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Matches 951 to 1000 of 1009

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951 A twin with Richard. Robert Weedon
 
952 His death certificate indicates he was widowed, a farmer, and died of "cholera morbus." It also shows his parents, George Workman and Fannie Vande Molen, and that his age was 83 years, 3 months, and 7 days. Jan Werkman
 
953 The GenLias database gives his birth place, the 1900 US Census gives his birth date as Jun 1852, and his death certificate gives his age as 83 years, 3 months, and 7 days. His headstone also says 1852. Jan Werkman
 
954 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. 
Jan Werkman
 
955 Lorayne Virginia (Wieda) Heaton, age 79, of Springfield, Mo., died Wednesday, August  2, 2006, at Quail Creek Skilled Nursing in Springfield, Mo.  She was born September 14, 1926 in St. Louis, MO,  the daughter of Clifford and Gladys (Dietz) Wieda. She was preceded in death by her parents and husband Edward F. Heaton Jr. She is survived by two Sons, William Edward Heaton of Danville, Calif. and Paul Heaton of Elk Grove, CA. Arrangements are being handled by Walnut Lawn Funeral Home LTD, 2001 W. Walnut Lawn St., Springfield, Mo. Inurnment will be at Missouri Veterans Cemetery in Springfield, Mo.

http://walnutlawnfuneralhome.com/sitemaker/sites/WALNUT1/obit.cgi?user=1380_LHEATON629
  
Lorayne Virginia Wieda
 
956 Section C01 Site 144, with her husband Edward Heaton. Lorayne Virginia Wieda
 
957 The birth records are confusing. Birth record #1 shows date of birth as 10 Jan 1848. Birth record #8 shows date of birth as 21 Jan and registered on 24 Jan, with a note that says "14 days old." It's not clear why there are two records. Arrien Wieringa
 
958 Her headstone was added by the family about the year 2000; previously it was an unmarked grave. At that time, the best date of her birth was 1845. Since then, her birth record was found in the Genlias database and her obituary was found, indicating she was 69 years old when she died in 1913; these records show she was born in 1844. Katrina Wieringa
 
959 Mrs. Katrina Smitter. Mrs. Katrina Smitter, aged 69 years, died Monday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Susan Breen??, 947?? Fremont?? avenue. Funeral services will be held at 3?? o’clock this afternoon at the house?? Katrina Wieringa
 
960 Her maiden name was probably Wills. See note with James Robert Curry. Matilda Wills
 
961 Her parents, according to the 1900 census, were born in North Carolina. Isabella Aby Winningham
 
962 I found a death record for "William C. Winter", died 27 Apr 1933 in Freeport, Stephenson County, certificate 2890118. This might by the correct William Winter. William Winter
 
963 The 1900 US Census says "1886."
The 1920 US Census says "1879." 
William Winter
 
964 The 1900 US Census says "Nov 1866".
The 1920 US Census says "1869". 
William Winter
 
965
MANITOWOC COUNTY PRE-1907 BIRTHS

Alexius Ryoztykan b: 15 Jul 1877Reel: 0115Record: 000254
Mary Ryshtykan b: 23 Jan 1895Reel: 0119Record: 002199
Peter Rysticken b: 08 Jan 1894Reel: 0119Record: 001041
Dan Rystickin b: 08 Mar 1907Reel: 0123Record: 001314
Julia Rysztyk b: 28 May 1879Reel: 0115Record: 002088
Susana Rysztykon b: 10 Aug 1896Reel: 0120Record: 000334
Marianna Rysztykow b: 23 Jan 1895Reel: 0119Record: 001845

PRE-1907 DEATH INDEX

RYSTIKANDanielMar 19 1907v.8 p.119

RYSTIKANFrankNov 13 1906v.8 p.95


ossw on same stone with

RYSTICKEN:Harry/1913—1969, ossw:Clara/Jan. 12, 1889/June 13, 1974, ossw:Anton/1884-1965, next to:Joseph Rysticken/1886—1961 Large family stone. Separate stones:Mother/Mary Rysticken/1877—1949, next to:Father/Alex Rysticken/1877—1934 Peter/1894-1977 (8 Jan. 1894/Apr. 1977/SSDI), ossw:Constance/1894-1994 (21 Oct. 1894/2 Sept. 1994/SSDI) Tombstone Peter/Constance, ossw:Clarence P. Rysticken/1923-2004/CPL US Army Air Forces World War II/ Nov. 24, 1923/May 16, 2004Clarence P. Rysticken/1923-2004 (Pfeffer Funeral Home marker)Father/Leo C. Rysticken/1908-1999, ossw:Mother/Mabel J. Rysticken/1907-1999

Franciszek Rysztikon / 13 Sczcznia [Styczen? January?] 1838 / Umarl [zmarly? died?] 13 List. [Listopad = November] 1906; Anna Rysztikon / Urod sie [???] 16 Czieroca [Czerwiec? June?] 1849 / Umarla 20 Lutego [Luty? February?] 1910

ossw:Miejsce Adpoczunka/Ojca/Matki Maryanna Rysztikon/11 Sierp 1839/7 Sierp 1915, ossw:Kozmiesz Rysztikon/Ur 1 Marca 1841/Um 1902
RYSZTYKAN:Baby/Katarzyna Rysztykan/Urad sie 24 Pazd 1893/Umarla 30 Paz 1893
RYSZTYKON:Karol Rysztykon (leaning against Jan Szymczak stone) Juljanna Rysztykon/Ur/22 Kwiet 1880/Um/24 Maja 1898 Daniel Rysztykon Jan/1870—1937, ossw:MaryAnna/1871—1943

ST. MARY CATHOLIC CEMETERY

Polish Cemetery

City of Manitowoc, Manitowoc County, Wisconsin

This cemetery is located on the southeast corner of 18th and Division Street. St. Mary Cemetery is actually two cemeteries, one portion divided into two sections is the cemetery used for many years by St. Mary Church. A row of trees divides this portion of the cemetery from the section used by the Sisters from St. Mary Home (Felician Sisters), for the nuns and for those people living at the home who are without a family.Copied by Marcie Baer, a member of the Manitowoc County Old Cemetery Society on August 21, 28 and Sept. 4, 1978. The oldest stone is 1887. This cemetery is now part of the Calvary Cemetery Association of Manitowoc. The Sisters cemetery is in a separate list.Reindexed by the Manitowoc Genealogy Society, May 2007/added to this siteNov. 2010



 
Marjanne Wnuk
 
966 The census indicates that one of her children has died. Marjanne Wnuk
 
967 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
968 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
969 His record shows he died of the measels, that his parents were "John and Eatna Workman," and that he was born in Holland. It also shows his age as 14 years, 10 months, and 21 days. Abram Workman
 
970 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. 
Abram Workman
 
971 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. 
Andrew Workman
 
972 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. 
Freerk Workman
 
973 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. 
Geert Workman
 
974 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. 
Lambert Workman
 
975 I'm not certain, but the death record for Elizabeth Page shows that her parents were R & R York. In the 1850 US Census, I found a Richard R. and Roda York living in District 2, Clinton County, Kentucky. The census shows that Richard, a farmer, was born abt 1785 in North Carolina, which would have made him about 40 when Elizabeth was born. However, Roda was born in 1819 (also in North Carolina) making her too young to be Elizabeth's real mother. The location is interesting because in 1850, Weston and Elizabeth Page also resided in District 2 in Clinton County. Also in the York household are William (TN, 1825), Samuel (TN, 1826), Sarah (TN, 1828), James C. (KY, 1835, laborer), Nancy J. (KY, 1838), and John A.J. (NC, 1830).

1850 US Census (ancestry.com): District 2, Clinton, Kentucky; Roll: M432_197; Page: 190A; Lines: 30-37; Image: 194.

This could be the same Richard York that appears in the 1830 US Census "South of Cumberland River, Kentucky."

1830 US Census (ancestry.com): South of Cumberland River, Cumberland, Kentucky, Page: 115; NARA Roll: M19-35; Family History Film: 0007814.

And, an infant York is in the same cemetery as John R. Page (Old Seminary Cemetery along Illwill Road on the Cumberland, Clinton county lines): F.D. York, born July 28, 1873, died Sept 11, 1874 (http://files.usgwarchives.net/ky/cumberland/cemeteries/unknown.txt [accessed 2 Aug 2011]). 
R York
 
976 Alma Huber writes: "One brother was buried at sea in 1852, when it took six weeks to cross in a sailing vessel. He was second oldest - next to Heinrich (Henry who was born in 1831). Ziegler
 
977 Born dead. Ziegler
 
978 Born dead. Ziegler
 
979 Born dead. Ziegler
 
980 Born dead. Probably buried in Luthersprung Churchyard near Kettrichhof. Ziegler
 
981 Born John Harter. Arthur Ziegler
 
982 Died in a fire. Bert Ziegler
 
983 Born dead. Alma Huber not sure of name. Christian Ziegler
 
984 Alma Huber wrote: "Edward L. is one and the same person who helped so much with this Genealogy; has business office in Los Angeles." Edward L. Ziegler
 
985 Died early. Elma Ziegler
 
986 Not married. Emma Ziegler
 
987 Came to USA in advance of his parents, 1847. Went to Clinton, Illinois; then Fonda, Iowa where he died. Henry Ziegler
 
988 Foreman of the Leeds Foundry that made cannon for the Confederacy. Henry Ziegler
 
989 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
990 She died a few months after her marriage. Jennie Louise Ziegler
 
991 According to Alma Huber: "He was taken by Napoleon's army with his Father, Johann Heinrich---conscripted---in their field with their horses and wagon into th earmy and marched off to camp for training and then marched to Moscow, Russia, with the army. This son never returned---believed died or married a Russian girl. He was never heard from--but their are several Zieglers in Russia. When [Johann] Heinrich was released from the army about 1803 he was an officer---Lieut., discharged with honors and given 3 parcels of land---about 30 acres each for his 3 sons; built homes for the boys---some still standing and in use. John [Johann] Heinrich, the father, lived in Kettrichhof home until 1814 when he died. He is buried in Lutherbrunn churchyard." Johann Karl Ziegler
 
992 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
993 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
994 Alma Huber wrote: "Louis, III, married an actress---late in life---traveled the world over in private cruiser. He died leaving the estate in her hands. On her death-bed, she willed the entire fortune to the Catholic Church." Louis Ziegler
 
995 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
 
996 Alma Huber wrote: "Both are buried in Bluecreek Churchyard, Indiana, USA; 15 children: Margaretha started from home in Obersimpton with her father, step-mother, a brother, a sister, 2 half-brothers and 2 half-sisters with a wagon and 2 horses. They embarked from Havre, France and landed in America April 10, 1831. Besides their family, they brought with them Philip Siebenthaler and family (no relative). They brought the wagon along but sold the horses at Havre. It took them 15 weeks and 3 days to cross the Atlantic Ocean. Landed in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. They travelled to Brown County, Ohio where an uncle lived, who had preceded them. Margaretha worked in the home of Judge Burnett of Cincinnati, Ohio." Margaretha Ziegler
 
997 She died early. Mary Ziegler
 
998 He died shortly after birth. Michael Ziegler
 
999 Died early. Polly Ziegler
 
1000 Probably buried in Kettrichhof. Salomea Ziegler
 

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