Researched by: J. Stubbert

If you have information to add to our tree please contact me. I would love to hear from you.


Here’s to it!
The fighting sheen of it,
The yellow, the green of it,
The white, the blue of it,
The swing, the hue of it,
The dark, the red of it,
Every thread of it!

The fair have sighed for it,
The brave have died for it,
Foemen sought for it,
Heroes fought for it,
Honour the name of it,
The Tartan!

Author unknown



The Gaelic name Clann Mhic Raing came to be used to replace the Gaelic name Clann Chon-duigh or Clann Duilegh.

The family by its name claimed descent from the same ancestors as the MacLean’s of Argyle. The exact origin of the name is not known although the Gaelic word is said to be the word for “Frenchmen.”

The Rankin’s were pipers to the MacLean’s, when they were in power. The Rankin school of Piping was renowned until 1760.

Fr. John Angus researched and found at the Battle of Glencoe the very first person killed was Duncan Rankin, one of our ancestors.

The Rankin’s were a sept of Clan Ranold MacDonald. Clann Mhic Raing alias – Clann Chon-Duigh alias – Clann Duiligh but they had a falling-out with the MacDonald’s and joined the MacLean’s.

RANKIN – MAC-IAIN-ABRACH MAC LEANS Translation of the word ‘clan’ is children.

RANKEN de FOWLARTOUN, Research book: 1429 Black
Reginald RANEKLYN 1296 Subsidy Rolls (unpublished) Sussex
Ralph RANKIN 1301 SRY
Robert John RANDEKYN 1327 Subsidy Rolls Sussex

RAND-KIN, A diminutive of names in RAND, eg RANDULF or RAN-KIN for RANNULF
Diminutives in uc of Old English original survival. Most are a derivative of French names. The most common suffixes are: ot, et, in, en, el (as in Rankin) SUFFIX KIN – Was used as a personal name, used to distinguish son from father and sometimes used as a pet name. Kin seems to have come from the Netherlands. Kin names are common in Cheshire – 13th century Taken from “Derivation of Family Names, Arthur”

The name Rankin may be derived from the Danish – RANK, right, upright, erect. If the name is Gaelic it would come from ROINN, a promontory, a name of place. RAN-KIN in the Dutch signifies pranks, tricks.

It is said the name Rankin is from the Scottish lowlands and is an English name????
I do not know where the name originated. All I can testify to is my own family ancestors who lived in Broad Cove, Cape Breton. They were all Gaelic speakers. My great grandparents and my grandmother spoke only Gaelic. I heard Gaelic spoken and sung in my family home in Halifax. Nova Scotia, all the time. Our neighbours and my parents friends were Cape Bretoners who all spoke the Gaelic. It was perhaps spoken as much or perhaps more than English in our home.

The pet name for John was Hann – John taken from JEHAN before c1090. Bertelmeu was taken from Bartholomy


1745 Donald McCrainge, a tenant of Achintore Mor -Damages sustained by Cameron of Lochiel’s tenants in Lochaber.

1799 LOCHABER, SCOTLAND: The RANKINS came from Glencoe district and settled in Lochaber

1799 Document: JOHN RANKIN of Bolyne North West of Bohunten, Glencoe. This JOHN RANKIN is called the “SHEPHERD OF GLENCOE.”

1799 Donald Rankin, son of John the Immigrant calls his land Bolyne (C B).

1799 Document: Bankruptcy Mentions: Donald Rankin, Dougald Rankin, John R. Rankin, Mabou

The first Rankin to migrate – 1819, to Mabou, Cape Breton, Nova Scotia was John the “Gentleman” or the “General” Rankin (Iain MacRaing) from Lochaber area, Scotland.

Petition: John Rankin Jr. age 22, unmarried. His property is to be called “Annet” dated October 20, 1819 Signed by John himself. Date of birth 1797

Duncan (Donnachadh Beag) Sight Point .Date of birth 1798.
Margaret Rankin married John MacPherson. Date of birth 1800 died 1889
Mary Rankin married Angus MacDonald. Date of birth 1801.

1819 Mabou, John the ‘Immigrant’ with sons Donald and John.

In 1843 ANGUS half brother and Red Duncan Rankin (nephew of the Immigrant) immigrated to Nova Scotia with his sisters, Mary and Janet (Mairi & Seonaid MacRaing) on the Schooner “Mariner” with Captain Crocker Hayman, Yarmouth, N. S.

They landed in Halifax then proceeded to Port Hood, N.S. and finally on to South West Mabou where they settled.

Donald Rankin son of the “Immigrant’ called his land Bolyne.

Information about the areas of Bolyne, Bohuntine, Lochaber, Scotland

Bohuntine lies to the north east of Fort William and to the west of the River Roy and north of Roybridge. It is situated in Glen Roy, the Highland Council Area.

Towns near Bohuntine are Monessie, Roybridge, Glen Spean Roybridge is found where the long cul-de-sac of Glen Roy from the north meets Glen Spean, which carries the A86 from Spean Bridge to Newtonmore.

The line now followed by the A86 was first turned into a road by Thomas Telford in 1818, who also built a bridge to carry his new road over the River Roy as it flows down to meet the River Spean. In 1894 the West Highland Railway passed through en route to Fort William and a station was built here which, for want of a better name, was called Roy Bridge.
In the late 1920s Roybridge developed further to provide housing and other services for workers on the huge Lochaber Project. When finally finished in 1943 this comprised a network of dams and tunnels across the area that included the creation of Loch Laggan by the building of the 900ft Laggan Dam.
The Lochaber Project culminated with the construction of a 15 foot diameter tunnel that ran for 15 miles from Loch Treig under the Ben Nevis range to emerge 600ft up on the hillside above Fort William. The water flowing down the hillside pipes is harnessed by a power station which, in turn, provides the energy for Fort William’s aluminum industry.
Today’s Roybridge retains its railway station on the line from Fort William to Glasgow and is ideally placed to provide a quieter alternative to Fort William as a touring base for the Highlands. The village retains a post office, village hall and shops, plus a primary school.
Roybridge also has a large Roman Catholic church, St Margaret’s. This was built just off the main road in 1929 to serve the needs of the large population involved in the Lochaber Project.
Glencoe & Dalness (17 Miles)* the breathtaking peaks and spectacular waterfalls of Glencoe bear silent witness to the origin, history and wildlife of this atmospheric glen. The steep-sided mountains are popular for climbing and walking

For more information go to:


Lochaber Gathering, Wednesday, July 30, 1986, Mabou, C.B.

Cille Choirill Church Restoration Benefit

In 1932 the Old Brae Lochaber Chapel in Scotland was completely restored through the efforts of the late pastor of Mabou, Father John MacMaster and his devoted parishioners the descendants of Lochaber and the Mabou Pioneer Scots. This historic Church and burial ground of the ancestors of the Mabou Pioneer Scots requires restoration once again. To initiate a year long fund drive – July 30, 1986 has been designated as Lochaber Day in Mabou and a Church restoration Fund established at the Mabou Credit Union.

St. Cairrail’s churchyard, the most beautiful cemetery that I ever knew;
A pretty, sunny, smooth enclosure where hundreds now lie.
Angels’ Grove, Sunday’s Dell, where those of my kind have lain for years,
alas, Lord, that I am not among them as I ardently long to be, –

from “The Emigrant Experience” Margaret MacDonell

Cille Choraill, Cill’s as boidhche
Air ‘n d’chuir me eolas riamh:
Lagan boidheach, grianail, comhnard, Far ‘m bheil comhnuiidh chiad.
Tom nan aingeal, glac an Domhnuich, “S an robh mo sheors’ bho chian;
‘Strugh, a Righ, gum me ‘s a’ chomhlan Mar bud eon le m’mhiann

-Oran Do Dh’America Le Iain Sealgair

Lochaber Day

Opened by the Bishop of Hebron

On Sunday 10th July, 1932 the Right Reverend Alexander McDonald, Bishop of Hebron, formerly of Victoria B.C. opened the restored Church of St. Cairrail in the Braes of Lochaber. The church dates back from the very earliest Christian times – the papal Registers (in the Rolls series) contain evidence that St. Beoan, a brother of St. Cairrail was the patron of Kilmore in Argullshire. At Taynuilt, close to Kilmore in Cill Easbuig Chaorrail – the Church of Bishop Caorrail…whose feast was kept on the 13th June. The old church in Lochaber is amother of his foundations. From the time immemorial it has been known as Cill Chaorrail,…Alan Nan Creach, about 1488 restored or rebuilt it: but is
was old, centuries before the time of that famous freebooter. The Church has been
restores by the effort of Rev. John MacMaster of Mabou, Cape Breton, whose grandparents emigrated from Lochaber.

The restored church is one of the seven churches built in penance by Alan nan Creach in 1488 fir deadly raids on the neighbouring territory. The Bishop of Hebron at the ceremony of restoration gave a reminiscent speech, which is reproduced in part.
“An interesting occasion has called us here to-day, an occasion to be remembered, on e that has its roots in a far historic past. We are come to dedicate to the service and worship of God. This Church of St, Cairrail, now risen, as it were, from its ashes, now restored once more to its primitive use and purpose. Much water has passed under the bridges of Roy and Spean since first it was erected here, since the famous Alain nan Creach repented him to the wrongs he had done his neighbours and was led to make reparation in the spirit of a true penitent by building his seven churches, of which this is one. He had sinned by committing depredations on his fellowman, but the faith in God and in His Christ was strong within him and taught him to seek pardon by the way of penance and good works.

From the Braes of Cape Breton

Our forefathers were loyal to their faith in times of stress and trial and they crossed the wide ocean and hewed out for themselves homes in the great primeval forests of Cape Breton Island and Nova Scotia and in many other parts of the New World. There seems to be a certain fitness, therefore, in the fact that I, a grandson of the men and women who left these Braes more than a hundred years ago , should be here to-day to dedicate this church., My forefathers and theirs and the fathers of many I see before me are sleeping about hers. My grandparents on both sides of the house were born and bred in these Braes, and their forbearers for many a century before.

Six centuries ago on e Alexander Beaton came hither from the Isle of Skye, and so far as I know, he was the only one of my ancestors who was not a native of Lochaber. He married here a daughter or sister of Gillies MacBain, famed for his prowess in battle of Culloden; she made a convert of him, and we cont forty-eight priests and nuns, many of them still living, who are descended from that pair. This is one reason for the congruity of my being here to-day to dedicate this church.

A second reason is my spiritual descent, if I may so call it, from men who helped to keep the torch of faith burning here in Lochaber and across the sea where so many of the children of Lochaber have found a home. The Right Reverend Bishop Ranold MacDonald, first Vicar Apostolic and Bishop of the Western District, scion too of Sliach an

Tighe, who was buried in the church at Fort William just a hundred years ago, was my father in God.

It was Bishop Ranold who ordained to the priesthood the Very Rev. Alexander MacDonald. Vicor General of the Diocese of of Arichat now by change if see and title the Diocese of Antigonish. He was known and loved as Sagart Mor, first pastor of Mabou, my native parish, whose pwople are nearly all of them children of Lochaber folk. It was from him I got the right of faith in baptism as you can see that apart from the faculty co graciously granted me by the Bishop of the Diocese and the pastor of this parish, by virtuye of spiritual descent I have a sort of right to preside here to-day.

Rev. John MacMaster of Mabou

Last, but not least, is the fact that I represent the man to whose indomitable Highland spirit and unfaltering trust in the providence of God we owe the restoration of this church, Rev.John MacMaster pastor of my native parish in Mabou. Few indeed are those in whom the love of Scotland and of Lochaber burns so brightly as it does in his soul; few are they to whom it has been given to do the things that he has done. Of churches and chapels this is the ninth that he has built and of these no fewer than seven out of his own resources though his sole resource has ever been the providence of God. Glad and proud then I am indeed to represent him to-day and to speak these words on his behalf.

Catherine Campbell of the Braes

My grandmother was Catherine Campbell. Born in these Braes one hundred and fifty-five years ago and married here before she went with her husband to America. I remember her well, for I was eleven years of age when she died at the age of 92. She was a shining example of the devotion of the people of the Braes from time immemorial to the great Sacrifice which is offered here this morning, for the offering of which this church was erected before Columbus discovered America. She used to tell us how the members of her family would get up before daylight and proceed one by one, or two by two at the most to the little Tigh Popuill, the House of Prayer in this neighborhood, if not on this spot, to assist at mass. They drew blinds down on the windows for fear anyone should see the priest celebrating. The penalty for the first offence was banishment, and hanging for the second. They themselves, the faithful people present, would be liable to forfeiture of their goods.

When she was now a very old woman, my grandmother use to get me, then a very little boy, to come with her to the table where she knelt in prayer, and turn over the leaves of the prayer book. She did not herself know a word in English, bur I should I be the one who should think her uneducated. “What is the priest doing?” she would ask; and now I get away from this long drawn out personal note to say something of the great sacrifice
which we are gathered here to-day to offer up to the Most High in this newly restored and dedicated temple.

Tom Aingeal, Cille Cairrail. ‘Cillo ‘s boiche air na chur ni colas riomh’ as a Lochaber bard who emigrated to America calls it in his song.”

‘S toigh leam ho ro hu
Bhith’s a’ chu a fuireach Measg nan daoine coire
Le mo dheoin a’n uiridh
‘S toigh leam, ho ro hu
Bhith’s a’ Chu a fuireach.

I like to be lingering among the clan people as I did last year. It is my inclination.
I like to b e among the people…

“A to E” Genealogical Chart Introduction
Iain MacRaing-John the ‘Gentleman or the General’ Rankin

Fr. John Angus Rankin researched our family tree and found Iain MacRaing – John Rankin aka “The Gentleman” also known as John “The General”. So we start from there.

Lochaber, Scotland, late 1700’s, the 8th of that name, John Rankin married twice;
1) Mary Beaton daughter of Alexander Beaton of Skye (or Catherine Campbell – records are not clear d/o Aonghas Mac Shomharie Mhor)
2) His second marriage was to Jessie Beaton daughter of Finlay son of Alexander of Sky.


I have given John the Gentleman’s seven children, from his first and second marriages, letters of the alphabet. You will find separate sections labeled A B C D E for each of the five children from his first marriage and the letters F and G for the two children from his second marriage.

Children from his first marriage: A to E are:
A Donald Rankin b 1796 married Isabelle or Anne Mac Donald issue 8
B John (Immigrant) b 1757 or 59 married Catherine Beaton, issue 12
C Allan R. Rankin married a Ms. Macintosh (Wisconsin) 1 son
D Catherine Rankin born abt 1790 married Allan MacMillan (Judique) Issue 4
E Female Rankin born 1812 and buried in Scotland (no information)

Children from his second marriage are F and G:
F Angus Rankin (Mabou) married Catherine Rankin ***
G Margaret Rankin (Mabou, Cape Breton, N.S.) married Fannan. (farm went to Donnachadh Ruadh)

For easy identification I have numbered children from his son “A” Donald Rankin b 1796 & Annie numbers 1 to 8. See below.

1 Duncan Donnachadh Ruadh 1812- 1904 + Isabel MacDonald issue # 09 – 18
2 Mary Anne Rankin b 1801 + Angus MacDonald (Aonghas en Taillear Ruadh) # 19 – 27
3 Janet (SEONAID) Rankin (Mabou) issue Gen 4, # 27- 34
4 Allan Rankin
5 Alexander Rankin
6 Donald Rankin (Scotland) Taylor, unmarried
7 John Rankin (New Zealand)
8 John Rankin (Australia)

Genealogical Chart

Gen 1 John the General Rankin (MacRaing) was born in the late 1700’s He married Mary Beaton.
Their eldest son is:
“A” Gen 2 A Donald Rankin (MacRaing) b 1796
+ Anne MacDonald – Issue – gen 3 , # 1 – 8 are as follows:
Gen 3 1 Duncan, Donnachadh Ruadh 1812- 1904 The Ridge Rankinville
+ Isabel or Annie MacDonald Issue Gen 4 # 9 – 18
Gen 4 9 Donald Rankin
+ Anne MacDonald d/o Iain Dhomhnull MacDonald
Gen 5 Angus Rankin unmarried
John Rankin dec young
Isabel Rankin unmarried
Mary Rankin (twin) unmarried 1888- Feb 19 1948
Sarah Rankin (twin) unmarried 1888- Jan 15 1946
Alexander Rankin dec early age
Catherine Rankin dec at early age
Gen 4 10 Finlay
m Anne MacDonald (CHECK MARGARET)
Catherine Rankin unmarried
Mary Isabel (Belle) Rankin
m Murdock Kennedy s.o Michael of Loch Ban –no issue
11 John Rankin dec at early age
12 Anne Rankin never married
13 Angus Rankin dec at age 17
14 Alexander Rankin dec at young age
15 Allan Rankin m Anne Beaton
16 Catherine Rankin m Angus Cameron
17 Margaret Rankin – Pegg, never married
18 Mary Rankin never married
2 Mary Anne Rankin b 1801 + Angus MacDonald (Aonghas en Taillear Ruadh)
issue: # 19-27
19 Donald MacDonald
20 Donald MacDonald Jr.
21 John MacDonald
22 Allan MacDonald
23 Anne/ MacDonald
24 Margaret MacDonald
25 Mary MacDonald
26 Mary MacDonald Jr.

3 Janet (Seonaid) Rankin (Mabou) m Hugh Cameron issue Gen 4, # 27- 34
27 Angus Cameron
28 John Cameron
29 Donald Cameron
30 Alexander
31 Anne Cameron
32 Mary Cameron
33 Margaret Cameron
34 Isabel Cameron
4 Allan Rankin m Anne Beaton d/o of Alexander of Dunvegan
Duncan Rankin m Grace Hawley d/o Sinclair, widow of Dan McNeil
John Alex Rankin m Mary Rebecca Parker (Mabou) d/o William James
John Rankin
Peter Rankin
Mary Anne Rankin
Neil Francis Rankin
Duncan Joseph Rankin
5 Alexander Rankin Banner farmer in Mabou..then moved to Judique
6 Donald Rankin Taylor, unmarried in Scotland.
7 John Rankin (New Zealand)
8 John Rankin b 1797 Lochaber, Scotland (Australia)

In Gaelic surnames the feminine equivalent of the masculine ‘mac’ son of is ‘nic’ daughter of.

Mac surnames take nic when prefixed by a female personal name. Example:
Mairi-nic-Dhomhnuill translates, is Mary the daughter of Donald?


Gen 1 – John Iain MacRaing known as John the “Gentleman “or the “General” Rankin married Mary Beaton.

We will begin with their eldest son ‘A’ on our original chart, Donald (MacRaing) Rankin born in Lochaber, Scotland in 1796. He married Annie MacDonald daughter of Iain Dhomhnuil MacDonald. They had eight children.

For easy identification I have numbered them 1 to 8. (See page 9)

Donald and Annie’s first born son is # 1 Duncan Rankin “Red Duncan” or as he was called in Gaelic “Donnachadh Ruadh”. He was born in the Braes of Lochaber in 1812 and died on May 10 1904 at the age of 92 in Rankinville, The Ridge, Cape Breton.

Red Duncan, Donnachadh Ruadh immigrated to Canada in 1843 with his two sisters, Mary Ann and Janet Rankin. They settled in South East Mabou then at “Rankinville, the Ridge.

He married Isabel or Annie MacDonald daughter of Finlay MacDonald (Fhionnladh Bhain) and Catherine Beaton. Annie died in 1885.

Note: Margaret Rankin abt 1782-Apr 18, 1866 (Mabou) d/o John the General’s 2nd marriage to Jessie Beaton, immigrated to Mabou Harbour. She married Fannan or Faron a military veteran of Irish origin. They lived in Rankinville, Inverness Co. They didn’t have children. She died in Rankinville, Mabou, C. B. At their death their farm was given to her nephew Donald and Annie’s son # 1 Duncan Ranki“Donnachadh Ruadh. Margaret’s name appears in the buriel register in Mabou as ‘the widow, Margaret Fannan.’

Donald “Donnachadh Ruadh” and Annie (Isabel) had four girls and six boys numbered 9 to 18. # 09 Donald, 10 Finlay, 11 John, 12 Anne, 13 Angus, 14 Alexander, 15 Allan, 16 Catherine, I7 Margaret and # 18 J Mary

# 9 Donald son of Donnachadh Ruadh married Anne MacDonald daughter of Iain Dhomhnull MacDonald. Their children are: Issue Gen 5 # 19-25
19 Angus Rankin, Unmarried. Rankinville
20 John Rankin, died at an early age
21 Isabel Rankin, Unmarried
22 Mary Rankin, (twin) Unmarried b. 1888-d. Feb. 19, 1948
23 Sarah Rankin, (twin) Unmarried b. 1888, d. Jan. 15, 1946
24 Alexander Rankin died at early age
25 Catherine Rankin died at early age
This is the end of Donald and Ann’s family
10 Finlay Rankin second son of Donnachadh Ruadh and Annie MacDonald
married his first cousin Margaret Rankin d/o Donnachadh Beag of Sight Point
Their children are:
a Catherine Rankin, unmarried
b Mary Isabel (Belle) m Murdock Kennedy s/o Michael of Loch Ban – No issue
1 John the Gentleman Rankin + Mary Beaton
2 John the Immigrant married Catherine Beaton
3 Duncan Donnachadh Beag married Mary Campbell daughter of Aonghas Donn
4 Margaret Rankin married Finlay Rankin

1 John the Gentleman Rankin + Mary Beaton
2 Donald Rankin brother of the Immigrant married Annie MacDonald
3 Donnachadh Ruadh married Annie (Isabelle?) MacDonald
4 :Finlay Rankin married Margaret Rankin d/o Donnachadh Beag of St. Point

This is the end of Finlay Rankin and Margaret Rankin’s line

CONTINUED: Children of # 1 Duncan Donnachadh Ruadh 1812- 1904 + Annie MacDonald Issue (Gen 4) # 9 – # 18
09 Donald, 10 Finlay, 11 John deceased at early age, 12 Anne unmarried, 13 Angus dec. age 17, 14 Alexander deceased at early age, 15 Allan, 16 Catherine, I7 Margaret and # 18 J Mary

# 15 Allan Rankin seventh child of Donnachadh Ruadh grandson of John the General married Ann Beaton daughter of Alexander of Dunvegan. They have nine children (# 51 to 59) 51 Duncan, 52 John Alex, 53 John, 54 Peter, 55 Mary, 56 Anne, 57 Neil, 58 Francis, 59 Duncan Joseph Rankin children are #’s 51 to 59
Their children are:
51 Duncan Rankin m Grace Hawley d/o Sinclair, widow of Dan McNeil
52 John Alex Rankin m Mary Rebecca Parker (Mabou) d/o William James Parker Resided in Mabou
53 John Rankin
54 Peter Rankin
55 Mary Anne Rankin
56 Neil Francis Rankin
57 Duncan Joseph Rankin

This is all the information I have for ALLAN RANKIN and Anne Beaton’s family

CONTINUED “A” children of Gen 2 Donald (MacRaing) Rankin b 1796

John the General Rankin (MacRaing) was born in the late 1700’s He married
+ Mary Beaton. Their eldest son is:
Gen 2 A Donald Rankin (MacRaing) b 1796
+ Annie MacDonald – Their children are gen 3, # 1 – 8
1 Duncan Donnachadh Ruadh 1812- 1904 Issue Gen 4 # 9 – 18
+ Isabel or Annie MacDonald
2 Mary Anne Rankin b 1801 + Angus MacDonald issue: # 19-27
3 Janet (Seonaid) Rankin (Mabou) issue Gen 4, # 27- 34
4 Allan Rankin
5 Alexander Rankin
6 Donald Rankin (Scotland) Taylor, unmarried
7 John Rankin (New Zealand)
8 John Rankin (Australia)

2 Mary Anne Rankin b 1801 married Angus MacDonald (Aonghas en Taillear Ruadh)
Mary Anne was born in 1801 in Lochaber, Scotland; she is the daughter of Donald Rankin & Annie MacDonald. She immigrated to Cape Breton, N.S. in 1843 with her brother Duncan and her sister Janet.

Mary Anne married Angus MacDonald, Aonghas en Taillear Ruadh. Their 8 children are #’s 19 to 26 – # 19 Donald MacDonald / 20 Donald MacDonald Jr. / 21 John /22 Allan / 23 Anne/ 24 Margaret /25 Mary / and 26 Mary MacDonald Jr.

Mary Ann and Angus MacDonald’s son # 22 Allan MacDonald married Anne Beaton daughter of Alexander of Dunvegan.

I have no more information on Mary Anne Rankin & Angus MacDonald,

3 JANET (SEONAID) RANKIN + Hugh Cameron (Mabou) issue Gen 4 # 27- 34
Janet the third child of Donald Rankin & Annie MacDonald. She emigrated on the schooner ‘Mariner’ “in 1843 to Mabou, C.B.
Janet Rankin married Hugh Cameron s/o Angus (Aonghas MacEoghain).
Their 8 children are: # 27 – 34
27 Angus Cameron / 28 John Cameron / 29 Donald Cameron / 30 Alexander/ 31 Anne Cameron / 32 Mary Cameron / 33 Margaret Cameron / 34 Isabel Cameron

NOTE: Duncan, Mary Anne, and Janet immigrated to Nova Scotia on the Schooner “MARINER” with Captain Crocker Hayman, Yarmouth, N S. They landed in Halifax in 1843, on to Port Hood then finally settled in South East Mabou, Cape Breton, N. S.

‘A’ 3
End of Duncan Donnachadh Ruadh 1812 – 1904 + Annie MacDonald’s line

This ends section “A”

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