Matches 1 to 50 of 327
|1||In USA he was called Joseph Peter Quinette. He and Catherine Parks and children lived in Fredonia, Ozaukee County, WI, in 1860 and at Morrison, Brown County, WI, in 1870: Censuses of 1860 and 1870 in Robert Leishman papers in possession of Robert L. Quinnett.||Quinet, Joseph-Pierre (I1449)
|2||"Apparently he was a soldier in the French war against the Iroquois, and one of the early landowners in the Montreal area,,,, however what I found really fascinating was the explanation of the surname.. He was from the Mans area, thus, Manseau...."|
--(http://boards.ancestry.com/mbexec/message/an/surnames.manseau/44/1), "jacques robidas dit manseau", dana tierny
|Manseau, Jacques dit Robidas (I844)
|3||"My grandmother was five years old when her brother Jonnie passed away at the age of eight. He had been crippled from strong medicines given from a previous illness, and crawled on his knees and elbows." - Memoirs of Alfred Leroy Johnson, Jr.|
Not listed in the 1850 Census.
|Wey, John Henry (I2075)
|4||--From Unknown Newspaper, probably from Phillips, Wisconsin--|
On Saturday, May 9, Mrs. Margaret Stearns, many years a resident of this village, died at the home of her son at Phillips, after several years of ill health. Her death was due to cancer.
Mrs. Stearns was born September 14, 1838, at Wurtemberg, Germany, coming to this country in 1881. She was a sister of the late William Schumacher and of Mrs. Peter Wagner. A brother, Fred Schumacher, lives at Worthingtan, Indiana, and a brother John at Kansas City, Kansas, and one sister still lives in Germany.
The remains were brought nere Sunday and laid to rest in Oakwood cemetery. They were accompanied by Ernest Stearns and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stearns of Phillips, and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Braatz of Mellen, the sons and daughter of the deceased.
There were also in attendance Miss Matie Smith of Mellen; and Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Rice and Mrs. E. J. Harkness, all of McMinnville, Tennessee.
Mrs. Stearns was a woman who was well lov
|Schumacher, Katherina Rosina Margaretha (I347)
|5||--Milwaukee Journal, August 9, 1941|
Frank Zalewski, 82, of 2630 N Buffum St., was found dead on the floor of his home late Friday afternoon by his son, Joseph, a police officer, who came to visit him. He had been living alone since his wife died two years ago. Death was due to natural causes, according to coroner's assistants.
Mr. Zalewski was born in Germany and came to this country 51 years ago. He worked for the department of public works for 39 years, retiring six years ago. He and his wife celebrated their golden wedding anniversary in 1935. Funeral services will be held at 8:30 am Monday at the Schramka chapel, 612 E Burleigh st, and at 9 am at St. Casimir's church, with burial in Holy Cross cemetery.
Survivors include two sons, Joseph and Frank, jr., and five daughters, Mrs. Angeline Pierzchalski, Mrs. Mary Gierszewski, Mrs. Frances Cybela, Mrs. Helen Stroinski and Mrs. Agnes Walczak.
Obituary, Milwaukee Journal - August 9, 1941
ZALEWSKI, Frank sr., Fri., Aug. 8, aged 82 years. residence, 2630 N. Buffum st., beloved father of Angeline Pierschalski, Mary Gierszewski, Joseph, Frances Cybela, Helen Stroinski, Frank, jr., and Agnes Walczak; also survived by 17 grandchildren. Funeral Monday, 8:30 a.m. from the Schramka Funeral Home, 612 E. Burleigh st. Services St. Casimir's church 9 a.m. Interment Holy Cross cemetery. In state Sat, after 9 p.m.
|Zalewski, Frank J Sr. (I270)
|6||10AM on Wednesday||Braatz, Agnes Katherine (I252)
|7||12:55pm||Shannon, Marie R (I1667)
|8||1792, 25 Apr. - Michael Hahn, along with Martin Burkhardt and Michael Lutz were viewing some lots at "Blue Bank" not far from the station, and were attacked by Indians. All subsequently lost their lives. Described as "large, heavy Pennsylvanian Dutchman". Lutz was scalped; Hahn was wounded but ran to within view of the station where the Indians finished him off, but did not get his scalp. Burkhardt, shot through right shoulder, escaped to the river but drowned and his body was found 6 weeks later at North Bend.||Hahn, Michael Leonard (I3801)
|9||1:15am||Szulta, Ignatz Peter (I356)
|10||392-14-8423||Grady, Robert Henry (I370)
|11||398-22-9004||Last, William Henry (I364)
|12||3rd marriage. MARRIAGE RECORDS FOR ITTLINGEN BEGIN|
|Fleck, Johann Casper (I1758)
|13||6am||Woyak, John B (I3081)
|14||7:30am||Arnold, Rosina Winslow (I2170)
|15||9:15 am||Thielke, LeRoy Arthur (I26)
|16||A BIOGRAPHY OF ALICE RICHARDS BRADFORD, by Larry Overmire (9th great grandson), Aug. 2008:|
Alice Richards was baptised Apr. 7, 1629 in Pitminster, Somerset, England, the daughter of Thomas and Wealthean (Loring) Richards. She immigrated with her parents on the ship "Mary and John" about 1630.
Alice married William Bradford, Jr., the son of Gov. William Bradford of the Mayflower, on Jan. 28, 1649/50 in Plymouth.
Alice gave birth to ten children: John, William, Thomas, Alice, Mercy, Hannah, Melatiah, Samuel, Mary and Sarah.
Maj. William Bradford succeeded Myles Standish as the chief military man in the colony. He was the commander of the Plymouth forces in King Philip's War. He was wounded in battle at Narragansett Fort and carried the musket ball in his flesh the rest of his life. He also served as Assistant Treasurer and Deputy Governor of Plymouth, residing in what is now Kingston on the south side of Jones River in the same house his father lived in from 1627-47.
Alice died on Dec. 12, 1671, at the age of about 44, and was buried in Plymouth.
|Richards, Alice (I3848)
|17||ABBR Birth Certificate||Source (S3)
|18||ABBR Corrigan Family Genealogy||Source (S9)
|19||ABBR Corrigan Family Memories||Source (S2)
|20||ABBR Death Certificate||Source (S4)
|21||ABBR Descendants of Thomas Corrigan||Source (S8)
|22||ABBR Marriage Certificate||Source (S5)
|23||ABBR Mary Jane Zalewski||Source (S11)
|24||ABBR The Zalewski Family Booklet||Source (S10)
|25||Aboard the ship "Trumbull"", from Antwerp to New York, 4 March 1856 to 22 April 1856||Francois, Adrien (I1643)
|26||According to a story about how Thomas died, while he was having a stroke the town doctor was riding by on his horse to deliver a baby. One of Thomas' children ran out a started waving their arms at the doctor to get his attention. Unfortunately, he just waved back and kept on going thinking that the child was just saying hello.||Corrigan, Thomas Joseph (I1)
|27||Adrien Francois was born 17 March 1834 in the village of Hevillers, Brabant Wallon Province, Belgium. In 1856 he immigrated to the U.S. along with his wife, Marie Francoise Sufriangville (ca. 1834-1862) , and their three children, Adam, Marie Florentine, and Celestine; others in the party were Adrien's brother Pierre, Pierre's family, and a neighbor from Hevillers, Jean Joseph Tonnon. The party proceeded to the then frontier Town of Brussels in Door County, Wisconsin, where in May 1857 they made land claims and established the foundations of the village of Misiere.|
Adrien's wife, Marie Francoise, died in 1862. The following year Adrien married Fulvie Adelaide Piette (1846-1905), a fellow immigrant from Belgium who had arrived in the Misiere area with her parents in 1857. Adrien and Fulvie had six children, all born at Misiere.
Adrien continued to reside at Misiere until the mid-1880s. He was involved there in many enterprises, including farming and the operation of a saloon and dance hall. He also held a number of civil posts, including postmaster at Misiere, member of the Door County Board, and Clerk of the Board of the Town of Brussels. He was also among the founders of the St. Michaels Catholic Church, which was built upon land donated by Adrien.
Adriens twice lost he home to fire, first in the Great Fire of 8 October 1871 which laid waste to a large portion of northeastern Wisconsin, and again in a fire that destroyed his home and saloon in 1885.
After his time in Door County Adrien first moved to Green Bay, where he engaged in a brick-making business with his brother. He subsequently moved to Springville (later named Plover) in Portage County, Wisconsin. He died there 5 January 1900 and is buried in Saint Stephen Cemetery.
His name at birth was spelled Adrien. During his years in Door County the spelling most commonly used was Adrian. In his last years he was mostly known by the name Andrew, perhaps as an attempt to anglicize his name when he was no longer a member of the dominantly French-speaking community at Misiere. Also, in some late records, including his obituary, his surname was recorded in the anglicized form as Frances or Francis.
Died at Springville:
Andrew Frances of Springville, who died Friday evening of apoplexy, aged 66 years was buried from St. Stephen's Catholic church Monday morning at 9 o'clock Rev. W. J. Rice officiating.
Mr. Frances was born in Belgium on March 17, 1832, and came to this country when a small boy. After residing 35 years in Door county and 14 years at Green Bay, he came to Springville in 1894, and bought a small farm on which he had lived ever since. He leaves a large family of children all grown and married including Mrs. Mary Simon, Mrs. Josephine Gesion [Gyrion] and Mrs. Lucy Simon of Springville.
He died at 2 o'clock Friday afternoon as the result of a third stroke of paralysis received the previous Wednesday. (Stevens Point Daily Journal, Stevens Point, Wisconsin; Saturday 13 January 1900 p.5
|Francois, Adrien (I1643)
|28||After husband Fred passed away stayed in home in Excelsior till destroyed by fire;|
Mary Jane moved when married her deceased husband John's brother, Fred, 1868 Excelsior,Wisconsin
A Rosina Dieter, daughter of Mary Jane and John, is buried in Immanuel, aged 10 days 7-7-1867 to 7-17-1867, wasn't sure if same as the Rosina I have listed as being born to them in 1861.
|Lint, Mary Jane (I1597)
|29||After the marriage of Amos and Phoebe Dakins, they lived in Canada for nearly twelve years. In June 1850, the family started for Wisconsin. By wagon they traveled sixty miles to Port Huron, where they took passage on a boat and reached Sheboygan. Journeying by wagon to Fond du Lac, WI, Mr. Dakins, with the aid of his brother-in-law, built a sailboat, on which they sailed up the Wolf river, as far as Fremont. Here he bought 160 acres of government land, and after cutting timber on the same, he sold eighty acres, and for five years they resided in a log cabin. Then Mr. Dakins bought forty acres, upon which stood a comfortable dwelling.|
Amos Dakins [note: I assume Amos, Jr] enlisted at Fremont March 23, 1864, in Co. B, Thirty-seventh Wis. V. I, which was sent to Virginia, and participated in the battle of Petersburg. Mr. Dakins was taken sick in Virginia, and came home on a two months furlough. Rejoining his regiment, he remained till the close of the war; meanwhile the mother sold the Fremont property, and purchased eighty acres of partially improved land in Lind township. Here they lived until 1873, when they came to Buena Vista township, Portage county.
Mr. Dakins bought forty acres of wild land, and built the home in which his son, Albert H. now lives. In 1890 he removed to McDill, where he died May 16 1892, aged eighty years and one day. His wife now resides with her son, Albert H.
|Dakins, Amos (I2116)
|30||Age: 42 yrs.RECORDS SHOW JOHANN REMARRIED AND SON PAUL BORN 17|
OCT 1683, NO R ECORD OF HIS FATE. ANNA MARIA BORN 9 MAY 1686 AND
DIED. CATHERINA BORN 4 AUG 1 687 AND DIED. MARIA BARBARA BORN 17
NOV 1688 AND DIED.
|Stoltzenhaber, Johann Martin (I1799)
|31||AGE: 46 yrs.PLACE OF BIRTH MAY BE WAIBLINGEN OR LEONBRUN||Venninger, Johann Georg (I1760)
|32||Age: 63-3-15 ESTIMATED YEAR OF MARRIAGE 1710. MARRIAGE RECORDS|
|Conrad, Anna Margaretha (I1765)
|33||Age: 64 yr 27 d AT DEATH AND IS USED TO ESTIMATE DOB.||Unknown, Maria Salome (I1769)
|34||Alexander was a son of William & Abigail Carpenter.|
He married Priscilla Dillen in 1581.
They had at least 5 daughters and perhaps 3 more children, according to the "Rehoboth Branch of the Carpenter Family" by Amos Carpenter in 1898: Julianna; Alice; Bridget; Agnes; Priscilla; Mary; William; and Joan.
Alexander Carpenter from Wrington was on 16 December 1600 [NS] witness at the Amsterdam marriage of "Antoine Fetcher" and "Jenneken Richeman" [J. de Hoop Scheffer, History of the Free Churchmen .... He was at Leiden by 1611. In a letter of 19 August 1644 or 1646 to Mary Carpenter of Wrington, sister of his wife Alice (Carpenter) (Southworth) Bradford, William Bradford noted that the mother of the Carpenter sisters had recently died, and invited Mary to join them in Plymouth, which she soon did.
Alexander Carpenter was a member of the "Ancient Brethren".
|Carpenter, Alexander (I3859)
|35||ALT SAMUEL WAS MARRIED 3 TIMES. #1 TO ANNA MARIA IN 1638.SHE DIED|
14 DEC 1640. NO CHILDREN. # 2 IS TO ANNA MARIA KNOBBLIN,SHE DIED 29
DEC 1680. #3 TO URSULA 28 JUN 1681, WIDOW OF MARTIN REIHOSTHAL,
#4 IN 1687 TO MARIA ROSINA HARTMAN. HE DIED AT 79 YR OLD. PLACE
AND DATE OF BIRTH IS UNKNOWN AT THIS TIME.
|Venninger, Samuel (I1773)
|36||An excerpt from the book, "A Genealogical Register of the First Settlers of New England", says that Eleanor was the second wife of Richard Waldron. It also says that Eleanor was the daughter of Major William Vaughan.||Vaughan, Eleanor (I2312)
|37||Ann married Robert Lang on 19 August 1668. Where they were married is disputed. Some sources say in Portsmouth, New Hampshire. Other sources say Devon, England. A source says Robert was married with Elizabeth Phillips in 1658 at Saint Helen's, London.|
Ann died before 1750 in Portsmouth, Rockingham County, New Hampshire. The place of burial, of Robert Lang, and of his wife, Ann, is not known. It may have been in the "Point of Graves," that ancient lot, in Portsmouth, at the edge of the harbor, where so many of the pioneers of an earlier period were laid to rest, and where so few stones remain.
|Williams, Ann (I3827)
|38||ANNA MARRIED 29 APR 1763 TO HANS JACOB ZIMMER AT HOME OF BIRTH.||VENNINGER, ANNA BARBARA (I1841)
|39||ANNA MARRIED LATE IN 1712 TO JOHANNES KOLB AT HOME OF BIRTH.||VENNINGER, ANNA CATHERINE (I1842)
|40||Anna never marries||Zalewski, Anna M (I2596)
|41||ANNA WAS MARRIED 26 APR 1670 TO A HANS JACOB (NAME ILLEGIBLE) AT|
|VENNINGER, ANNA MARIA (I1840)
|42||ANNA'S DATE OF BIRTH IS BASED ON AGE OF 63-8-25 YRS AT TIME OF|
DEATH. FATHER W AS JOHANN(HE WAS DECEASED AT TIME OF THIS
|Knobblin, Anna Maria (I1774)
|43||Appointed by the British||Shannon, Nathaniel (I2182)
|44||At some point, the name MUENCH was changed to MINK.||Family F638
|45||At the time of Marie's death she had been living with her son Rev. Philip St. Louis in Green Bay for a couple of years and then they moved to Florence were he was pastor at Immaculate Conception Church. She died only a couple of days after they arrived in Florence.||Manseau, Marie DesAnges (I706)
|46||Baptized on the eleventh day April, One-thousand eight-hundred and forty-seven by mc(?) George Slack, Minister of the Church of England - Margaret, eldest child of Robert Moran of Granby neoman(?) + of Dorothy his wife maiden name Cook - Born on the twenty-fifth day of May, One-thousand eight-hundred and forty-six. Sponsors: Margaret Moran Aunt + Parents||Moran, Margaret M (I1635)
|47||Baptized on the fourth day of January, one-thousand eight-hundred and forty-nine by me George Slack, Minister of the Church of England. by me, George Slack, Minister of the Church of England [not sure why he repeated that line] Robert, eldest son of Robert Moran of Granby and of Dorah, his wife, maiden name Cook.|
Born on the twenty-fourth day of November, one-thousand eight-hundred and forty-eight. Sponsors, parents.
|Moran, Robert Jr (I1636)
|48||Baptized on the twentieth day of March, one-thousand eight-hundred and fifty-one by me George Slack, Minister of the Church of England.|
Solomon Francis, second son of Robert Moran of Granby ??? and Dorothy, his wife, maiden name Cook.
Born on the sixth day of June, one-thousand eight-hundred and fifty.
Sponsors: Parents and James Moran, uncle
|Moran, Soloman Francis (I1637)
|49||Block 2, Sec. A North 1/2 of Lot 262||Zalewski, Frank Edward Jr (I272)
|Zalewski, Jacob (I2590)