genealogy of the Page & Dumroese families
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851 Maggie Schoonmaker
852 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
853 HENRY SCHROEDER, 62, a lifelong resident of Freeport, died early today at the home of his siter, Mrs. William Herbig, 834 East Pleasant street. His death resulted from a heart affection. Funeral services will be held at the Walker mortuary, West Main street, at 2 o'clock Friday afternoon. Rev. O. Schumacher, pastor of Immanuel Lutheran church, will conduct the services and interment will be made in City cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home.Mr. Schroeder, who was known to his friends as "Dick" was born in Freeport March 12, 1879. He received his education at Immanuel Lutheran school and for a number of years was employed as a molder by the Stover Manufacturing & Engine company. He is survived by three sisters, Mrs. William Herbig of Freeport, Mrs. Fred Long of Lombard, Ill., Mrs. J. Herkis, of Milwaukee, Wis. His parents and one brother, John Schroeder, preceded him in death.
Contributed by Karen Fyock - January 21, 1942 
Henry Schroeder
854 According to the obituary for John Schroeder, he had a surviving brother Henry and three sisters: Mrs. Fred Long, Mrs. William Herbig, and Mrs. J. Heerkes. John Schroeder
855 JOHN SCHROEDER, 69, passed away at a local hospital early today following several months' illness. He resided with his daughter, Mrs. Ralph Kasten, 824 South Fourteenth avenue. Funeral services will be held at the Walker mortuary, West Main street, at 1 o'clock Thursday afternoon. Rev. O. Schumacher, pastor of Immanuel Lutheran church, of which he was a member, will conduct the services and interment will be made in City cemetery. Friends may call at the mortuary. Mr. Schroeder was born in Germany April 25, 1872, and came to the United States with his parents when a small child. The family settled in Freeport and he had resided here ever since. For many years he had been employed as a moulder by the Stover Manufacturing & Engine Company. He was united in marriage to Aminda Rampenthal Sept. 25, 1893. The wife passed away in 1936. Three children survive, Mrs. S. G. Boynton, Freeport; Mrs. Elme Schopf, West Allis, Wis.; Mrs. Ralph Kasten, Freeport. One brother and three sisters survive, Henry Schroeder, Freeport; Mrs. Fred Long, Lombard, Ill. Mrs. William Herbig, Freeport; Mrs. J. Heerkes, Milwaukee, Wis. There are also ten grandchildren.
Contributed by Karen Fyock 
John A. Schroeder
856 Funeral of John Schroeder Funeral services for the late John Schroeder were held at 1:30 o'clock Monday afternoon from the home, 28 Delaware street, and half an hour later from the German Lutheran church. Rev. Louis Seidel officiated and burial was made in the city cemetery. The following acted as pallbearers: C. Kasten, F. Karstedt, J. Knickelbein, John Hauer, J. Neberman and H. Schaffer. John J. Schroeder
857 JOHN SCHROEDER, DELAWARE STREET, DIES THIS MORNING - Suffered Strooke [sic] of Paralysis Last June; Lived Here Forty Years John Schroeder, a resident of Freeport for forty years, passed away at his home, 28 Delaware street, at 6:45 o'clock this morning. His passing was due to a stroke of paralysis which he suffered on June first. Mr. Schroeder had also suffered a stroke on the 25th of last January. He had been confined to his bed since the second stroke and although he suffered greatly from his affliction he bore his sufferings with patience and fortitude. He was one of the founders and a charter member of the German Lutheran church of this city. He had been a member of that church since coming to Freeport in 1877. For seventeen years he had been employed at the Arcade Manufacturing company's plant. Decedent was born at Mecklenburg, Germany, March 27, 1846. He was married in that country in 1872 to Miss Sophia Schwiegert. Mr. and Mrs. Schroeder came to American in 1874. They resided in Chicago for three years and then came to Freeport, where they had since made their home. Mrs. Schroeder passed away one year and eleven months ago. The following children survive: John Schroeder, Mrs. Fred Long, Henry Schroeder, and Miss Emma Schroeder, all of Freeport, and Mrs. John Heerkes, of Rockford. One sister, Mrs. Charles Voelkner, resides at Oconomowoc, Wis. Eight grandchildren and one great grandchild also survive. Funeral services will be be held from the late home, 28 Delaware street, at 1:30 o'clock Monday afternoon and a half hour later from the German Lutheran church. Rev. Louis Seidel will officiate and burial will be made in the city cemetery. John J. Schroeder
858 Hamburg Passenger List indicates "1843." Sophia M. Schröder
859 In Section GG, west edge, about midpoint of the section. It appears that when she died, her son John placed a "mother" stone to mark her place, and then, when he died, a headstone with both their names and dates was placed. The "mother" stone lies between two rows of stones. Sophia M. Schröder
860 The oldest record I have for the family is the 1867 Mecklenburg-Schwerin, Germany, census, which shows their home as Walkendorf, Ritteramt Gnoien (the district office), Mecklenburg, which is about 20 km southeast of Rostock. The census shows the household of Heinrich Kracht (28), wife Sophia (26), son Fritz (2), as well as Friedericke Schröder (born 1835 [32]), her son Johann (1856 [11]), daughter Sophia (1862 [5]), and Helmuth Gade (1778 [89]). It could be that Friedericke is the widowed sister-in-law of Sophia (with her children), but Helmuth is a complete mystery. He does, however, show up in the 1819 census as well, being born in Castroff, living in Walkendorf. Below him is a Sophie Gaede, born 1783. Sophia M. Schröder
861 The widow Sophia left Hamburg, Germany and arrived in New York on 24 Mar 1882. She brought along her six children; the Castle Garden documents list Sophia (age 39), Fritz (17), Mina (14), Sophie (8.5), Hermann (7), Johann (5), Heinrich (3) and Mecklenburg as their point of departure.

They sailed on the SS India. She was a 1,551 gross ton ship, 261 feet long x 34 feet wide, one funnel, two masts, iron construction, with a single screw and a speed of 10 knots. Built by C. Mitchell & Co, Walker-on-Tyne (engines by Blair & Co, Stockton), she was launched for the Carr Line on 12 Oct 1881. Established in Hamburg in 1879-1880 as a tramp ship company, they expanded into the emigrant business in 1881 with a fleet of cargo liners. By offering cheaper fares, Carr Line entered into cut-throat competition with other Atlantic passenger companies. The India packed 500 third-class passengers. Speed was not a consideration and most westbound passages to New York took 17-19 days. Given this duration of time, it is quite likely that the Krachts were on the maiden voyage of the India with Captain Haberland, which started 5 March 1882 in Hamburg, through Plymouth, England, and on to New York. 
Sophia M. Schröder
862 The 11 Sep 1918 record shows that Alfred Henry Schwarze was born on 31 Oct 1880. He was living with his wife at 105 North Winnebago Street, Rockford, Winnebago County, Illinois. Alfred was a pharmacist at L.W. Donalsson's on 529 West State Street in Rockford. He had medium height and build (162 pounds), blue eyes, and dark hair. Alfred Henry Schwarze
863 The record shows Archie lived at 45 Hardin Street, was born 22 Aug 1900, was currently a high school student, and had a medium build, height, brown eyes, and a full head of black hair. He listed his father Edward, same address, as his closest relative. Archie August Schwarze
864 Although his Illinois death certificate indicates he was born in 1850, his headstone shows 1851. August C. Schwarze
865 I'm not sure where this is...Koldorf, Lippedold, Germany... but I can find Holdorf, Germany and Lippe-Detmold, Germany, but not a combination of the two... I could find a Kalldorf, Lippe-Detmold. The Principality of Lippe is a historical German State located between the Weser river and the southeast part of the Teutoburger Wald (Teutoburgforest).  The capital of Lippe was the town of Detmold. (accessed 1 Jan 2012). 
August C. Schwarze
866 On 12 Sep 1918, Edward Lewis Schwarze registered for World War I. Born on 15 Jan 1874, he was living at 45 Hardin in Freeport, Stephenson County, Illinois,and working as a rural mail carrier. Edward had a medium build, was of medium height, and had brown eyes and dark hair. He listed his wife, Emma Cordelia, as his closest relative. Edward Lewis Schwarze
867 This is most likely the same house as 45 Hardin Avenue, just renumbered. Edward Lewis Schwarze
868 Mary Carolyn Schwarze
February 12, 1906 - October 20, 2004

Freeport-Mary Carolyn Schwarze, 98, of Freeport, died Wednesday, October 20, 2004 at Parkview Home. Born February 12, 1906 in Freeport she was the daughter of Edward L. and Emma C. (Long) Schwarze. She was a secretary at Camp Grant during World War II and then was a secretary at Micro Switch for 27 years until her retirement in 1971. She was a member of the First United Methodist Church, the United Methodist Women's group, and the Quarter Century Club of Micro Switch. Surviving is her niece, Sharon (Vernon) Ruthe; great nephew, Joel (Kimberly) Ruthe; 2 great great nephews, Nolan and Evan Ruthe all of Freeport. Her parents and 1 brother, Archie A. Schwarze preceded her in death. Per her request cremation rites have been accorded. A memorial service will be held Sunday at 1 p.m. at Parkview Home with Reverend Gerald Robey of the home officiating. Burial of her cremated remains will be in the Oakland Cemetery & Mausoleum. There will be no visitation. Please View & Sign the Family Guest Book at A memorial service will be held Sunday at 1 p.m. at Parkview Home. 
Mary Carolyn Schwarze
869 This record is hard to read, but it appears Oscar Schwarze was born on 3 June 1883 and was living on Rural Route 3 in Freeport, Stephenson County, Illinois. He had a medium build, gray eyes, dark hair, and worked for the I.C.R.R. Co. (most likely Illinois Central Railroad) as a "tool ironman". He was already married to Anna, who he listed as his closest relative. Oscar August Schwarze
870 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
871 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
872 Buried in Section 3, Row 23. Row 27 is far west row; Caroline is near the north end. Caroline Dorothea Friederike Schwieger
873 Domarchiv Ratzeburg has her birthdate as 25 June 1835. Caroline Dorothea Friederike Schwieger
874 The census indicates she was "keeping house." Caroline Dorothea Friederike Schwieger
875 AT RIPE OLD AGE - Christof Schwego Died at the Home of His Daughter Last Evening Christ. Schwego lived beyond the ripe old age of 90 years, enjoying the loving care of his devoted children, and last evening bade them farewell in this world and passed into the realms of another and happier one. His death occurred at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Joseph Hill, and was quiet and.... Christoph Jochim Schwieger
876 Also listed with the family is Marie Harms, born 1849. Her relationship is unknown. Christoph Jochim Schwieger
877 The census shows him as "Christoff Sweiger." Christoph Jochim Schwieger
878 This person was known by a variety of names. Christoph Schwego in his newspaper obituary; what looks like Christopher Schweiger on his death certificate but what is officially recorded as Christopher Schmeizer; as Schweigert in his son-in-law's obituary; and Christ Schweger in the 1894-1895 city directory.

I believe he immigrated to the US as a widower. The death certificates for his daughters Caroline and Sophia indicate they immigrated about 1873; I suspect he immigrated at the same time. 
Christoph Jochim Schwieger
879 Dorothy J. Briggs
A visitation for Dorothy J. Briggs, 87, formerly of Dover, will be held from 2 until 4 p.m. and from 6 until 8 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 11, in the Trader Funeral Home, 12 Lotus St., Dover. A Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated at noon Friday, Jan. 12, at the Church of the Holy Cross, 631 S. State St., Dover. Mrs. Briggs died Sunday, Jan. 7, 2007, at Stella Maris Care Center, Timonium, Md. Mrs. Briggs was born Jan. 8, 1919, in New York City, daughter of the late George and Irene Cummerford Seip. She was raised in Weehawken, N.J., but came to Dover in 1964 with her late husband when General Foods started. She was member of the Dover Century Club and the Church of the Holy Cross. She had once worked for the S & H Green Stamp store in Dover. Mrs. Briggs was preceded in death by her husband, William A. Briggs, who died in 2001. She is survived by two sons, William G. Briggs of Stafford, Va., and Dennis Briggs of Woodbridge, Va.; two daughters, Sue Briggs of Columbia, Md., and Patricia Dumroese of Nottingham, Md; a sister, Muriel Baker of Bricktown, N.J.; four grandchildren and one great-grandchild. Interment will be at 2 p.m. Friday, Jan. 12, in the at Delaware Veterans Memorial Cemetery, Bear. Memorial contributions in Mrs. Briggs’ name may be made to the Jenkins Senior Living Community, 3320 Benson Ave., Baltimore, MD 21227.

Source Citation: Newspaper: Dover Post; Publication Date: 11 Jan 2007; Publication Place: Dover, DE, US.
Source Information: United States Obituary Collection [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Operations Inc, 2006. Original data: See newspaper information provided with each entry. 
Dorothy J. Seip
880 Section H, Row I, Site 7. Wife of Briggs, William Anthony. USN1 US Navy. Dorothy J. Seip
881 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
882 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
883 According to the 1930 census, her parents were born in Kentucky. Amy L. Smith
884 The birth record for John S. and his obituary indicate her maiden name was Smith. Amy L. Smith
885 Poor child was listed as "Mary" in the 1860 census of his family. Frederick Smith
886 Has four children and lives near Albert City, Iowa. George Smith
887 All of the US Census records (1850-1880) show Lewis was a cooper. Lewis Smith
888 He may have originally been a Schmitt, fide Sharon (Schwarze) Ruthe 15 Nov 2004. Lewis Smith
889 The age of Lewis is difficult to determine. In the 1860, 1870, and 1880 US Census records he was born in 1808, 1826, and 1832. I assumed that the 1808 date was simply incorrect. Lewis Smith
890 This is curious and needs to be confirmed. It looks as if Lewis and perhaps his brother Martin were perhaps living with their older brother, Jacob Smith, and his family. Why do I think this? Well, Lewis and Martin were 22 and 23 years old, both were born in Germany, and both are listed as coopers. Jacob and his wife were also born in Germany, and Jacob is listed as a cooper, too. All of Jacob's children were born in Canada; in the 1870 US Census, a couple of Canadian's, one of which was a cooper, are living with Lewis and his family. Another curious thing is that the census was enumerated on Saturday, 10 August and Lewis was married the next day, Sunday, 11 August. Lewis Smith
Mary Smith
892 Living with her son, Edward Lewis Schwarze and his family. Mary Smith
893 Mrs. Mary Schwarze, who makes her home with her son and daughter-in-law, North Hardin avenue, is critically ill, following a stroke early Christmas morning. Mrs. Schwarze would be 90 years old the 3rd of February.

The Freeport Journal-Standard, Saturday, 28 Dec 1940, page 2.

Mrs. Mary Schwarze

Death claimed one of Freeport’s pioneer residents Saturday morning when Mrs. Mary Schwarze, 89, native of Freeport and widow of the late August C. Schwarze, passed away at the home of her son, Edward L. Schwarze, 533 North Hardin avenue. Mrs. Schwarze was found unconscious in her bed Christmas morning, stricken with a cerebral hemorrhage, and never regained consciousness.Funeral services were conducted at the Eichmeier & Becker funeral home at 1:30 o’clock this afternoon. Dr. Edwin A. Arends, pastor of St. John’s Evangelical and Reformed church, conducted the serves and interment was made at Oakland. The following acted as bearers, Carl Becker, Alexander Babcock, Walter Hart, Edward Kunz, Harry Connell, and Charles D. Long. Mary Smith was born in Freeport Feb. 3, 1851, the daughter of Louis and Sophia Thoren Smith. She spent her entire lifetime here. As a girl of 7 she was in the throng that attended the Lincoln-Douglas debate here in 1858. She was united in marriage April 4,1872, to August C. Schwarze, who passed away Jan. 6, 1930. Four children were born, three of whom preceded their mother in death, Elizabeth, Alfred, and Oscar Schwarze. Surviving is one son, Edward L. Schwarze. There are also two grandchildren, Arch A. and Mary Caroline Schwarze of Freeport, and one great-granddaughter, Sharon Mae Schwarze. One sister survives, Mrs. Emma Welch,Freeport. Earl E. Miller had charge of funeral arrangements.

The Freeport Journal-Standard, Monday, 30 Dec 1940, page 12. 
Mary Smith
894 Funeral services were held 3 December with the Reverned Juanita Connerly officiating. Ruth E. Smith
895 Buried next to her sister, Edna H. Smitter, in Section 70, Garden of Peace. Take southern most entrance off Eastern Avenue. Anna Smitter
896 She was never married. Anna Smitter
897 SMITTER — Anna Smitter, aged 75, formerly of Grand Rapids passed away Thursday, July 3, 1986. She is survived by three sisters, Edna Smitter, Mrs. Edward L. (Shirley) Page, both of Grand Rapids, Evelyn Molenkamp of Allendale; three brothers, John Smitter, Fred (Esther) Smitter both of Grand Rapids, Clarence (Grace) Smitter of Bermerton, WA; one sister-in-law, Bess Smitter of Mountain View, CA; several nieces and nephews. Anna reposes at Kuiper Funeral Home, 1311 Chicago Dr. SW where complete Services and Commital [sic] will be held Monday morning at 11 o'clock. Interment Rest Lawn Cemetery. Members of the family will meet relative [sic] and frieds [sic] at the Funeral Home Sunday 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 pm. A service by DeVries-Kuiper-DeGraaf-Matthysse. Anna Smitter
898 Clarence Harold Smitter – World War II Submariner

15 June 2011

The first record I can find for Clarence is his US Navy muster record dated 7 August 1942. It shows his service number is 3120555, that he is a quartermaster 3c, and is aboard the USS R-14. This ship was a 569-ton R-1 class submarine launched at the Bethlehem Shipbuilding Corporation's Fore River Plant in Quincy, Massachusetts on 10 October 1919 and commissioned for service on Christmas Eve 1919. In 1941 the R-14 was moved to Key West, Florida, and spent nearly all of World War II on training and patrol service in the Gulf of Mexico area. Clarence was aboard this sub through 30 January 1943.

Muster records for 31 August 1943 show Clarence joining the 60-man crew of the Redfin, SS-272. The Redfin was a Gato class submarine laid down 3 September 1942 by Manitowoc Shipbuilding Company in Manitowoc, Wisconsin, launched on 4 April 1943, and commissioned for service on 31 August 1943, Lt. Comdr. R.D. King in command. The Manitowoc Shipbuilding Company built 28 submarines; all of them sailed down Lake Michigan, the Illinois River, and the Mississippi River to New Orleans. The Redfin had a displacement of 1,526 tons, was 312 feet long, and had a surface speed of 20 knots and a submerged speed of 8.7 knots. She was armed with a single 3-inch torpedo tube and ten 21-inch tubes.

The Redfin departed New Orleans on 15 October 1943 and proceeded to Fremantle, Australia. She began her first war patrol on 4 January 1944 and encountered an enemy convoy of four ships in the South China Sea on 16 January. Before the Redfin could attack, however, the Japanese destroyer Amatsukaze spotted her in the afternoon haze and began a surface chase. After the Japanese warship began firing at Redfin from about 5,000 yards, the submarine carefully fired four torpedoes at the fast closing destroyer, scoring at least one hit that damaged Amatsukaze and allowed Redfin to escape. The submarine then returned to Fremantle to refit, a period broken by an emergency patrol off western Australia in mid-March to defend against a possible Japanese strike.

Her second war patrol was from 19 March to 1 May. On 11 April and while submerged, Redfin fired four torpedoes at the 1,900-ton Japanese destroyer Akigumo off Zamboanga, Mindanao, in the Philippines, and scored three hits. The destroyer's magazine exploded and she sank by the stern in a mass of flames. During the night of 15-16 April, she sank two Japanese passenger-cargo ships, Shinyu Maru, 4,621 tons, and Yamagata Maru, 3,807 tons. On the night of 22-23 April, she landed four of her crew near Dent Haven, Borneo (Malaysia), to evacuate a British reconnaissance party. Attacked by the Japanese, the landing party returned to Redfin without their charges, but the British agents were later evacuated by Australian forces.

On her third war patrol, 26 May to 1 July, she landed six Philippine guerrillas on a small island near Balabac Strait on 8 June. Proceeding to scout the enemy naval base at Tawi Tawi (Philippines), she sank the 5,142-ton Japanese tanker Asanagi Maru on the 11th. She also warned American forces in the Marianas of the departure from Tawi Tawi of the Japanese task force that was later defeated in the Battle of the Philippine Sea on the 19th and the 20th. Operating off Leyte (Philippines) on the 24th, she sank the 3,028-ton Japanese passenger-cargo ship Aso Maru, before returning to Fremantle. The muster records show that Clarence was promoted to quartermaster 2c at the end of this patrol.

A muster record shows that Clarence was aboard the Redfin on 31 July 1944, and this is the last record I can find until he appears on the 17 August 1945 muster record for the Mero, SS-378. If Clarence was still aboard the Redfin, they departed Fremantle on 6 August and laid a minefield off the west coast of Borneo on the 19th before rescuing eight survivors of Flier (SS-250) at Palawan Island on the 30th. After lifeguard duty for airstrikes against Balikpapan, Borneo, she departed Fremantle 26 October and sank the 15,226-ton Japanese tanker No.2 Nichinan Maru west of the Philippines on 8 November. Completing her fourth war patrol 7 January 1945, the Redfin proceeded to Mare Island Naval Shipyard, San Francisco, where she received special mine detection gear.Underway from Pearl Harbor 30 May to 10 July she made mine surveys off Honshu and Hokkaido, Japan.

Clarence appears on the 17 August 1945 muster roll for the Mero (it’s not clear yet how he got from Pearl Harbor on 10 July (if he was still aboard the Redfin) to Wisconsin). The Mero was the last submarine built at Manitowoc; she was laid down on 22 July 1944, launched on 17 January 1945, and commissioned on 17 August 1945. She displaced 1,526tons on the surface and 2,424 tons submerged, was 312 feet long, had a top speed of 20 knots on the surface and 9 knots submerged, carried 66 crew, and was armed with a single 5-inch torpedo tube and ten 21-inch tubes. Mero got underway for shakedown in Lake Michigan on 25 August, and between 6 September and 17 November she cruised the Great Lakes and visited Detroit, Cleveland, and Chicago. She reached New Orleans via the Mississippi River on the 29th, and sailed for the Panama Canal on 6 December. After training one month in the Canal Zone, the Mero sailed for Pearl Harbor 19 January 1946, reaching it on 5 February. After a short operation, the Mero departed 22 February for the West Coast, arriving in the San Francisco Bay on 1 March. Two weeks later she steamed to Mare Island Naval Shipyard at Vallejo ,joined the 19th Fleet, and was decommissioned at Mare Island on 15 June 1946.During this tour Clarence was promoted to quartermaster 1c.

The 14 June 1946 muster rolls show Clarence joining the crew of the Boarfish, SS-327. The Boarfish was laid down on 12 August 1943 at Groton, Connecticut, by the Electric Boat Company, launched on 21 May 1944, and commissioned on 23 September 1944 with Comdr. Royce L. Gross in command. The Boarfish was 312 feet long, displaced 1,525 tons when surfaced,2,415 tons submerged, and had a top surface speed of 20 knots and almost 9 knots submerged. Clarence would have been one of the 81 crew members. The submarine had a single 5-inch torpedo tube and ten 21-inch tubes. The Boarfish had already seen plenty of action in the western Pacific before Clarence joined the crew. The Boarfish conducted training exercises out of San Diego until 9 September, and then departed for a tour in the western Pacific. After a brief stopover in Pearl Harbor, the submarine got underway on 1 October for a tour that included visits to Midway; Marcus Island; Okinawa; Tsingtao, China; and Guam. She began her return cruise to San Diego on 11 November and, upon her arrival, resumed local operations. Boarfish remained in the San Diego area until 15 November 1947 except for one cruise to Pearl Harbor in February 1947 and another to Alaska and Canada between July and November. During this time, his wife Grace Marie, was living at 910 South 24th in Manitowoc. On 15 November, the submarine entered the Mare Island Naval Shipyard for overhaul before being transfer to the Turkish Navy. She left Mare Island on 21 February 1948 and steamed via San Diego and Panama to New London, Connecticut,where the muster roll for 23 May 1948 shows Clarence disembarking at the New London submarine base.

References (from whom I plagiarized heavily):

Department of the Navy – Naval History & Heritage Command, Washington DC. (accessed 26 May 2011). Mary P. Walker wrote the Boarfish report.

US World War II Navy Muster Rolls, 1938-1949 [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: 2011. Original data:  Muster Rolls of U.S. Navy Ships, Stations, and Other Naval Activities, 01/01/1939-01/01/1949; A-1 Entry 135, 400 rolls, ARC 594996. Records of the Bureau of Naval Personnel,Record Group Number 24. National Archives at College Park, College Park, MD.

Wisconsin Maritime Organization. (accessed 26 May 2011). 
Clarence Harold Smitter
899 Rev. David Lee Smith presided. Buried next to her sister, Anna Smitter, in Section 70, Garden of Peace. Take southern most entrance off Eastern Avenue. Edna Hermina Smitter
900 She was never married. Edna Hermina Smitter

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