SUN PRAIRIE, WI - THE BIRTHPLACE OF GEORGIA O'KEEFFE
 Genealogy Connections To Sun Prairie



Notes


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101 1900 US Census shows William as adopted and born 3/1893 in New York. Rooney, William (I59821)
 
102 1900 US Census: Immigrated 1862. also Margaret Karls b. Sep 1828 living with them as boarder. Karls, Michael (I48818)
 
103 1900 US Census: Immigrated 1884. Widowed. Unknown when widowed. Karls, Peter (I48810)
 
104 1907-1911 Sodaville School Records shows Ellen, female 15 yrs old. Teacher was Mabel Temple and Teacher (older students) Irene F. Frink. Zimbrick, Ellen (I16658)
 
105 1907-1911 Sodaville School Records shows Laura, female 12 yrs old. Zimbrick, Laura (I16659)
 
106 1907-1911 Sodaville School Records shows Mathew, male 7 yrs old. Zimbrick, Matthew (I16661)
 
107 1907-1911 Sodaville School Records shows William, male 10 yrs old. Zimbrick, William (I16660)
 
108 1910 Census records from North Dakota shows Louise as the keeper at home. Zimbrick, Louise K (I15937)
 
109 1910 Census Wasco County Dufer Town, Oregon shows Charles as a border, single at the age of 26, and a hired hand. Zimbrick, Otto H (I15940)
 
110 1910 Census Wasco County Dufer Town, Oregon shows Charles as a border, single at the age of 32, and a hired hand. Zimbrick, Charles (I15938)
 
111 1920 US Census lived in Beaver Dam. Hildestad, Carl (I49654)
 
112 1924 through 1928 Ed worked as a band sawer. In 1930, he was employed as a laborer for Paine Lumber in Oshkosh, WI. He was living at h56 Plymouth Ave., Oshkosh, WI. In 1934, Ed lived at h553-1/2 Algoma Blvd., Oshkosh, WI.

Ed was a woodworker. He sashed doors and windows at a local business in Oshkosh, WI. 
Rockett, Edward T (I11262)
 
113 1960 census shows name as Casper. Strohmenger, Kasper (I15652)
 
114 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I35278)
 
115 2-21-1906 Countryman marriage article.

Miss Anna Mary Cook, daughter of Mrs. Henry Cook, of the township, and Mr. Walter Zimprich, of Marshall, were joined in the holy bonds of matrimony at Sacred Hearts' church in the village Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock. Rev. H. Blum pronounced the ceremony. Miss Annie Schleicher was in attendance as bridesmaid and Mr. Henry Cook as best man.

After the ceremony the bridal party together with seventy-five relatives and friends repaired to the home of the bride's mother where a wedding feast was in waiting and a happy day was spent.

Mr. and Mrs. Zimprich are most worthy young people with a host of friends who join The Countryman in wishing them the choicest of life's blessings in their new relation. The young couple will make their home on a farm in the town of Sun Prairie.
 
Family F3905
 
116 2007
There is no shortage of over-the-top Badger fans at Camp Randall on game days. The highly committed wiener vendor is a rarer species.

Lucille Dushack, 92, has kept football fans plied with hot dogs and brats for 28 years as part of the volunteer crew at the Madison Shrine Club concession stand just outside the stadium.

"I wouldn't be surprised if the players were wearing leather helmets when she started," jokes her son, Gale Dushack of Oxford, a retired comptroller for the city of Madison.

Lucille Dushack worked for 30 years as a chef at the Madison Masonic Temple, then continued her association with the Shrine Masons by volunteering at home Badger football games. She's pleased that profits from the concession stand benefit Shriners children's hospitals.

"This gives me something to do," she said. "I'm working for a purpose."

Her life often has been purpose-driven. For years, she checked on the welfare of other elderly people by making daily phone calls for the Retired Senior Volunteer Program of Dane County. She also has been a loyal poll worker on Election Day and a volunteer clerical worker for the Easter Seal Society of Wisconsin.

Some people might remember her as the maker of "dammit dolls" in the 1990s - simple dolls stuffed with cotton and dressed in Badger or Green Bay Packer uniforms.

"When your team was losing, you could slam it across a couch or against a wall," said Dewey Dushack, a son who lives in Waynesville, N.C.

She sold thousands of them by word of mouth for a couple of bucks each and donated much of the money to charity. The late comedian Chris Farley, a Madison native, took one of the dolls on "The Tonight Show." Jay Leno whacked his desk with it.

"I got requests from California to Maine after that," Lucille Dushack said.

She no longer sews because of poor eyesight, but she can still see clearly enough to plop a hot dog in a bun.

"Every year, she says she's not coming back," said her close friend, Kathy Holm, who volunteers alongside her. "But I don't think she's serious. She'd miss it too much."


Obituary:
Lucille M. Dushack

MADISON - Lucille M. Dushack, age 96, passed away on Thursday, Feb. 16, 2012, at Divine Savior Hospital in Portage. She was born Feb. 23, 1915, the daughter of GP and Mary (Scheuerell) Schneider.

Lucille was the head cook at the Masonic Temple for 30 years. She was an avid card player and gardener. Lucille loved to bake, she was known for her cookies and bars. She also made thousands of dammit dolls, one of which appeared on the Jay Leno Show. She volunteered at the Madison Shrine Club Concession stand for football games for 28 years until the age of 93. She also volunteered at the Easter Seals and Independent Living.

Lucille is survived by her two sons, Butch (Gwen Torkelson) Dushack and Dewey (Jackie Harris) Dushack; four grandchildren, Aaron, Dean, Debbie, and Steven Dushack; many favorite nieces and nephews, and many dear friends.

She was preceded in death by her parents GP and Mary Schneider; brother, Howard (Laurena) Schneider; two sisters, Agnes (Fritz) Gallagher, and Evelyn (Ray) Lessner; and Beatrix the cat.

A Funeral Service will be held at noon on Monday, Feb. 20, 2012, at RYAN FUNERAL HOME, 2418 N. Sherman Ave., with Monsignor Douglas Dushack officiating. A visitation will be held at the funeral home on Monday from 10 a.m. until the time of service. In lieu of flowers, please make donations to Easter Seals or Independent Living.

Ryan Funeral Home
& Cremation Services
2418 N. Sherman Avenue
 
Schneider, Lucille Mary (I19352)
 
117 3-5-1995 Doug Loneman Chronicle had an article about Bea's fight with breast cancer. At the writing she had been in remission for 6 years. She had a breast removed and 35 lymph nodes removed that were cancerous. She meets informally in private homes once a month with a group of women who have had mastectomies. They share their problems and often use humor to overcome them. She was living in Bozeman at the time of this writing.

In 2000 Bea is living in Montana. She died on July 5th 2000 after an 11 year struggle with breast cancer. In 1971, Bea and Jim moved their family to Bozeman, Montana where they started "The Cheese and Candy Shop" now called "Charlie's," in downtown Bozeman. The Zimbrics eventually owned Wagner's and McCracken's Clothing Stores in Bozeman, and McCracken's Clothing Store in Belgrade, Mont.

Bea's life was her family, religion, Bible study, and service to others through the Gallatine Empire Lioness Club and Reach to Recovery for the American Cancer Society. She helped many women get through the trauma of breast cancer and follow-up treatments. 
Blaschka, Beatrice Mary (I12349)
 
118 3-8-1906 Countryman states that Tuesday, March 6 Mr. and Mrs. Walter Zimprich are moving into Edward Blaschka's house where B. Heuke moved from last week.

On 4-14-1920 Catherine Cronk obit shows Mrs. Walter Zimprich.

Walter owned and operated a farm 2.5 miles outside of Sun Prairie, WI.

We (the author) lived across the road from Grandpa. Grandma died in 1953 so he had been alone in his big house. He decided that he wanted to sell the farm to Dad. I remember moving in, Grandpa's bedroom was on the first floor and we were all upstairs. Grandpa loved to cook. He use to make homemade noodles. He would have me help him. He would make big batches of dough. The dough was rolled out on the table and he would have me put dish towels over the back of chairs that were placed in front of the open cook stove oven door. The rolled out dough was placed on the back of these chairs to dry. After the dough was dried, he would slice the dough into wide strips and boil them. He would fry them in a hot cast iron fry pan in lots of butter. It was a real treat to eat homemade fried noodles.

Grandpa enjoyed gardening. His favorite flowers were pansies. He had several flower beds in the front yard. He, also, had a cat named Fluffy.

Poor Grandpa couldn't take all the noise us kids made so he eventually moved into Sun Prairie. He moved into a downstairs apartment at Tips Bar located on Main Street. I use to go clean for him every Saturday. It was a nice apartment. He enjoyed the peace and quite and I enjoyed seeing him. He past away in 1958 when I was 10 years old. His apartment was latter turned into a beauty shop that Laura Binstock operated.

This article was found in a scrapbook Helen (Sprengel) Zimbrich saved from the Star Countryman.

*RAMBLING AROUND WITH THE STARMAN

SATURDAY, SEPT. 11

There's a good water-spaniel-Irish setter bird dog at Walter Zimbrich's, but here's one bird he didn't get because I stayed on this side of the fence. The Zimbrich's are kept so busy with regular work; there is no time left to pursue their hobby of growing flowers. About the time you read this, Pvt. Joseph Zimbrich of Fort Jackson, S.C., should be visiting his parents. Furloughs are granted in alphabetical order at this camp and one of Joe's friends, Donald Betlach, was home some time ago. If Joe Zimbrich ever re-enlists he probably will change his name to Aaron Aabeson so he'll be first in the mess line, first up at pay day, and the first man to be given a furlough! 
Zimbrich, Walter Anthony (I11727)
 
119 4-3-1903 Waterloo Courtier article states that: B. Zimprich is home from Chicago where he graduated. He will have an office in Sun Prairie. Ben will be a good horse doctor as he always liked horses from a little boy up.

12-28-1905 Countryman article states the Dr. B. J. Zimprich, of Sun Prairie, and Miss Belle Trapp spent Xmas at R. A. Schmitt's.

5-3-1906 Countryman article states that Dr. B. J. Zimprich, of Sun Prairie, was a visitor at R. A. Schmitt's Sunday.

8-30-1906 Countryman has an article of a horse belonging to Sjur Ulvestad, of North Bristol, lost its tail last Thursday in a painful manner. The animal was driven up to a threshing machine and in switching flies the tail became entangled in a pulley and the flesh and bone so badly mangled that Veterinary Surgeon Zimprich found it necessary to dock the tail near the roots. In my opinion, I believe that Ben was a veterinarian.

Also this little blurb was in the paper. Hampden -Monday, Aug. 27. Dr. Zimprich of Sun Prairie, was at his usual stopping place Sunday evening.

9-6-1906 Countryman article states that Dr. B. J. Zimprich was at Waterloo yesterday in attendance at the funeral of his father who died that Monday.

In 1918 Ben was living in Racine, MN. per an article in 2-21-1918 Countryman and his mother's obit.

In 1939, Ben was living in Stewartville, MN. per his brother Robert's obit. 
Zimprich, Dr. Bernard J. (I15044)
 
120 5-3-1906 Countryman article states that Miss Thekla Schmitt was visiting at Miss Belle Trapp's Sunday.

8-21-1906 Countryman article states that Miss Tekla Schmidt was seen going through here yesterday, taking the school sisters for a surrey ride, which judging from their happy looks, was very much enjoyed.

Della lived in Racine for 30 years after the death of Robert. She was a member of St. Joseph's Church there. 
Schmitt, Tekla Barbara (I13124)
 
121 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I32862)
 
122 6 m
 
Family F5766
 
123 6.22.1975

BARABOO - Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lybek Sr. will observe their 50th wedding anniversary June 22 with an open house from 2 to 4 p.m. at the Eagles Club here. No invitations will be sent. Mr. Lybek and the former Lucy Jarzombeck, married June 22, 1925 have five children, Robert, And Mrs. Virginia Schweiger, Madison; Mrs. Fran Frosch, DeForest; Mrs. Grace Schlimgen, Barneveld; and Edward Jr., Waunakee. There are 19 grandchildren and three greatgrandchildren. The Lybeks farmed in rural Plain for 30 years before retiring to Baraboo five years ago.
 
Family F22243
 
124 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I12015)
 
125 8-21-1906 Countryman article it states that Wednesday, Aug.8 that Tony Zimprich was called home on account of his father's illness.


In 1939 Roberts obit., Anton was living in the township of Sun Prairie, WI. 
Zimprich, Anton (I15046)
 
126 9-25-1924 from Waterloo Democrat Paper states that Frank took the civil service exam to enter Great Lakes Naval Training Station.

(From Waterloo Democrat 9-23-1926 p. 1 col. 6) HURT IN TIP-OVER
Guy Sullivan and Frank Zimbrich were slightly injured late Saturday night when their car overtured in the ditch three miles, south of Beaver Dam. Mr. Zimbrich sustained a broken collar bone, and Mr. Sullivan a cut in his hand.

The boys state that they turned out to pass a car stopped on the wrong side of the road, and that just before they reached it, the car started, making it necessary for them to turn into the ditch. In the ditch they struck a stone which overturned the car. They were coming home from a dance in Beaver Dam.

In 1929, Frank was living in Milwaukee, according to Clara's obit. 
Zimbrich, Frankie (I16419)
 
127 ? and Robert lived in Poynette, WI in 1962. Kalland, Bertha (I14634)
 
128 A funeral Mass will be held today at 6 p.m. at St. Francis Borgia Church in Cedarburg for Major Richard J. Runde Jr., 39, who died on Oct. 3, 1998. In state at the church from 4:30-6 p.m. A Private family interment. Schramka-Gunther Funeral Home, Cedarburg assisted the family with arrangements. Mr. Runde was born Aug. 2, 1959, son of Richard J. and Phyllis (Van der Kamp) Runde Sr. He was an Eagle Scout, graduate of Cedarburg High School and St. Norbert College. He received his Master's degree from the University of Kansas. He had a 17 year U.S. Army career. Survivors include: his wife Meg Stecker-Runde of Cedarburg; daughter Kaitlyn of Cedarburg; parents Richard Sr. and Phyllis Runde of Cedarburg; brothers Christopher Runde of Milwaukee, Timothy (Stacey) Runde of San Francisco, Calif. and Steven (Lori) Runde of Saukville; sister Christa Marie Runde of Cedarburg; mother and father-in-law Eugene and Donna Stecker of Cedarburg. Further survived by aunts, uncles, nieces, nephews, other relatives and friends. In lieu of flowers, memorials to a charity of the donor's choice will be appreciated. Runde, Richard J. Jr. (I1870)
 
129 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I18634)
 
130 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I18636)
 
131 A much decorated WWII vet served in 5 battles in Phillipine Theater. Klubertanz, Alphonse Frank (I36000)
 
132 A nephew Rev. Gaylord Hamilton of Clinton, Iowa, officiated at the burial. Hamilton, William J (I12941)
 
133 A pretty wedding took place at Sacred Hearts church at 8:30 o'clock Tuesday morning, April 10th, when Miss Bertha Cook, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Cook of the township and Claude S. Straus, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Straus also of the township were united in the bonds of matrimony, the ceremony being read by Rev. A.G. Haeusler.

Gowned in white satin with white tulle veil and carrying a bouquet of calla Lillie, the bride approached the altar on the arm of her father. Her matron of honor, Mrs. Harry Buckley wore a dress of yellow chiffon organdie with accessories to match. She carried a bouquet of roses and sweet peas. The bridesmaid, Marion Straus, wore a green crepe dress trimmed with tulle and accessories to match. She also carried roses and sweet peas.

Paul Robb, a cousin of the bride served as best man and Master Jerome Yelk, cousin of the bride served as ring bearer. Little Mabel Schey in a dainty dress of white crepe and carrying a basket of sweet peas, in the capacity of flower girl strewed rose petals along the aisle as the bridal party approached the altar.

After the ceremonies at the church the bridal party repaired to the home of the bride's parents where the wedding feast was spread for relatives and guests.

Both of these young people were grown up in this community and bear the esteem of all who know them. The bride is a graduate of our public schools with the class of 1930.

After a ten day honeymoon trip to points in Minnesota, Dakotas and Northern Wisconsin, they will be at home on his father's farm in the township.
 
Family F4156
 
134 A reprint from the Madison Democrat:

Grandma Warner Passes Away

Mrs. Martha Simonds Warner of Windsor died Monday at the ripe old age of 97 years.

For 55 years Mrs. Warner has been a resident of Windsor, living on the old homestead where she and her late husband, Deacon Samuel A. Warner, settled in 1852 as pioneers. With her devoted daughter, Miss Frances E. Warner as a companion, Mrs. Warner in her declining years found genuine enjoyment as far as her physical disabilities would permit. Though her sight was dimmed somewhat and sense of hearing impaired, her mind remained in a remarkable degree its clearness.

Until confined to the house by physical infirmities, Mrs. Warner was an earnest worker in the church, and it was largely through the efforts of Deacon Warner and his wife that the Christian people of Windsor were united in a church organization, the nucleus of the present prosperous Congregational church of Windsor. Social, benevolent and other activities that make for the betterment of humanity have always found an active supporter in Mrs. Warner.

She had just celebrated more than 50 years of membership in the church by the presentation of a silver service, and to each of her grandchildren and their descendants she had likewise but recently sent a substantial token of remembrance and affection.

More than 25 years ago, January 2, 1882, Mrs. Warner and Deacon Warner celebrated their golden wedding anniversary. Deacon Warner passed away the following year, March 27, 1883. He had ever been in high regard and will be remembered as a representative of the best type of citizenship. He was direct descendant (7 generations removed) of Deacon Andrew Warner, a 1630 emigrant, of the famous Thomas Hooker church, the members of which first settled at Newtown (Cambridge) Mass. In 1636 they immigrated westward to the Connecticut River, driving their cattle before them, and founded the present city of Hartford. The pioneer spirit was dominant in both the Warner and Simonds families. Both families first settled near Boston at the time of the great immigration, 1630 to 1640. They pressed westward as the country opened up to settlement.

Mrs. Warner was born at Brownsville, Jefferson County, New York, July 18, 1810, and was married in Aleander New York, January 2, 1832. Deacon and Mrs. Warner resided near Batavia, New York until 1852, when removal was made to Wisconsin, Windsor being chosen by the pioneers as their future home.

The lands then selected, with their later acquisitions, were still held by Mrs. Warner and her descendants. She came of sturdy New England stock, being a descendant (six generations removed) of William Simonds, immigrant who settled at Woburn near Boston, in 1639. Her father was John Simonds of Williamstown, Mass., son of Joel Simonds, and nephew of Colonel Benjamin Simonds, the prominent pioneer and revolutionary leader of Williamstown.

In the early days of the nineteenth century large families were common and the Warner and Simonds households were no exception to the rule. Mrs. Warner was the second of a family of eleven children, consisting of five sons and six daughters. Nearly all of these were present at the golden wedding in 1882 and lived to a good old age. They have since passed away with the exception of one sister, Mrs. Patience Hunn, of Des Moines, who is now 81 years of age. O. C. Simonds, the landscape gardener of Chicago, who is identified with Madison's park designs, is a nephew of Mrs. Warner. The Simonds family possessed marked characteristics indispensable to pioneer life and successful careers. Thrifty and fearless, independent in thought and action, they left their impress on communities wherever they located. Hence it is not strange that Mrs. Warner's children and grandchildren should be found among the leaders in the best thought and activities of the people, with whom their lot is cast. Of six children born to Deacon and Mrs. Warner, but three are living; Colonel Clement E. Warner of Windsor, veteran of the Civil War, twice member of the Wisconsin State legislature; Mrs. Lathrop E. Smith, 140 East Gorham Street, one of the first women who attended the state university, and Miss Frances Warner, the faithful daughter and companion of her aged mother. Two grandchildren, Edgar Warner Mann, recently deceased, formerly of Cheyenne, Wyoming, and Ernest Noble Warner of this city, have served their respective communities in the legislature, the former as a member of the Wyoming territorial legislature and the latter, as the representative of this assembly district in the 1905 session of the Wisconsin legislature.

It was a remarkable fact in the life of Martha Simonds Warner that there are five generations living of which she was the head in the history of the Simonds family in America covering a period of nearly two and a quarter centuries, in point of generations born on American soil. She stood midway between the first generation, her great grandfather, Joseph Simonds, having been born in 1652, son of William Simonds, immigrant in 1639, and the ninth generation represented by her great great-granddaughter, Charlotte Caswell Spaulding, born in 1905.

Grandma Warner celebrated her birthday July 18. The members of the family and many of her neighbors and friends called on her to tender their congratulations.

The funeral will be held from the home in Windsor on Thursday. Burial in the Windsor Congregational Cemetery. 
Simonds, Martha (I49431)
 
135 A Sun Prairie pioneer and physician. Founded the Countryman Newspaper in Sun Prairie. Crosse, Dr. Charles Giles (I26301)
 
136 A wedding of much local interest was solemnized here on Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock. The Rev. F. X. Hess performed the ceremony before an altar banked with white peonies.

The bride was attractively attired in white mouseline de soie coat with a train worn over pale blue and tea rose satin, with a white straw hat. She carried lillies of the valley, and white roses.

Miss Teresa Hutton, a friend acted as her attendant. She wore a gown of tea rose mousselin de soie with a hat to match and carried a flower muff of larkspur.

Donald Peterson, also a friend acted as the groom's attendant. Both wore white Beach suits.

A wedding breakfast was served at Mrs. Gifford's Tea room at Madison.

After a short wedding trip Mr. and Mrs. O'Connell will make their home at the Arlington Apartments at Waukesha. They will be at home after July 1.
 
Family F4207
 
137 According to Ceska Trebova Parish records for Triebitz at #1946, page
305, Andreas Hoffmann was baptised on November 30, 1745. His parents
were Mathaus Hoffmann and his wife, Anna. His godfather was Georg Antl.
The parish records in Latin provide:

Ceska Trebova Baptism No. 1946 Page 305
30.11.1745
Eodem 30
Tribitz
Andreas
Parentes Mathaeus Hoffman et Anna
Pratrini Georgius Antl 
Anna (I10947)
 
138 According to Landskron Parish baptismal records at #1127, page 246, Maria Elisabeth Tamesle was baptised on February 24, 1707 in Lanskroun. Her parents were Johann Tamesle and Katharina. The godparents were Marina Klecker, Elisabeth Kreutziger and Andreas Steiner. Katharina (I10981)
 
139 According to Lanskroun Parish baptismal records at #1, page 349, Lorenz
Linhardt was born on August 7, 1663 to parent Georg Linhardt and his
wife, Anna in Thomigsdorf, Lanskroun, Chrudim, Bohemia. His godparents
were Marin Fieser and Eva Rößler. 
Unknown, Anna (I3169)
 
140 According to Lanskroun Parish baptismal records at #1127, page 112, Anna
Langer was baptised on January 5, 1670. She was the child of Martin and
Katharina Langer. Her godparents were Jakob Klecker and katharina
Partel. The parish records in German provide:

Lanskroun Baptism No. 1127 Page 112
5.1.1670
5 Ein Kindt getaufft Anna: d. V. Martin langer die M: Catarina die
gefat: Jacob Kelcker et Catarina Partelin. 
Catarina (I10814)
 
141 According to Lanskroun Parish baptismal records at #1128, page 366, Maria
Klecker was baptised on January 26, 1708 to parents Mathias Klecker and
Eva. Her godparents were Justina Richter, Justina Penesch and Andreas
Simon. The parish records in German provide:

Lanskroun baptism No. 1128 Page 366
26.1.1708
Den 26. Januari gethaufft Maria Der Vatter Mathess Klecker, die Mutter
Eva. Die botten Justina Richterin, Justina Peneschin, et Andreass Siemon.

According to Lanskroun Parish marriage records, Mathias Klecker, a
widower, married Eva, the widow of Paul Heger, both from Oberjohnsdorf.
The parish records in German provide:

Lanskroun Marriage No. 1128 Page 99
6.2.1701
Den 6 February copuliret Matheass Klecker Wittiber mit Eva nach seel.
Paul Heegerss hinterbliebene Wittib beede von Ober Johnsdorff.

According to Lanskroun Parish marriage records at #1128, page 93, Paul
Heger, the legal son of Jakob Heger, married Eva Zwinger, the legal
daughter of Mathias Zwinger, both from Oberjohnsdorf on February 6,
1695. The parish records in German provide:

Lanskroun Marriage No. 1128 Page 93
6.2.1695
Den 6 cop: Paul dess seel. Jakob Heegerss hinterbliebener Sohn, mit Ewa
dess seel. Matthess Zwingerss hinterbliebene Tochter beede von
Oberjohnsdorff.

Alt. Born
Oberjohnsdorf, Lanskroun, Chrudim, Bohemia
 
Zwinger, Eva (I10791)
 
142 According to Lanskroun Parish baptismal records at #1128, page 463,
Andreas Paukert, the son of Martin and Katharina Paukert, was baptised on
Oct. 21, 1698. His godparents were: Georg Frodl, Johann Schlinger, and
anna Leonhardt. The parish record in German provides:

Lanskroun Baptism No. 1128 Page 463
21.10.1698
Den 21 Andreas getaufft der Vo: Martin Paukert die Mutter Catharina D:
Lo: Lev: Georg Frodl, Hans Schlinger, Anna Leonhardt 
?, Catharina (I10891)
 
143 According to Lanskroun Parish baptismal records at #1128, page 463,
Andreas Paukert, the son of Martin and Katharina Paukert, was baptised on
Oct. 21, 1698. His godparents were: Georg Frodl, Johann Schlinger, and
anna Leonhardt. The parish record in German provides:

Lanskroun Baptism No. 1128 Page 463
21.10.1698
Den 21 Andreas getaufft der Vo: Martin Paukert die Mutter Catharina D:
Lo: Lev: Georg Frodl, Hans Schlinger, Anna Leonhardt 
Baukert, Martin (I10890)
 
144 According to Lanskroun Parish baptismal records at #1129, page 471,
Mathias Paukert was baptised on September 10, 1722. His parents were
Andreas Paukert and Marina. His godparents were Gregor Frodl and Anna
Tribner. The parish records in German provide:

Lanskroun Baptism No. 1129 Page 471
10.9.1722
Den 10 7br. hat getaufft ein Kindt Mathess der Vatter Andreass Paukert
Die Mutter Marina die Baten gregor Frodl Anna Tribnerin

According to Lanskroun Parish marriage records at #1130, page 54, Mathias
Baukert, the legal son of Andreas Baukert married Marina Zandler, the
legal daughter of Barholomaus Zandler with dispensation from the church
on November 6, 1746. The witnesses were: Andreas Werner and Martin
Frodl. The parish records in Latin provide:

Lanskroun Marriage No. 1130 Page 54
6.11.1746
Mathes Andreas Paukert
Marina fil. Bartholomaei Zandler
dispensati
Testes Andreas Werner, Martin Frodl

According to Lanskroun Parish baptismal records at #1128, page 463,
Andreas Paukert, the son of Martin and Katharina Paukert, was baptised on
Oct. 21, 1698. His godparents were: Georg Frodl, Johann Schlinger, and
anna Leonhardt. The parish record in German provides:

Lanskroun Baptism No. 1128 Page 463
21.10.1698
Den 21 Andreas getaufft der Vo: Martin Paukert die Mutter Catharina D:
Lo: Lev: Georg Frodl, Hans Schlinger, Anna Leonhardt 
Baukert, Andreas (I10955)
 
145 According to Lanskroun Parish baptismal records at #1149, page 233,
Valentin Frodl was born on February 8, 1654 to parents Simon Frodl and
his wife, Ursula in Thomigsdorf, Lanskroun, Chrudim, Bohemia. His
godparents were Thomas Rößler and Ludmilla Lienert. The parish record in
Latin provides:

Lanskroun Baptism No. 1149 Page 233
8.2.1654
Valentin
parentes Simon Frodl Die M: Vrschula
Patrini Thomas Resler Ludmilla Lienertin
Thommichstorf
Februar 8 
Ursula (I10896)
 
146 According to Lanskroun Parish baptismal records at #1149, page 327,
Mathias Frodl was baptised on Jan. 29, 1682. His parents were Valentin
and Elisabeth Frodl. His godparents were: Gallus Zorn, Georg Paukert
and Margaretha Voller. The parish records in German provide:

Lanskroun Baptism No. 1149 Page 327
29.1.1682
Den 29 Januar getaufft Mattes der Vo: Voltin Frodl die M: Lise die Po:
gallus Czorn girg Paukert Margaretha Vollerin

According to Lanskroun Parish marriage records at #1149, page 151,
Valentin Frodl, the legal son of Simon Frodl, married the virgin,
Elisabeth, the legal daughter of the lawyer from Turbes. The parish
records in German provide:

Lanskroun Marriage No. 1149 Page 151
22.2.1677
Den 22 Feb getreuth Valtin dess Simon Frodlss mit Jungfrau Elisabet dess
Erbrichterss von tirbess eheleibl. Tochter. 
?, Elisabeth (I10894)
 
147 According to Lanskroun Parish marriage records at #1128, page 93, Paul
Heger, the legal son of Jakob Heger, married Eva Zwinger, the legal
daughter of Mathias Zwinger, both from Oberjohnsdorf on February 6,
1695. The parish records in German provide:

Lanskroun Marriage No. 1128 Page 93
6.2.1695
Den 6 cop: Paul dess seel. Jakob Heegerss hinterbliebener Sohn, mit Ewa
dess seel. Matthess Zwingerss hinterbliebene Tochter beede von
Oberjohnsdorff. 
Zwinger, Mathias (I10793)
 
148 According to Lanskroun Parish marriage records at #1149, page 129, Johann
Seydl, the legal son of the deceased Gregor Seydl, married Agnes, the
widow of Mathias Renner on June 22, 1677. The parish record in German
provides:

Lanskroun Marriage No. 1149 Page 129
22.6.1677
Den 22 Juni ist getreith Hanss dess Selligen Gregor Seydelss
hinterlossener san mit Jungrauen Agneta dess gatt seligen Mattess
Rennerss hinterbliebene Wittib. 
Seydl, Gregor (I10819)
 
149 According to Lanskroun Parish marriage records at #1149, page 131, Lorenz
Habermann, the legal son of Thomas Habermann from Klein Zemendorf,
married Marianna Roschke, the legal daughter of Mathias Roschke on Feb.
4, 1680. Witnesses were: Johann Mathias? Klecker, Adam Teimer and
Mattias Artz. The parish record in German provides:

Lanskroun Marriage No. 1149 Page 131
4.2.1680
Den 4 Feb. ist getreith Lorentz dess Tommass Hobermann eheleiplicher Son
von Kelin tzemesstorff, mit Marianna dess Matss Roschke eheleibliche
Tochter Die Zeigen Johannss Mogl Klecker Adam Teimer Mattes Artz.

According to Lanskroun Parish birth records at #1149, page 327, Lorenz
Habermann, the son of Thomas Habermann and his wife, Anna, was born on
August 7, 1661 in Kleinhrmigsdorf. His godfather was Kaspar
Belitzmayer. The parish records in Latin provide:

Landskron Baptism No. 1149 Page 327
7.8.1661
Lorenz
Parentes Toma Habermon D.M Anna
Patrini casper Belistzmayer
KleinHermstorff
Augusti 7 
Habermann, Thomas (I10815)
 
150 According to Lanskroun Parish marriage records at #1149, page 15,
Valentin Fuhrmann, the legal son of the dead Philipp Fuhrmann, married
Walpurga Frodl, the legal daughter of Valentin Frodl, both from
Thomigsdorf on February 12, 1648. The parish records in German provide:

Landskron Marriage No. 1149 Page 15
12.2.1648
Den 12 dito ein Hairat Valentin deß seeligen Philip Furhmons
hinterlassener Son, mit Walpurga, deß Valentin Frodls hinderlosener
Tochter beyde von Tomischdorf. 
Fuhrmann, Philipp (I10907)
 

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