Sarah Manderville Drake

Brief Life History of Sarah Manderville

When Sarah Manderville Drake was born on 15 January 1818, in Genoa, Cayuga, New York, United States, her father, Elijah Drake, was 45 and her mother, Deborah Ann Hooker, was 39. She married Artemas Rogers on 29 August 1849, in Thompson, Geauga, Ohio, United States. They were the parents of at least 1 son and 1 daughter. She lived in Painesville, Lake, Ohio, United States for about 30 years. She died on 2 July 1900, in Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts, United States, at the age of 82, and was buried in Painesville, Lake, Ohio, United States.

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Family Time Line

Artemas Rogers
1814–
Sarah Manderville Drake
1818–1900
Marriage: 29 August 1849
Judson A. Rogers
1854–1901
Harriette A. Rogers
1856–1933

Sources (13)

  • Sarah A Rogers, "United States Census, 1850"
  • Sarah M. Drake, "Ohio, County Marriages, 1789-2016"
  • Sarah M. Drake Rogers, "Massachusetts Deaths and Burials, 1795-1910"

World Events (8)

1819 · Panic! of 1819

With the Aftermath of the Napoleonic Wars the global market for trade was down. During this time, America had its first financial crisis and it lasted for only two years. 

1827 · Slavery Becomes Illegal in New York State

During the years 1799 to 1827, New York went through a period of gradual emancipation. A Gradual Emancipation Law was passed in 1799 which freed slave children born after July 4, 1799. However, they were indentured until 25 years old for women and 28 years old for men. A law passed 1817 which freed slaves born before 1799, yet delayed their emancipation for ten years. All remaining slaves were freed in New York State on July 4, 1827.

1846

U.S. acquires vast tracts of Mexican territory in wake of Mexican War including California and New Mexico.

Name Meaning

English: nickname from Middle English drake, either ‘drake, male duck’ (compare Duck ) or ‘dragon’ (Old English draca ‘snake, dragon’ or the cognate Old Norse draki), including an emblematic dragon on a flag (compare Dragon ). Both the Old English and the Old Norse forms are from Latin draco ‘snake, monster’; its sense as a nickname is unclear but it may have had the sense ‘standard bearer’. The name was taken to Ireland in the 13th century and reinforced by later English settlers in the 17th century.

German: from Low German drake ‘dragon’, familiar as image on signboards, hence a topographic or habitational name referring to a house or inn with such signboard.

Dutch: variant, mostly Americanized and Flemish, of Draak, a cognate of 2 above, from draak (Middle Dutch drake) ‘dragon’.

Dictionary of American Family Names © Patrick Hanks 2003, 2006.

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