on the 26th day of January next, at 1 o'clock P. M. at the house of the said David Ring in the town of Saratoga: The lands are bounded east by Hudson river, south by lands of Felix Fitsimmons, west by John Travers, and north by the lands of Mr. Sowles - containing about 400 acres. - Dated December 12, 1821. John R. Mott, Sherif.

  16. Ancestry.com/Ancestry Family Trees: Public Members Trees.
  17. Poughkeepsie Journal, Aug. 4, 1831, 6.

    "That certain piece or parcel of land situate lying & being in the town of Clinton in the great and lower Ninepartners patent, and is a parcel of lot No. 2, in the first division of said patent and is comprised in the following bounds :--Beginning at a butternut sappling marked, standing on the north line of said lot No. 2; thence south six chains and forty six links to the middle of the road; then south eighty degrees and thirty minutes east five chains and fifty links; thence north six chains and sixty eight links to a stake and stones; the said stake and stones stand on the north line of said lot No.2; then north eighty four degrees east five chains and fifty links to the place of beginning, containing three acres and two roods of lands--Bound on the north by the lands of David ring, on the west by the lands of Nathan Wigg, on the south by the lands of Peter Carman and aforesaid road, and on the east by lands of Stephen Scriver."

  18. McDermott, William; Dutchess County Historical Society (New York); and Clifford M. (Clifford Martin) Buck. Eighteenth century documents of the Nine Partners Patent, Dutchess County, New York. (Baltimore [Maryland]: Gateway Press, c1979).
  19. Acmon P. Van Gieson. Anniversary Discourse and History of the First Reformed Church of Poughkeepsie (Poughkeepsie, 1893).