Judith Lee was born 18 Sep 1943 at Pacific Hospital, Long Beach, Los Angeles, California, the daughter of William Flamer and Arlene Eastman. In 2018 she celebrated her 75th Birthday. She matriculated first at Long Beach State College, then for a year at Memphis State University, returning to California State University at Long Beach to obtain her Bachelor's degree in Mathematics. The college was forced to go to University status because of the stiffness of its requirements for many of its degrees, including Mathematics.
She married first James Hendricks in 1963 at Lakewood, Los Angeles, California. They had one daughter. Jim was in the U.S. Navy. He died in an automobile accident in 1969. She then married Edward Clement Bramlage, Jr. in 1970 at Las Vegas, Nevada, who was a military contractor. Ed brought two stepchildren to the marriage who spent the summer with them. Ed died of a heart attack in 1976. After Ed's death, Judy went back to school part time and got her Master's degree in Business Administration in managing programmers.
Judy retired as a government contractor who specialized in computer security in 2005. Now working genealogy, around her health (as we all do). Specializing in a one-name study (Rowley, Rowlee, etc) which was inherited from Ernst Spencer and Tedd Rowley. See research coordination efforts at http://www.RowleyResearch.org, the Rowley Project Page here on WikiTree, the matching study on Rowley Study on Geni.com, or the third study on FamilyTreeDNA. She also sponsors the Eastman Name Study
In her spare time around the genealogy work, she applies herself to completing the series the Lady and the Unicorn needlepoint tapestries from the Cloisters. Thus far she has completed the smallest at 23 square inches and a 6"x4" side piece. The one in her frame at the moment is 3x5 foot and should be done before the middle of 2020. It was started in 1997, but put away for about fifteen years. She has four more to go; one is 4x6 feet.
As a game she is seeing how many Mayflower and PGM ancestors she can add to her profile, considering she is working from only half her ancestry. The other half migrated relatively recently; one as recently as 1920.
It may seem morbid, but when I die I want to be sure that none of my hard work on WikiTree ends up being deleted. While I fully intend on being around to manage all my profiles for the next 20 years or so, in the event of my death I hereby give permission for all of my private profiles to be transferred to any of the following slightly-active WikiTreers in family and friends, whether or not they are currently on the trusted lists:
If none of them want the joy of them, then any other wikitreers are welcome.
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