Zalewski Family Genealogy


Matches 251 to 300 of 300

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251 Sponsors: Michael Grajewski & Anna Ulricka SOBOTKA, Marianna (I5254)
252 Sponsors: Michael Kroll & Anna Grajewska ZALEWSKI, Catharina (I5251)
253 Sponsors: Michael Szmelter & Valerya Wondkowski ZALEWSKI, Martha (I2599)
254 Sponsors: Peter Kaminski & Marianna Granica(?) ZALEWSKI, Frank J Sr. (I270)
255 Sponsors: Peter Kulasiewitz, Francis (?) SZULTA, Ignatz Peter (I356)
256 Sponsors: Peter Kulasiewitz, Franciska (?) SZULTA, Joseph Andreas (I2760)
257 Sponsors: Rudolph Wadkowski & Anna Zalewska ZALEWSKI, John L (I2594)
258 Sponsors: Wm. Cuinett (Quinet?) & Ida Thawes. Interestingly, Ida's mother is listed as "Emilie Thompson" FIRMENICH, Ida Viola (I341)
259 Story of a Laurent

As written by Marge Thielke

A priest, brother of Philomene Laurent, my great-great grandmother, was Father Frank Laurent. He volunteered to help out in a leprosy epidemic and lived in a leper colony for the rest of his life. He died in the late 1880s or early 1890s.

This family has much history. Alex Grignon (Gree-no), who was my great-great grandma DeBroux's great uncle, a full-blooded Stockbridge Indian. Alex was the last Postmaster to run a Post Office at Cowdelain (Indian for "fast rapids") when Wisconsin was still a territory. He was the first Post Master there when Wisconsin became a state. Cowdelain was later called Kaukauna. Alex also tended Combined Locks from his house near the shore, which is now a museum. It is now the Grignon Museum.

Also shown in the museum is the history of Father St. Louis, brother of my great-great grandmother, Olivine St. Louis, the secretary to the first bishop of Milwaukee. He became a missionary in Colorado Springs, Colorado. There he earned money to build his church by building homes for other people. His church still stands today. He died in Colorado Springs in the late 1880s or early 1890s.

The DeBroux families and the Laurent families all sent soldiers for the Civil War serving in the Black Hat Brigade from Wisconsin. All returned home safe and sound. 
Family F91
260 Subscribing Witnesses: Casimir Makewicz, Martin Troka
Priest: C. Rogozinski 
Family F83
261 Subscribing Witnesses: William Haehm & John Mergel Family F93
262 The Antigo Daily Journal, 17 Feb 1948

George Muhm, Former Phlox Resident, Dies

Mrs. W. F. Van Atter of this city has received word of the death of her brother, George Muhm, 67, in Portland, Ore. He was born and grew up in Phlox, where his father was a pioneer resident, and he was well known in Antigo.
Surviving are his wife and two children, Edward and Vivian; one brother, Edward; and three sisters, Mrs. Van Atter of this city, Mrs. Peter Van Price or Port Washington, and Mrs. George Dinkle of Mattoon. 
MUHM, George William (I2973)
263 The Antigo Daily Journal, 21 Jul 1959

Mrs. P. Van Price, Port Washington, Dies at Age 79

Mrs. Peter Van Price, 79, of Port Washington died of a lingering illness July 6 at a Port Washington hospital.
Mrs. Van Price, nee Minnie Muhm, was born in the town of Norwood, July 12, 1879. She was married to Peter Van Price at Mattoon in 1897. They settled at Mattoon and since 1929 have been residents of Port Washington.
Survivors are her husband; four daughters, Mrs. Earl (Blanche) Collins of Kenosha, Mrs. Leo (Sadie) Huybers and Mrs. Leon (Mildred) DeBroux of Port Washington, and Mrs. William (Ida) Lehmann of Kenosha; two sons, Gordon of Fond du Lac and Eugene of Algoma; a brother, Major E Muhm of California; eight grandchildren and 16 great grandchildren.
Funeral services were held July 8 at the First Congregational church, Port Washington, by the Rev. Christopher Boland of Frieden's Evangelical and Reformed church. Interment was at Port Washington Union cemetery. 
MUHM, Minnie May (I313)
264 The Antigo Daily Journal, November 1934

Came To Langlade County 56 Years Ago; Settled Near Phlox

Another of Langlade County's pioneers passed away. Mrs. Peter Muhm died November 12, at the age of 82 years. Mr. Muhm preceded her in death twenty-nine years ago.
Mr. and Mrs. Muhm came to Langlade county fifty-six years ago and settled on a homestead near Phlox, where they lived for twenty-seven years. They then moved to Portland, Oregon, where they lived until Mr. Muhm's death. Mrs. Muhm came back to Langlade county sixteen years ago and had lived with her daughters since that time.
Surviving her are three daughters and two sons, fourteen grandchildren, and fourteen great grandchildren. The children are as follows: Mrs. E. Narlow, Mattoon; Mrs. W. F. Van Atter, Antigo; Mrs. Peter Van Price, Port Washington; George, Portland, Oregon, and Ed, San Francisco, Calfornia.
The body will be brought to the home of Mrs. W. F. Van Atter 1211 Fourth Avenue. Funeral services will be held Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the house and at 2:30 o'clock at the Unity Evangelical church, the Rev. C. F. Hamen officiating. Interment will follow in the Antigo cemetery.

The Weekly News, 15 Nov 1934

Mrs. Peter Muhm

Funeral services for Mrs. Peter Muhm, aged 82 years, pioneer resident of the county, will be held at 2:15 o'clock Wednesday afternoon at the home of her daughter, Mrs. W. F. Van Atter, 1211 Fourth Avenue, and at 2:30 o'clock at Unity Evangelical church, the Rev. C. F. Hammen officiating. Burial will be in the Elmhurst cemetery. 
265 The family came in covered wagons from Ohio to Wisconsin. Mary (daughter) was married in Ohio and drove one of the wagons. Peyton Wey was a basket maker and also a school teacher. He also had a "sugar camp". Alfred Johnson, quoting his grandmother Margaret, said Peyton had a very bad temper. The oldest son (Thomas) ran away before they moved to Wisconsin. WEY, Peyton H (I2043)
266 The witnesses were: Anton Malszycki & Johann Szulta. This was Marianna's second marriage. Family F248
267 These notes found on collected by Joel Hager I received these on July 9, 2003

Will probated Nov 8 1804 in Franklin County, Virginia. Listed in Virginia Revolutionary Public Claims, Volume 1 as contributing 500 lbs of beef, 4 diets, 2 pecks of corn and 1/4 bushel oats. The certificate is dated 4/22/1782 in Bedford County, Virginia.

From Kith and Kin of Boone County, West Virginia, Volume VIII, published by the Boone County Genealogical Society. The Thompson Family of Boone County, W. VA. by Ida Mae Thompson and Sigfus Olafson.

"His (William Thompson's) maternal grandfather, William Toney, Sr. was a daring frontiersman of Bedford County, Virginia, who in spite of the danger of Indian attacks, went far into what was then the wilderness to dig ginseng, whose root is so highly prized by the Chinese, and is said to have established a camp for this purpose on Mossy Creek in present Fayette County by the late 1770's. While the writers have seen no evidence of the Mossy Creek camp, there was no doubt about him having established such a camp on Clear Fork on Big Coal River in present Raleigh County by 1784, as it is mentioned in surveys made that year. In these surveys, Clear Fork is called Toney Fork. It is evident that William Toney, Sr. and his sons knew Big Coal River well at least as far down as present Racine, and it is presumed that they had side camps there and dug ginseng in the area.

In 1787, a man named John Smith made land entries on Big Coal River that included practically all the larger areas of bottomland between present Whitesville and Racine, and had them surveyed. He sold on of these to John Toney, a son of the William Toney, Sr. mentioned above, and the rest to Gen. John Preston. John Toney applied for a patent on the entry he had bought, as did Gen. Preston for this purchases. The entry bought by John Toney began just above the mouth of Joes Branch and ran down Big Coal River nearby to Toneys Branch. It contained 384 acres. At That time, Montgomery County included all of West Virginia that lies south and west of Kanawha and New Rivers and these transactions were recorded in Blacksburg, Virginia, which was then the county seat of Montgomery County.

John Toney appears to have retired from his ginseng digging soon after this and settled where East River enters New River, a short distance south of the Virginia-West Virginia border, where he became a prosperous farmer. Kanawha became a county in 1789, and although Indians still made occasional raids on this area, John Toney decided that a settlement should be made on his 384 acre tract and sent a Toney family there to occupy it. Several traditional accounts of this first attempt to make a settlement in what is now Boone County exist in the Toney family, but are not in agreement with each other. All say that the family was forced out of its home and took refuge in the Leonard Morris fort in present Marmet, because of Indian raids or the threat of Indian raids. These came to the Kanawha Valley but the family remained in the fort until they were over and then went to their Big Coal River home. They found that the Indians had burned their house and destroyed their crops, so they returned to present Virginia. The appearance of Daniel Toney in Kanawha County records in 1792 and his disappearance soon thereafter lends credence to this tradition. John Toney got his patent for the 384 acre tract in 1794 and sold the land in 1799.

Sporadic Indian raids on the Kanawha River settlements continued through 1793 and 1794, but in the latter year Gen. Anthony Wayne gained a great victory over the Indian tribes at the Battle of Fallen Timbers in Ohio. By the Treaty of Greenville, made in 1795, the Indians agreed to migrate to the West and they actually began that movement in 1796. No Indian raids were made thereafter on any part of West Virginia, but it took some time for people to realize that the Indians were actually gone and would not be back. Thereafter, people began settling in Boone, Logan and adjacent counties.

Turning back to the Toney's, we learn that the Will of William Toney, Sr. was probated in Bedford County, Virginia, in 1804. From it and other sources, we learn that he was married three times and had 15 children. All of his children who are mentioned in this article are from his third marriage, which was to Margaret Sutherland.

Bedford County records also tell of the marriage of Averilla Toney, daughter of Willaim, Sr. and Margaret (Sutherland) Toney, and William Thompson. Not much is known about this William Thompson except that he was a native of Fairfax County, Virginia, and he is said to have been a soldier in the Revolutionary War. Merle Rummel of Indiana and Elma Henning, Rt. 5, Box 441, Dayton, Tennessee 17321, have recently published a history of the Toney family, a very fine book from which much of the material in this article has been taken. They indicate that the above William Thompson died in Franklin County, Virginia in 1825 and that Averilla died in the same county in 1845. But , it is the opinion of the writers of this article that this William Thompson died by 1800, or soon thereafter, and that his widow Averilla, also known as "Eva" or "Avey", thereafter spent many years in Boone County, a possibility mentioned in the book referred to above.

The writers do not know when the sons of William Toney, Sr. returned to Big Coal River, a stream familiar to at least some of them from their younger days when they were digging ginseng. At least three of them came to the Toney Branch vicinity, William Toney, Jr., Carey Toney and Pointdexter Toney. William, Jr. soon went on to Guyandot River, where he died in 1811 and left a number of descendants. Carey Toney went on to Ohio."

The parish register of St. Peter's Parish, New Kent County, Virginia shows, "William Moss, Bastard son of Mary Toney" was born GEN: June 28, 1737.

researcher this line --- Hollye Burgess -- (1999)

(looking for next generation back)

Toneys were Viking originally who settled in Normandy, where they had title, (Lord of Tosny and Couches). Being related to William the Conqueror and fighting with him to conquer Britain, they were granted title and property (Lord of Flamstead) See-- Ben Toney book "The First Millennium"

William received a land grant of 400acres on the headwaters of New River, Fayette Co., W.Va.

He also received a land grant of 25 acres on Rich Creek in 1800

Wm gave his twin sons Carey and Poindexter, 240 a of land -- 4-4-1795 "His duty as their father----

Wm Toney (Sr) was a daring frontiersman of Bedford Co., Va who is spite of the danger of Indian attacks, went far into what was then the wilderness to dig ginseng, whose root is so highly prized by the Chinese, And is said to have established a camp for this purpose on Mossy Creek in present Fayette Co, by he late 1770's. There was no doubt about his having established camps on Clear Fork on Big Coal River in present day Raleigh Co by 1784, as it is mentioned in surveys made during that year. In those surveys Clear Fork is called Toney Fork. It is evident that William Toney and his sons knew Big Coal River well at least as far down as present day Racine. and it is presumed that they had side camps there and dug ginseng in that area.

The will of Wm Toney was probated in Bedford Co,. Va in 1804. From it we learn that he was married 3 times and had 15 children His final marriage to Margaret Sutherland.

Will Book 1 pg 245 -- Franklin co., Va.

Dec 30, 1804

"In the name of God, amen, I, William Toney of Franklin County and state of Va., being weak in body but of sound mind and memory. Blessed by God for his moneys do this 8th day of Nov in the year of 1804, do make and ordain this my last will and testament, in manner and form following my soul, I commend to Almighty God who gave it to me, and my body to the earth from whence it came in hopes of joyful resurrection through the merits of my God to help me with. I dispose thereof as follows:

First of all, i give to my well beloved wife, Margaret Toney her maintenance out of my Estate, and one feather bed and furniture, 2 milch(milk) cows, 2 hogs, one chest and all the kitchen furniture. I give and bequeath unto my son Littleberry Toney, Marion Toney, now Marion Woodson, Elizabeth Toney now Elizabeth Bales, Avarilla Toney now Avarilla Thompson, Carey Toney my son, Poindexter my son, Edmund Toney my son, 8 dollars to be equally divided between them., I give and bequeath unto William Toney my son, and John Toney my son, 10 pounds to be equally divided between them. I give and bequeath unto Susannah Toney, my daughter. part of my land. beginning at John Webster's line, leaving this line to a path that courses onto a ridge road on the top of that ridge, so on the said road to the old line. I give to Susannah Toney my grand-daughter, one feather bed and cow and calf, to be raised out of my estate, to her heirs forever. I give to Mary Ferguson my grand-daughter , feather bed one cow and calf to be raised out of my estate to her heirs forever. I give and bequeath to Hannah Toney now Hannah Peters, one cow to her heirs forever. Item I give and bequeath to James Toney my son, Jesse Toney my son, the balance of my lands equally divided between them. my son James to have the upper end of my land and my son Jesse the lower end, to them, their heirs and assigns forever. I give the Balance of my goods and chattels to my son James Toney and my son Jesse to them, their heirs and assigns forever. lastly I do make and appoint James Toney my son, and Jesse Toney my son, executors of this my last will and testament, revoking all former wills by me made. I appoint this and no other to my last will and testament. In witness whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and seal the day and year above written

Dec 39, 1804 -Franklin Co., Va.--X his mark

1773 to Franklin co., Va North Fork of Blackwater River to South fork of Cahas Mountain (west of Boone's Mill, Va.)

1774 - Survey of 2nd purchase --650 acres E NE from Dillons Mills up south face of Cahas Mountain. Cabin site by spring in the meadow, Family graveyard on finger ridge east of cabin in small group of trees. Unmarked field stones, included Negro slaves and modern descendants of William. (1917)

Stream drains entire property through meadow, but is now dammed. Ancestry is undetermined due to destruction of area records. Lived adjacent to Toneys in Buckingham and Franklin counties who are known descendants of the immigrant William Toney. Chloe Niccum (1917) says he had a sister ( who married a Moss) and a brother who had migrated to Georgia. (Colonial Georgia claimed a wide area of adjacent SC), So they could have lived in Pendleton Co,.SC or in Franklin co., Georgia with other Toneys.

From history of Toney family by Elma Henning

William Toney lived in Franklin co., Va in 1760. I don't know whether he was born in Virginia or not, He had one brother and one sister who lived in Georgia. I don't know whether there was any more in the family or not. William was married 3 times. His first wife was mother of one son, Littleberry. I think he lived in Georgia. the second wife was the mother of 2 daughters, Mary and Elizabeth. One of them married a man named Dudley Street. I think they also lived in Georgia. The 3rd wife's name was Margaret Sutherland. She was the mother of 12 children, 8 sons and 4 daughters. One daughter's name was Eva, she married a man named William Thompson. They both died in Virginia. Rebecca married a Joshua Ferguson, they also died in Virginia. Susannah came to Union county, near the Ohio line in Indiana where she died. Hannah married Mathew Peters and came to Ohio, They both died of cholera in 1832. Their sons names were John, William, Poindexter and Carey (twins), Edmund, Harrison, James and Jesse. John went to Georgia and married his cousin , Mollie Toney and brought her back to Virginia where they lived in Giles county, they were wealthy. their only son's name was Johnathan. He married a girl named Caperton and they had several girls and one son named Washington. He had one daughter and she married a man named tanner and they lived at Huntington, W Va. I don't know what William wife's name was, I think there were several boys in the family and I don't know what county they lived in. Poindexter lived in Hanowa county and there was several children in his family. Carey, our grandfather, and his family came to Ohio in 1819. They had 9 sons and 1 daughter. One son died in Virginia, one went to Missouri. Edmund came to Ohio then moved to Northern Indiana. some of his family live in Michigan and some went on west to Iowa. Harrison died a young man. Jesse came into Ohio then moved to Northern Indiana. Some of his family live in Michigan some in Iowa. James lived on the old farm where his father raised the family. I think his children were all girls. I don't know if any of them are living or not (1979)

The first Toney we have record of is William Toney, indentured servant to David Williamson, on the James River 1654. We have records of some of his descendants but as yet cannot connect them to our Toney line. By ages, he would be grandfather or great-grandfather of our William Toney. William Toney Sr, the first known ancestor of this family, was born about 1727, near the James River in the Piedmont area of Virginia, probably in that area now included in Powhatan or Buckingham county.

Our records say that he had one sister who married a Moss and one brother, at least, both of whom may have followed the pioneer migration from Virginia to Georgia.

Source: dates: Carrie Bias Hoffert 
TONEY, William (I2019)
268 This database is a transcription of city directories originally published in 1889 and 1890 for Milwaukee, Wisconsin, U.S.A. In addition to providing the resident's name, it provides their address and occupational information. It includes over 147,000 names, mostly heads of households. Source (S129)
269 This family emigrated to U.S. - Wisconsin between 1877-1881 Family F70
270 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F230
271 Throughout the eighteenth and well into the nineteenth century, Virginia was one of the most populous states in the Union, being home to as many as 1.2 million persons at any one time. This collection of marriage records includes the names of over 300,000 men and women married in the state between 1740 and 1850. In addition to providing the names of bride and groom, researchers will find the date of marriage and county in which the ceremony was performed. For those seeking married ancestors from Virginia, this database can be a valuable source of information. Source (S122)
272 Twin to Mary Jane CORRIGAN, Thomas Francis Sr (I295)
273 Twins with Joannes

Sponsors: Franciscus Ulrika, Marianna Grajewska; Joannes Scracki(?), Katharina Ulrika 
MUSZKOWSKI, Anna (I2425)
274 Received files from Sally in May 2002. Source (S111)
275 Walter BANNACH Obit compiled from the Stevens Point Daily Journal, Wed Jan 2, 1946, Thursday Jan 3, 1946 and Tues Jan 8, 1946

Walter BANNACH, 1899-1946

Walter BANNACH, age 46, 331 Fifth Avenue, died Tuesday at the veterans hospital at Wood, which he entered on October 5. He had been seriously ill the past two months.

Mr BANNACH was born Feb 8, 1899, in the Town of Plover, a son of Mr and Mrs Felix BANNACH. He grew up in the Plover area and later worked at Waukegan, IL, and Kenosha. He was married to Miss Anna BUZA of Stevens Point on Sept 3, 1928, at Waukegan. After their marriage the couple moved to Stevens Point where Mr BANNACH worked for the Wisconsin River Paper and Pulp Company until his illness.

Funeral services will be held Monday at St Peter's Catholic church.

Military rites will be conducted by Romulus Berens Post No. 6, American Legion, of which he was a member. Mr. BANNACH entered military service on July 21, 1917, in Stevens Point, as a member of Troop I, First Wisconsin Cavalry, and was later a member of Battery E, 120th Field Artillery. He was discharged on May 21, 1919, after serving overseas from January 1918 to the time of discharge.

Survivors include his wife, his mother, of Waukegan, two children at home, Marcella and Clarion, six sisters, Mrs Leo PULCHIN of Green Bay, Mrs Ann SULLIVAN and Mrs Frances MALLAHAN of Waukegan, Mrs Esther MAKULA and Mrs Eleanor MAGNAN in CA, and Mrs Helen KINGSLAND of Chicago, and five brothers, John, Ben and Theodore BANNACH of Stevens Point, Ray of Waukegan and Julius of Menasha.

Pallbearers were his brothers, Theo, John, Ben and Julius BANNACH, and John MILCHAREK and Louis ZBLEWSKI.

Those who attended the funeral from a distance away included his mother, Mrs Felix BANNACH, Mrs Ann SULLIVAN and Ray BANNACH, all of Waukegan IL, Mrs William KINSLAND of Chicago, Mr and Mrs Leo PULCHIN of Green Bay, Mr and Mrs Paul BANNACH of Mosinee, Mrs Esther MAKULA and Mrs Eleanor MAGNAN of CA, and Sgt Dolores BANNACH of Camp Edwards, MA.

Prais Funeral Home assisted the family.

NOTE: This is not a complete obit, and due to copyright restrictions, was compiled from obits printed in the Stevens Point Daily Journal, Wed Jan 2, 1946, Thursday Jan 3, 1946 and Tues Jan 8, 1946. Copies of obits may be obtained from:

See also:

Joan M BENNER, Golden Rule Genealogy

Member, Association of Professional Genealogists and Rootsweb Sponsor 
BANNACH, Wladislaw (I1676)
276 William E. “Bill” Werner, age 92, of Saukville and Amberg, Wisconsin, died Friday, May 29, 2015 at the Harbor Cove in Port Washington where he has resided the past year.

He was born on the family homestead in Amberg, WI on March 17, 1923, the youngest of eleven children to Wilhelm and Freda Hacker Werner.  In his youth, Bill worked as a logger, later marrying Rita Meitz of Daggett, MI.  He took a job with Plankinton Packing Company in Milwaukee.  For many years, Bill drove truck for LCL Transit Company in Milwaukee, delivering meat and candies to local grocery stores.

The Werners lived many years on Linden Street in Saukville.  Rita preceded him in death on May 18, 1975.  On June 10, 1978, Bill married Eleanore G. Thielke Grady of Grafton at St. Peter’s United Church of Christ in Saukville.  Later in 1979, he retired driving truck and the following year they moved to Wausaukee.

Bill just loved being back up north.  He enjoyed hunting, tending to his land and garden, cutting wood and especially horse pulls.  They returned south in 2014.

He is survived by his wife Ellie of Port Washington, his children Bill (Diane) Werner of Sheboygan, Virginia (John) Donner of Dousman, Roy (Rita) Werner of Plymouth, Jeannette (the late Willie) Mueller of Saukville, Vicki (Robert) Kertscher of Milwaukee and Tim (Cathy) Werner of Saukville; 16 grandchildren, 27 great-grandchildren, 7 great-great grandchildren, 1 great-great-great granddaughter, his sister Martha (the late Vincent) Baye of Amberg, daughter-in-law Sue Werner of Sheboygan, brothers-in-law LeRoy (the late Marjorie) Thielke of Port Washington and Kenneth Thielke of Kentucky, nieces, nephews, other relatives and friends.
He is preceded in death by his wife Rita, sons Richard “Dickie” Werner and Scott “Pots” Werner, as well as, 1 sister and 8 brothers.

Bill’s funeral service will be held at 6:30PM Monday, June 1, 2015 at the POOLE FUNERAL HOME, 203 N. Wisconsin St., Port Washington.  Pastor Brian Damrow of St. Peter’s United Church of Christ, Saukville will officiate. Visitation will take place from 4-6:30PM Monday prior to the service.  Interment will take place at Amberg Cemetery, Amberg, WI.
Memorials to the charity of your choice appreciated. 
WERNER, William Ernest (I369)
277 William H. Last, 
77, of 122 E. Pierce Street, Port Washington, Chief of the Port Washington Fire Department for 23 years, died at 4 a.m. today at St. Alphonsus Hospital.  He suffered a stroke two weeks ago.He was born in the Town of Grafton, March 7, 1888, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Last, and was married to Johanna Schmitz of the Town of Grafton.  She died in August 1933.Surviving are two sons, Arnold and Harold, both of Port Washington; eight grandchildren, three great-grandchildren;  two brothers, Walter, Milwaukee, and August, Port Washington, and three sisters, Mrs. Dora Thielke, Grafton, and Mrs. Helen Kibbel and Mrs. Leonard Diddier, both of Port Washington.Funer al services will be held at 2 p.m. Thursday at the Poole Funeral Home, Port Washington, with the Rev. Christopher Boland of Frieden’s United Church of Christ officiating.  Burial will be in St. Mary’s Cemetery, Port Washington.Frien ds may call at the funeral home from 4 p.m., Wednesday, to the hour of services. 
LAST, William Henry (I364)
278 Wisconsin State Journal (Madison): 13 Jan 2011

Barbara E. Moran, age 86, of Madison and formerly of Boscobel, passed away on Tuesday, Jan. 11, 2011, at the Karmenta Health Care in Madison.
She was born on April 16, 1924, in Blue River, the daughter of Albert and Anna (Huizel) Collins. She married Keith Moran on June 30, 1941, in Elkader Iowa. He preceded her on Dec. 27, 1985.

She is survived by a son, Larry (Corinne) Moran of Wisconsin Rapids; 11 grandchildren; 15 great-grandchildren; and a daughter-in-law, Anne Moran of Zionsville, Ind.

She was preceded in death by her parents; along with a son, Douglas Moran.
Funeral Services will be held on Friday, Jan. 14, 2011, at 11 a.m. at the KENDALL FUNERAL HOME in Boscobel, Pastor Duane Andrus officiating. 
COLLINS, Barbara Elaine (I1571)
279 Witnesses:
Stephan J Pozorski
Michael T. Burczyk 
ZALEWSKI, Frank J Sr. (I270)
280 Witnesses: Andreas Grajewski & Johannes Hotka Family F1430
281 Witnesses: Edward Moran and John Cook Family F569
282 Witnesses: Edwin Olsen & Mrs. Edwin Olsen Family F217
283 Witnesses: Francis Duffy, Patrick Clarke & David McVrey(?) NUGENT, Elizabeth Rosa Roseann (I408)
284 Witnesses: Henri Renard & Marie Joseph Thirion THIRION, Henri Joseph (I1958)
285 Witnesses: Joannes Ryakwoch(?) & Andreas Grajewski Family F1869
286 Witnesses: Johann Grajewski(?) & Peter Kasinski(?) Family F785
287 Witnesses: John Corrigan, William Corrigan, Margaret Ferguson, Rosanna Thompson Family F233
288 Witnesses: Jos. Zalewski & John F. Strelka LINDNER, Johann J (I664)
289 Witnesses: Leo Troka & Agnes Zalewska Family F223
290 Witnesses: Luelle Caron, August Last Family F82
291 Witnesses: Marcin Jakoba & Jan Mikot??? Family F972
292 Witnesses: Mathias Hogan, Wm Corrigan, Mary Ann Corrigan, Bridget Hogan Family F190
293 Witnesses: Petrus Dzewska & August Osmanski Family F1111
294 Witnesses: Victor Marie DEFOUX & Désiré Adrien JACQUET GYRION, Gustave Ferdinand Joseph (I1590)
295 Witnesses: Walter Strelka & Mary Pavlovski Family F63
296 [darcyMain.ftw] has Andreas Dieter born on August 21, 1749 in Niederhofen, Neckarkreis, Wuerttemberg to parents Christina Catharina and Christoph Peter Dieter. has Andreas Dieder christened August 28, 1749 in Evangelisch, Niederhofen, Neckarkreis, Wuerttemberg. It also lists mother as Christina Catharina and the father as Peter Dieder (not Christoph Peter Dieter) 
DIETER, Andreas (I1629)
297 [darcyMain.ftw]


AGE 72-2-27 
UHL, Elisabetha Margaretha (I1759)
298 [darcyMain.ftw]


Name came from death record of Eugene J. Geniesse-9 (1868)

Most of information came from Mary Ann Defnet. Some came from census records 
CALONNE, Marie Agnes (I1916)
299 [EIKURL=/everything/mathias] FIRMENICH, Mathias Balthazar (I329)
300 [Except from "They Came to Mara, Pioneers of Mara Township 1829-1900"]

"Members of the Michael Corrigan family were natives of County Tyrone. They were still residents of Ireland when Patrick was baptized at the age of two days in Killeeshil Parish in February, 1819. They emigrated to Canada circa 1823 where Michael initiated Upper Canada Land Petitions on behalf of himself and his young sons. Then they briefly removed to the United States, likely to New York where their son, Hugh, was born. It was said that William was born during their voyage to North America. In time, the Corrigan family settled on Brock Township, and apparently lived their throughout the 1830s. By the time of the 1852 census, Michael, Rosina and family resided in Mara on the West 1/2 of LOT 15 CON 7."

[Information entered 7/5/01 from various online sources of Ireland information]

Killeeshil information

Townload: Killeeshil

Acres: 521

County: Tyrone

Barony: Dungannon Lower

Civil Parish: Killeeshil

PLU: Dungannon

Province: Ulster

Diocese: Armagh

Roman Catholic

Killeeshil Chapel - about 5-7 miles east of Ballygawley. This has a Protestant Cemetery on the east side and an old Catholic Cemetery behind the Chapel on the west side.

Dungannon: (pop 10,000) is a manufacturing town approx. 10 miles north west of Armagh. It lies in the parish of Drumglass and in the barony of Dungannon Middle. In medieval times the O'Neills had a large fortress built in Dungannon. The site of which is marked by the ruins of an 18th century castle. These ruins are situated just north of the market square in the center of the town. The O'Neills also founded a Franciscan friary in 1489, and this is where that Con O Neill submitted to the English and accepted the title of Earle of Tyrone from Henry VIII, while his son was given the title of Baron of Dungannon. Following the Irish defeat at the battle of Kinsale, in 1602, the town was burnt to the ground to prevent the English seizing the town. During the plantation period the lands in and around Dungannon were granted to Sir Arthur Chichester, who laid out the plan of the modern town. In 1692, it was sold to Thomas Knox. He developed the town's markets and business. Here in 1782, in the old Meeting House is where the Irish Volunteers met to set up a pressure group seeking Irish independence.

[from Hugh Corrigan IV in a letter to Brian Zalewski - August 19, 1999]

"According to the birth records, the first three children were born in County Tyrone, Ireland but the next two were born in New York State. This is probably due to the fact that the Erie Canal was being built, and Irish labor was recruited for the work on the canal. After the work was done it is my guess that Michael and Rose moved their family back to Ontario and settled in Mara Township"

"There was a rebellion in 1837 in Ontario and Michael Corrigan was among many families guilty of treason. The majority of them were pardoned and allowed to return on parole for three years after paying a security bond. Briefly, the rebellion was led by William Lyon Mackenzie against the authoritarian system, which culminated early in December 1837 with a abortive attempt to take over the government in Toronto. He had farmers joining him from all over the providence. Most of the rebels were captured or ran away as their take-over was foiled by government troops.

On a list of prisoners held at Parliament House in Toronto, December 13, 1837 was Michael Corrigan along with 312 others jailed there. Michael was arrested January 6, 1838 some weeks after the rebellion was quashed. He was released May 12, 1838 and pardoned on finding security to keep peace and be of good behavior for three years." 
CORRIGAN, Michael John (I25)

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