Treffer 51 bis 100 von 121,572

      «Zurück 1 2 3 4 5 6 ... 2432» Vorwärts»

 #   Notizen   Verknüpft mit 
51 Steve Mogck:
UID: E5F0A38CC786394A885C4123AD288B4FCBDA 
Widmer, Georg (I132714)
52 Steve Mogck:
UID: E5F0A38CC786394A885C4123AD288B4FCBDA 
Widmer, Anna Maria (I132715)
53 Steve Mogck:
UID: E82DA5C3A347F944BC04C40425B49DC96B3A 
Haag, Lydia (I132735)
54 Steve Mogck:
UID: E82DA5C3A347F944BC04C40425B49DC96B3A 
Haag, Christina (I132940)
55 Steve Mogck:
UID: E82DA5C3A347F944BC04C40425B49DC96B3A 
Jans, Friedrich (I133068)
56 they were married by Rev. Glut. Familie F475
57 We have documentation from the Russian Commissioner Kuhlberg's 1766 log that the widow Catharina Trupp arrived in Russia with her 13 year old son Johannes

Trupp (1753) on September 14, 1766. Coming from Laubach, Germany (about 50-70 miles North/Northeast of Frankfurt) they were farmers. We have no record how her husband died or when. They were on a ship under the command of Reders and after landing in Kronstadt were taken to Oranienbaum (outside of St. Petersburg). Immigrants stayed here from 2 days to 6 weeks (given wood and twigs to build a hut as a dwelling) until it was determined their exact destination
and the village they would start. Frank became a Lutheran colony on the west side of the Volga River (I believe about 70 miles from Saratov) on the Medveditza
River. The Trupp's were one of the 115 families in the original settlement.

Although we do not have any documentation, the general route taken of the immigrants, under the leadership of military officers, was to proceed on the Neva River, through the Schlusselburg canal to the Volkhov, then down that river down to Novgorod. Except for the sick, the rest of the settlers continued on an overland journey toward the Volga River. Many then wintered in the town of Torzhok (province of Tver) or Kostroma (where ice formations on the river forced them to stop travel). We do know that the Trupp's did not arrive at the settlement site for Frank until 1767. 
Bemmersheim, Anna Catharina (I808)
58 01 Sep Schauer, Alta (I63556)
59 03 Mrz 1715/1716 Newton, Nathaniel Sr. (I10785)
60 05 Feb 1731/1732 Familie F3833
61 05 Feb 1941 Quelle (S58)
62 07 Jan 1654/1655 Familie F3815
63 1 Kind Wiist, Ernest Fredrick (I17811)
64 1 Kind 1.Ehe
3 Kinder 2.Ehe 
Wiist, Walter J. (I17824)
65 Mit dieser Bemerkung ist mindestens eine lebende Person verknüpft - Details werden aus Datenschutzgründen nicht angezeigt. Lebend (I10659)
66 Mit dieser Bemerkung ist mindestens eine lebende Person verknüpft - Details werden aus Datenschutzgründen nicht angezeigt. Lebend (I8564)
67 Mit dieser Bemerkung ist mindestens eine lebende Person verknüpft - Details werden aus Datenschutzgründen nicht angezeigt. Lebend (I8558)
68 Lehr, Florisca - wife of (I119434)
Burial: Bethany Cemetery Hosmer, Edmunds County, South Dakota, USA Plot: Section A, Lot 9

Walter Guthmiller:
UID: 88838653F809EB468A3A1C28A9258152BF1C
Burial: Bethany Cemetery, Hosmer, South Dakota
1. Title: Das Goldene Jubilaun 1896-1946 Ebangelich Lutherishe St, Johannes Gemeide - Author: Rev. Carl G. Fink 2. Title: Hosmer SD, Centennial Book, 1887-1987 - Author: MK - 2 Oct 1995
3. Title: Hosmer Area Cemeteries - Author: Judy Shepard Huber - 
Lehr, Paulina A. (I93248)
Burial: Fir Lawn Cemetery Hillsboro, Washington County, Oregon, USA 
Elliott, Irene Cynthia (I113536)
Burial: Greenwood Cemetery Bend, Deschutes County, Oregon, USA 
Gramm, Pauline - wife of (I119547)
Burial: Missoula Cemetery Missoula, Missoula County, Montana, USA Plot: Grave 8, Lot 6, Block 23A, Inter # 15303 
Hirning, Jacob E. (I113495)
Burial: Sunset Memorial Gardens Aberdeen, Brown County, South Dakota, USA 
Keller, Mary M. (I119464)
Flansburg, Lucretia (I116716)
75 Mit dieser Bemerkung ist mindestens eine lebende Person verknüpft - Details werden aus Datenschutzgründen nicht angezeigt. Lebend (I116662)
76 Mit dieser Bemerkung ist mindestens eine lebende Person verknüpft - Details werden aus Datenschutzgründen nicht angezeigt. Lebend (I40419)
77 1.Ehe 3 Kinder
2. Ehe 0 Kinder
Irene Violet Haight, 81, passed away peacefully Tuesday, Sept. 21, 2010, at her daughter's home in Orofino, after a long battle with Alzheimer's. She was born to Bertha and Rudy Hochhalter on Sept. 20, 1929, in Twin Falls.
She graduated from high school at Twin Falls and married Gene McCoy in 1948. The couple moved to Kooskia where they raised their three children, Janice, Steve and Gary. They were divorced after 26 years of marriage.
She married the love of her life, David Haight, May 15, 1982, in Cottonwood. David and Irene resided in Kooskia until 1983, when they moved to Lewiston. They were married for 28 years.
Irene worked as a cashier in retail and retired from St. Joseph Regional Medical Center in Lewiston, where she worked in housekeeping.
Irene loved her flowers, square dancing, walking, crafts of all kinds and traveling.
She was preceded in death by her parents; her brother, Bob Hochhalter; three grandchildren; and her former husband, Gene McCoy.
No services will be conducted at this time.
Donations may be made in her memory to the Alzheimer's Association Northwest Chapter, 910 West Fifth Ave., Suite 256, Spokane, WA 99204.
Thank you, David, for taking such good care of our mother and your "Bride." 
Hochhalter, Irene Violet (I40475)
78 15 Mar 1726/1727 Banwell, Edmund (I10758)
79 16 Feb 1708/1709 Familie F3814
80 1805: Census states she was 53 in 1858 Huber, Dorothea (I17489)
81 1850 District 4, Braxton, Virginia
1860 Braxton, Virginia
1870 Franklin, Braxton, West Virginia 
Starbuck, Benjamin (I74343)
82 1858 Rohrbach Wohnort:
1. #140. 1 TYPE Web Site
1 URL 
Lindsay, William (I32619)
83 19 Feb 1742/1743 Le Brun, Marie (I10970)
84 Mit dieser Bemerkung ist mindestens eine lebende Person verknüpft - Details werden aus Datenschutzgründen nicht angezeigt. Familie F3154
85 1_Robert_Hirning:
Magdalena and Peter immigrated to the United States in the 1890s. Here is a story about Peter and his family from the Eureka Centennial Book:
(Eureka Cen. Book) Peter Junker stayed with Phillip Kallenberger, who is the uncle of his wife, when they first settled in Eureka. In the year 1888, he was united in marriage to Magdalena Hirning, a daughter of Jacob Hirning. About a year later, he and his brother George, with their wives, set out for America, joining a party of forty families from Neuburg, South Russia.
They took passage on the Augusta Victoria, one of the largest ships on the ocean at that time. The voyage was to be made in six days, but a heavy storm was encountered at sea, and they landed in New York a day late. After going through the customary inspection, the immigrants bound for South Dakota, were put on a train. Several days later, the Junker families arrived in Eureka, where they were met by Philip Kallenberger, and uncle of Mrs. Junker. After visiting here for several days, Peter Junker and his wife took up their abode with Andreas Kallenberger, where they remained until the following spring. During the winter months, Mr. Junker inspected the country in search of suitable land, and finally located about eighteen miles south-west of Eureka. Here he filed on a preemption and erected a sod dwelling. On his arrival here, he had $330.00 in cash with which he purchased two oxen, a cow, wagon, plow and harrow. His first flax crop yielded 160 bushels, and was sold for 65 cents per bushel, which enabled him to buy another cow. Complete crop failures, due to drouth, were experienced in 1911 and 1926, while in 1905, a severe hailstorm wiped out everything. While much hardship had to be endured the early years, beter crops and advanced prices brought on higher standards of living in later years.
Mr. Junker recalls his experience in connection with the "Indian Scare" of 1890. "One night in December," he relates, "my family and I were in bed, slepping peacefully, when we were awakened by a loud knock at the window. Upon investigation, a man's voice excitedly demanded admittance. I complied, and he told us that the Indians had already crossed the Missouri River and were headed this way, killing and scalping everyone in their path. This put me in a trying situation, as my wife was still confined in bed with a baby only two weeks old. There was only one thing to be done, however, so I hitched up my team of horses and drove over to get my neighbor, Karl Bechtold and his family. We then returned to my farm, loaded my wife and child on the wagon and hurriedly drove to Eureka. After taking my wife out to her uncle, Philip Kallenberger, I returned to Eureka and at once went to the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul Railroad Company depot, and requested that they provide a train to take the women and children out of the danger zone. A few days later, however, we learned that Chief Sitting Bull and been killed and that order had again been restored."
Mr. Junker's wife passed away in 1897, leaving him with four small children, the oldest six years and the youngest eighteen months old. He was later remarried to Mrs. Eva Redmann, nee Schaeffer, who had two daughters. Four children were born to this union, thus making a total of ten children brought up by Mr. Junker. They are all living with the exception of one son, Henry, who at the age of twenty-four, died in action in the World War. He was mortally wounded on October 7, 1918, and passed away the same day. Those surviving are: Magdalena, married to Wm. Roemmich of Isabel, S. Dak.; Jacob, employed in a bakery in Milwaukee, Wisconsin; John, residing near Eureka; Arthur, employed in a garage in Eureka; Bertha, married to Henry Delker, a farmer southwest of Eureka; Reieda, married to Reinhold Kary, of Eureka; Alfred, serving in the United States Army and stationed at San Francisco, California; Anna Redman, married to Jacob Hirsch, a farmer northwest of Miles City, Montana; Martha Redmann, married to Andrew Bauer, Napoleon, North Dakota.
Altogether, three of Mr. Junker's sons have served in the US Army, namely, Henry, John, and Alfred. John was in France during the World War and after the armistice, served for a year in the army of occupation. Alfred joined the Army seven years ago, during which time he served for two years in China. He is at present stationed in San Francisco, CA.
Peter Junker has always taken an active part in the Evangelical church, and has also held various public offices and positions of trust. He served as County Commissioner for Campbell County from 1912 to 1917, and for twelve years was deputy assessor. In addition he has held all the offices in his country school district. In 1894, he became agent and adjuster for the Evangelical Mutual Insurance Co. of Milbank, SD, from 1920 to 1926 was a director of this company. At the present time he is Justice of Peace for Eureka.
Mr. Junker retired in 1928, and took up residence in Eureka. His wife died in 1934, and since then his son, Arthur, and family have been living with him.
Mr. Junker's Citizenship; McPherson Cty Feb 16, 1899. Settled in Campbell Dec 10, 1903.
Our thanks to the Eureka Centennial Book and Dean Junker for the story above. 
Junker, Peter (I112981)
86 Mit dieser Bemerkung ist mindestens eine lebende Person verknüpft - Details werden aus Datenschutzgründen nicht angezeigt. Lebend (I290)
87 2 Kinder
Charles Aubrey "Abe" Butler
SHERMAN - Graveside funeral services for Charles Aubrey "Abe" Butler will be held at 3 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 14 at Hope Cemetery in Henrietta. Glenn Reagan of Texline will officiate with services under the direction of Waldo Funeral Home. Mr. Butler passed away Thursday, Dec. 11 at the Texoma Healthcare Center at the age of 81.
Charles was born Jan. 5, 1927 in Henrietta to the late Aubrey and Gladys (Weems) Butler. He graduated from Henrietta schools and joined the U.S. Navy, serving in World War II. After the war, he married Rose Wiist on June 1, 1946 in Henrietta. Mr. Butler worked many years as a manager for the Western Company of North America. Moving to Sherman in retirement, Charles enjoyed hunting, fishing, and spending the summers in Colorado.
Mr. Butler is survived by his wife of 62 years, Rose of Sherman; two sons, Charles Lynn Butler and his wife Mary Rose of Annandale, Virginia and James Bruce Butler and wife Kathy of Sherman; six grandchildren; and seven great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his parents and one brother, Jack Butler.
In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to the charity of the donor's choice. The register book can be signed online at  
Butler, Charles Aubrey (I17872)
88 2 Kinder Ehresmann, Johannes (I18429)
89 2 Kinder Huddlestun, Lloyd William (I17602)
90 2 Kinder Wiist, Karl (I17827)
91 22 Jan 1597/1598 Familie F3817
92 22 Nov 1855 ? Familie F20288
93 3 Kinder LaSalle, Nelson Bird (I17607)
94 3 Kinder Wiist, Eugene (I17791)
95 3 Kinder: Debra, Jerry, Bryan Ochsner, Millie (I15131)
96 4 Kinder Wiist, Lillian Lorene (I17829)
97 5 Kinder Kafer, Theodore Herbert Sr. (I17820)
98 5 Kinder: Susan, Jerry, Linda, Wayne, Marty Laib, Delores Violet (I16380)
99 Mit dieser Bemerkung ist mindestens eine lebende Person verknüpft - Details werden aus Datenschutzgründen nicht angezeigt. Lebend (I129798)
100 60th Ann newspaper clipping of John and Stella Dietrich Familie F4296

      «Zurück 1 2 3 4 5 6 ... 2432» Vorwärts»