They had at least 10 children, whom they raised in Botsford Parish, Westmorland County, New Brunswick
On the 1820 Census, there is an "Ephram Allan" in Botsford with a wife and 9 children. This is consistent with the known children of Ephraim and Elizabeth at that time.
Following Elizabeth's death in 1826, Ephraim married Emily Brownell on January 23, 1833 in Westmorland County. They had at least 5 children.
Ephraim died on February 5, 1853 in Cape Tormentine, New Brunswick.
↑Provincial Archives of New Brunswick Index to Land Petitions: Original Series, 1783-1918 (RS108); Name ALLEN, EPHRAIM; Year 1804; County Westmorland; Microfilm F1043; 2 other Petitioner(s) were on this Petition; ATKINSON, THOMAS; BROWN, -----
↑Provincial Archives of New Brunswick Index to New Brunswick Land Grants, 1784 - 1997 (RS686); Name ALLEN, Ephraim; Volume E; Page 250; Grant number 564; Place Botsford; County Westmorland; Date 1810-11-29; Accompanying plan No; Acres 500; Microfilm F16304; Comment 20 Others; Other names on this grant (20):
↑Provincial Archives of New Brunswick Legislative Assembly : Sessional Records (RS24); S36-R8.126 ; S38-R7.226 ; Account of William Crane and Ephraim Allen for the road from Baie Verte to Cape Tormentine, Westmorland County.; Microfilm F17409
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It may be possible to confirm family relationships with Ephraim by comparing test results with other carriers of his Y-chromosome or his mother's mitochondrial DNA.
However, there are no known yDNA or mtDNA test-takers in his direct paternal or maternal line.
It is likely that these autosomal DNA test-takers will share some percentage of DNA with Ephraim: