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genealogy of the Page & Dumroese families
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Matches 101 to 150 of 1009

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101 Seven children; Illinois Family: F261
 
102 Shows that Ella was "under" 18 years of age, but was allowed to be married by her mother, Marie M. Page. Family: F898
 
103 Spelled "Murtz" and assumed to be same person. Vol SMV, page 222, born "Germany". Family: F520
 
104 The 1900 US Census shows she had 8 children, 6 were still living. Family: F961
 
105 The 1920 US Census lists Hazel Baldridge as a "daughter" to William and Sarah, and Beatrice and Lorine Baldridge as "granddaughter". Not sure of the status of Mr. Baldridge. Also note that Ancestry.com lists Clyde Jenkerson as "father" of Beatrice and Lorine but that seems wrong to me (and the census form doesn't say that either). Family: F1052
 
106 The 1940 US Census shows them living in different places in 1935, so they were most likely married between 1936 and 1940. Family: F1059
 
107 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family: F130
 
108 The application for the marriage of Edward Dumroese, age 29, to Louise Krause, age 21 was completed 24 Aug 1888. The bottom portion indicates that the couple was married 8 Sep 1888 at the German Evangelical St. Matthew's Lutheran Church. Family: F12
 
109 The application for the marriage of Julius Dumroese, age 22, to Albertina Gill, age 24 was completed 9 March 1894. The bottom portion indicates that Minister Hermann Engelbrecht married the couple, Julius Domroese (note the different spelling of Dumroese) and Albertina Gill, on 31 March 1894 at the German Evangelical St. Matthew's Lutheran Church. Family: F18
 
110 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family: F3
 
111 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family: F136
 
112 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family: F4
 
113 The ceremony was in the parsonage and conducted by Pastor Otto Schumacher. Family: F102
 
114 The church record indicates they were married 15 June 1918 in the bride's parent's home at 2721 West 23rd Street by P.W. Mahnke. Witnesses were Wm. Dumroese, Lillian Kraft, Arthur Kraft, Florence Klicturau, Otto Domroese. The Cook County record shows Ernest was 24, Gertrude was 22, and they applied for the marriage license on 31 May 1918. Family: F11
 
115 The church was located at Ashland and Roosevelt Streets. Family: F84
 
116 The Dumröse family arrived in New York City on 22 April 1885. Their point of entry was Castle Garden on Manhatten, the precursor to the more famous Ellis Island. The record lists Ludwig, Henriette, Edward, Alwina, Mathilde, Juli, Ida, and Metha, and their point of departure as "Rosinhoff, Prussia". Most likely, this was "Rosinenhof" (54.429816 North, 17.693481 East), a very small community about 32 km (20 miles) south southwest of Lauenburg. In 1905 the population was just 27 people, and the Lutheran parish was Krampkewitz, which is now Krepkowice. When I searched the civil records (Oct 1874 through 1900) for Krampkewitz in 2009 (at the Slupsk archive), the only Dumröse was Albert.

The Ludwig Dumröse family boarded the SS Suevia in Hamburg, sailed to LeHavre, France, and then on to New York City. The Suevia was a 3,609 gross ton ship, 360 feet long with a 41-ft beam, one funnel, two masts (rigged for sail), iron construction, with a single screw and a speed of 13 knots. Built by Caird & Co, Greenock, Scotland, the Suevia was launched for the Hamburg America Line on 1 June 1874. Between 1869 and 1889, the Suevia made a regular circuit: Hamburg, LeHavre, New York, Plymouth (England), Cherbourg (France), and Hamburg. The Suevia could carry 770 passengers: 100 in first class, 70 in second, and 600 in third. Sources: 
Family: F13
 
117 The family lived in Hamilton, Ohio. Family: F185
 
118 The FamilySearch.org database shows 1803. Family: F206
 
119 The marriage legitimized 2 earlier births. Family: F799
 
120 The marriage record is interesting in that it shows that both Weston and Mary Ann were born in Clinton County, Kentucky. The 1860 census record shows Mary Ann born in Tennessee, while the 1850-1880 census show Weston born in Georgia. Family: F482
 
121 The on-line databases at Ancestry.com are conflicted. The record from the National Archives (New York Passenger List database at Ancestry) is transcribed poorly, showing the family names as Jan, Harckze, Gee, French, Lambert, and Abram. National Archives shows them arriving aboard the SS Leerdam (departure Amsterdam and Rotterdam) on 17 Oct 1887. The other record is from the Dutch Immigrants database, which shows family names better: Jan, Hankje, Geert, Freerk, Lambert, and Abram. The Dutch immigrant record shows them arriving aboard the SS Zaandam (departure Amsterdam) on 17 Oct 1887. A review of both ships at http://www.norwayheritage.com (accessed 16 Jan 2010) indicates that the Leerdam arrived 15 Oct (matching the National Archives, particularly if it took another day or two to process through Castle Garden) and that the Zaandam arrived 29 Oct. Therefore, it seems most likely they arrived aboard the Leerdam.

I have another problem with this family... The immigration records show 6 family members, as stated above. However, Abram (Abraham) died in Aetna, Michigan in 1897. The 1900 US Census for the family shows an "Andrew" born in Sep 1884 in the Netherlands. This Andrew, along with his brothers Bert and Fred, are listed together in the "1906 Missaukee County, Michigan Plat Map, Patron's Reference Directory (http://www.mifamilyhistory.org/missaukee/plat_map.asp [accessed 2 Feb 2010])" as follows:

Workman, Andrew, Farmer, Section 31, Aetna Township, PO Falmouth.
Workman, Bert, Farmer and Lumberman, Section 31, Aetna Township, PO Falmouth.
Workman, Fred., Farmer, Section 31, Aetna Township, PO Falmouth.
Workman, Grace, Farmer, Section 31, Aetna Township, PO Falmouth.

So, how and when did Andrew get to the United States? Why is he not listed with the rest of the family? Well, on 27 June 2011, I received an email from Deborah Burdsal, who said "On the ship records from ancestry [Ancestry.com] there is a listing of the Jon Workman and family. On the very bottom of the page Jon is on, is 2 year old child Hans Werkman. some how he just didn't get listed with the family." Indeed, he is listed in the Dutch Immigrant database, but doesn't come up on a search with the New York Passenger List database. 
Family: F800
 
122 The record indicates he and Erna lived at 1230 S. Scoville Avenue in Berwyn, and that he worked for H.E. Becken Company, 29 East Madison Street. Family: F360
 
123 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family: F8
 
124 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family: F139
 
125 The service was at 2 p.m. Family: F116
 
126 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family: F145
 
127 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family: F141
 
128 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family: F379
 
129 The service was in the parsonage of Reverend J.H. Hochstatter. Family: F149
 
130 The telephone number was "BER 1902R." Family: F955
 
131 The two Smitter brothers, Niklaas and Jakob, immigrated to the United States together. Niklaas, his wife Trientje (listed as "Frientje Vandyken") and their 4 children, Grietje, Egbert, Germ, and Betje (Elizabeth), are listed on the manifest along with Jakob, his wife Liefke (listed as "Liefki Veensha") and their 5 children, Betje (Elizabeth), Egbertje (Egbertlema), Egbert, Fenje, and Jakob. They all arrived in New York City on 5 May 1873 and were processed at Castle Garden on Manhatten, the precursor to the more famous Ellis Island. They had sailed from Liverpool, England, aboard the SS Nevada. It is not clear how they got from The Netherlands to England, nor is it clear why they were recorded as being German. The manifest looks pretty Dutch.

The Nevada was a .... 
Family: F674
 
132 The two Smitter brothers, Niklaas and Jakob, immigrated to the United States together. Niklaas, his wife Trientje (listed as "Frientje Vandyken") and their 4 children, Grietje, Egbert, Germ, and Betje (Elizabeth), are listed on the manifest along with Jakob, his wife Liefke (listed as "Liefki Veensha") and their 5 children, Betje (Elizabeth), Egbertje (Egbertlema), Egbert, Fenje, and Jakob. They all arrived in New York City on 5 May 1873 and were processed at Castle Garden on Manhatten, the precursor to the more famous Ellis Island. They had sailed from Liverpool, England, aboard the SS Nevada. It is not clear how they got from The Netherlands to England, nor is it clear why they were recorded as being German. The manifest looks pretty Dutch.

The Nevada was a .... 
Family: F677
 
133 They had one daughter. Family: F305
 
134 They had three children. Family: F300
 
135 They had three sons and a daughter. Family: F304
 
136 They have three children; live near Spencer, Iowa. Family: F279
 
137 They have three children; live near Spencer, Iowa. Family: F280
 
138 They live at 410 Fayette Street, Peoria, Illinois. Family: F276
 
139 They live in Center, Nebraska. Family: F293
 
140 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family: F326
 
141 They live in Phoenix, Arizona. Family: F284
 
142 They live near Pipestone, Minnesota. Family: F282
 
143 They lived in Berkeley, California; both children attended Berkeley High School [in 1960]. Family: F328
 
144 They lived in Dallas, Texas. Family: F327
 
145 They lived in Indianapolis, Indiana. Family: F336
 
146 They lived in Lake Hamilton, Florida; no children. Family: F330
 
147 They lived in Lemberg near Pirmasens; operated a Gasthaus (an inn). Family: F346
 
148 They moved to Storm Lake, Iowa, and then to Spokane, Washington. Family: F308
 
149 They moved to Tulsa, Oklahoma. Family: F321
 
150 They were married by John S. Glazebrook, Justice of the Peace. Family: F486
 

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