Genealogy Connections To Sun Prairie


Matches 51 to 100 of 6,812

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 #   Notes   Linked to 
51 (Medical):Atrial fibrillationm Ashd, myocardial infarction, renal failure, and digoxin intoxication at time of death. O'Mara, Rosella Catherine (I8898)
52 (Medical):Came to US in 1857. Known as "Maria" and as "Mary". Schneider, Eva Marie (I37602)
53 (Medical):Cerebral Arteris Sclerosis Gittel, Theresia (I8254)
54 (Medical):chronic myoearditis per his death record Jefferson vital records department Zimbrich, Jay Daniel (I11766)
55 (Medical):Coronary artery disease and hypertensive arteriosclerotic CVD at time of death. Vivoda, Gertrude Kay (I8888)
56 (Medical):Date of injury resulting in death occurred on November 20, 1984. Kreuziger, Jon Patrick (I8282)
57 (Medical):Degenerative arthritis and generalized ASCVD at time of death. Kreuziger, Albert Anton (I7880)
58 (Medical):Diabetes Duren, Lucille Frances (I13570)
59 (Medical):Diabetes, Heart Condition Duren, Frank Mathias (I13567)
60 (Medical):died as an infant Kreuziger, Clarence (I8076)
61 (Medical):died at home of his brother John in Maple Valley Gomber, Herman (I9864)
62 (Medical):died in infancy Gomber, Lena (I9872)
63 (Medical):died in St. Mary's Hospital Gomber, Peter (I9865)
64 (Medical):fractured hip at time of death Guse, Laura A. (I9242)
65 (Medical):Generalized senile degenerative changes prior to death. Kreuziger, Mary (I7887)
66 (Medical):had 2 operations for appendicitis, hope for recovery, but died. Roffeis, John P. (I8077)
67 (Medical):Had a heart attack several days before his death. Died peacefully in his sleep after a short illness. Kreuziger, John E. (I8758)
68 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I13944)
69 (Medical):Has diabetes Soltwedel, Norma (I13748)
70 (Medical):Hydrocephalus child Belda, Helene (I1166)
71 (Medical):Loren had a hutch back Blaschka, Loren (I12512)
72 (Medical):Mod. severe senility at time of death Reiser, Philamena (I9541)
73 (Medical):Multiple arthritis at time of death Popp, Anni (I8181)
74 (Medical):Obituary:
Mrs. Joseph (Joyce E.) Conrad

Mrs. Joseph (Joyce E.) Conrad, Sun Prairie, passed away on Tuesday, Aug. 19, 1986, at a Madison hospital. She had been a resident of Sun Prairie since 1934, and a graduate of Sun Prairie High School. She was married to Joseph Conrad on Oct. 22, 1946.

Mrs. Conrad was a lifelong member of Sacred Hearts Catholic Church and a member of the Sun Prairie Historical Restoration Society.

Survivors include her husband, Joseph; three sons, Brian, Lake Mills, Joseph (Yosiko) Conrad, Los Angeles, Calif. and Nicholas (Nancy) Conrad, Sun Prairie; five daughters, Penelope (Terry) Pederson, DeForest, Elizabeth Conrad, Lake Mills, Patricia (Allen) McMahon, Sun Prairie, Marie (Ty) Quamme, Sun Prairie and Kathryn Conrad, Sun Prairie; one sister, Patricia Rude, South St. Paul, Minn.; three brothers, Bruce (Jeanne) Robertson, Columbus, James (Naomi) Robertson, Spring Valley, Calif. and John (Gwen) Robertson, Sun Prairie; 10 grandchildren, Jeffrey, Nathan and Timothy Pederson, Melissu Conrad, Stephanie and Brad Conrad, Brandon, Shawn and Christopher Conrad and Kathryn McMahon.

She was preceded in death by her parents, Harold and Dorothy (Slattery) Robertson, Sun Prairie.

Funeral services will be held on Thursday, Aug. 21, at 10 a.m. at Sacred Hearts Catholic Church. Father Kenneth Fiedler will officiate. Burial will be at Sacrcd Hearts Cemetery. Friends may call on Wednesday, Aug. 20, from 4 to 9 p.m. at the Tuschen Funeral Home, 302 Columbus St., Sun Prairie, where a prayer service will be held at 7 p.m.
Robertson, Joyce Elanie (I5245)
75 (Medical):She was also in the last stages of terminal breast cancer at time of death. Died at about 6:30 AM. Phillips, Ursula M. (I87)
76 (Medical):Suffered form adenocarcinoma of the breast with generalized spread to the lungs, bone, and liver. McConville, Beatrice Loretta (I8319)
77 (Medical):Suffered from Alzheimer's disease. McCutchin, William Leonard (I11312)
78 (Medical):Suffered from Brights disease for seven years prior to death. Marsch, Peter (I7978)
79 (Medical):Suffered from delusions and eventually may have been psychiatrically hospitalized. Duren, Peter (I13581)
80 (Medical):Suffered from heart damage due to congestive heart failure. Previously had prostate and neurosurgery. Marsch, Roman Peter (I7934)
81 (Medical):was 2months old at time of death Behnke, Beverly Ann (I13846)
82 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I1764)
83 (The following obituaries and poems were found in the McCutchin Family Bible.)

Death visited a happy home at Mill Creek last Friday night and claimed as his own a bright sweet child, we refer to little Roy, the two year old son of Mr. and Mrs. John McCutchin, stricken down by the reaper, death, ere he had fully bloomed as it were, his little form seemed surrounded by the halo of glory. Roy lay in the beautiful casket as if asleep, with peace indelibly stamped on his features and death was robbed of all its terrors. A loving, sweet child in life he seemed an angel in death. The funeral took place Sunday afternoon, Rev. Hubbart officiating. During the Sermon the audience was bathed in tears. A large crown had gathered to pay their last respects to little Roy.

Beautiful spirit free from all stain, Our the heart ache sorrow and pain, Thine is the glory and infinite gain, Thy slumber is sweet.

The community mourn his loss and unite their tears with those of the parents, and while feeling greatly the loss of one so sweet and dear, yet borne in submission to the will of Him who doeth all things well.
(From another obit article) He was in usual good health until Monday, when his throat became swollen and inflamed, at first it was not thought serious, but it terminated to croup and inflammation.

Roy McCutchin, Died Mar. 30.

Precious Roy, you have left us,
All thy sufferings now are o'er--
You have crossed the stream before.
We shall meet on earth no more.

Roy, little bud of promise,
Like choicest flowers in bloom,
They wreathed around thy casket,
When they took Thee to the tomb.

O'er thy cold form were bending.
Loving parents in their grief;
O, how they wept with sorrow,
That thy life should be so brief.

Thou art gone, still thy memory,
Sweet as Fragrance of the rose.
We'll always fondly cherish,
Until life with us is closed.

Fare Thee well, we shall meet Thee,
when life's fitful dreams are o'er;
When loved ones shall meet with,
On that bright, celestial shore.
S. A. M.
McCutchin, Hugh Roy (I12172)
84 (This is a writing from Angeline about her ancestors home)

Men seeks naturally the fine and the good. My great-grandfather found it and took possession of it.

Along the shores of the Baie-Des-Chaleurs, Gaspe Peninsula, where Indians roamed at will, stood my father's house. It was built in 1700 by my Great-great grandfather, a German sailor who had skipped his ship and found refuge in this primitive land. It was a massive structure, hewn from virgin timber off his land, architecturally a Cape-Cod design, two stories high. The front of the house boasted three large windows with broad window sills on which heavy flower pots of geraniums nestled. The main front entrance door was large with three glass panels framed in. The whole house was white in color except for the huge porch and the steps leading to the entrance which were painted a beautiful battleship grey. The pebbled walk-ways went around the building and into the prolific garden of vegetables and bushes which bore Lucious berries. The artistic picket fence added a special distinction. Surrounding all of this were giant trees whose branches spread their cover over all this precious area, becoming sentinels, or so it seemed, protecting it from the unwelcome guests.

The large parlor, nicknamed "museum", had in effect such various and colorful contents given by friendly Indians or bought from immigrants or brought from other countries, becoming indeed a "mouth watering" experience for all viewers. The walls were of wood, painted white. Delicate patterned white lace curtains framed the windows and a light sea breeze gave them perpetual motion. Hung on the walls were ancestral pictures of four generations. Sofas, chairs were beautifully designed and hand-made with lovely cherry wood. A round table stood in the middle of the room. Its cover was of rose silk, embroidered with gold thread. On its top rested the Bible, the sacred record of births, marriages, deaths of past and present generations. A treasured hand viewer with packs of colorful sceneries, etc., claimed an important place in the midst of important but very sentimental souvenirs. This grandiose parlor was opened only for special occasions or special guests; such as the Pastor of the Church, provincial politicians who ran for office and for a special beau on the first date. (The latter depended heavily on the Matriarch's mood!) This room was also used as a funeral parlor on the occasion of a death in the family.

A second parlor, not quite as large was for special entertaining. It boasted a piano, easy chairs, tables, books, games and the various items needed for the amateur magician. It was the room for the young.

A large "pot belly stove" kept the huge dining room comfortable. This room was also used for doing hand crafts, studies and as a place of refuge. The warm glow reflected by this devouring monster which never seemed to get its fill of hand cut, sawed, chopped and split wood was peaceful and so relaxing! We children under the watchful and busy eye of mother, would study our school lessons and do the homework required. Mother's knitting needles would fly as she knitted mittens, caps, sweaters, stockings, socks, and scarves with wool she had personally sheared, washed, carded and spun.

Through the arch, opposite the parlor, was a bedroom which was sur-named Birth and Death center. A mixed atmosphere of great happiness and deep sorrow was in this room. Mothers would give birth to their children; seriously ill children and elders would breathe their last breath in this room. It was tastefully furnished, On one side of the wall, a mini-size potbelly stove was seen. The coverlets and rugs were all made from my mother's loom. In here grand-papa would keep a large homemade trunk all his precious treasures which the twins (my sister and I) would occasionally be the recipients of.

Now we come to that part of the structure which was the kitchen. It was the greatest center of activities for the whole house. On one end of it stood a massive iron stove. Besides providing the needed heat for weather which often went 40 degrees below zero in winter, this cook stove had an extremely large surface and an enormous appetite for wood. On its huge top surface my mother would prepare the meals for the day. I was from a family of twelve children, three had died before my birth, and occasionally one or two of my brothers would be away for short periods of time and two older sisters had married, but including my parents the count around the table was nine, a big number for us and this meant twenty-seven meals a day not counting a repast in the middle of the afternoon. this kitchen was the site of numerous activities alien to all the others. Nightly the neighbors would gather eager to hear and share the current news. The entertainer friend would lift our mind and spirit by his vivid, descriptive fairy tales. Then the sound of card players slapping their cards down on the wood table with a great laughter and cheers from the winners. Once these games were over, my beloved father would sit with his fiddle and play a few jigs to be enjoyed by all. The evening over, all parted to return again the next night to repeat the same scene. It was always such a fun time. We were not allowed to participate in these joyous activities until our home work was finished. These were the most enjoyable days of my growing up.

This old house had many face lifts through the years and in 1925 my oldest brother tore it down completely (he was the new owner) and used the timber to build a more modern home for that period. This beautiful old house which gave comfort and security to many generations has succumbed to progress.

Nicolas Cook was married to Angeline's sister Marie Marthe Stibre. He was, also, her husband Leo's uncle. When Angeline married Leo, Nicholas Cook became her uncle and to Leo his brother-in-law.
Stibre, Angeline Florida (I12004)
85 ** History of Dane County, biographical and genealogical. Madison: Western Historical Association, 1906; p 181

William Coffey, deceased, for many years a farmer of the town of Cottage Grove, was born in Boston, Mass.. July 22, 1840. His parents were Patrick and Annastasia (Lantry) Coffey, both natives of Ireland.

The family immigrated to the United States when Mr. Coffey was a boy, coming directly to Cottage Grove township, where they entered two eighties of government land. The old folks lived the balance of their lives in Cottage Grove.

What opportunities Mr. Coffey had for obtaining an education were very limited, being only those afforded by the district schools of Cottage Grove. During the early part of his manhood he traveled much. After his marriage he earned a livelihood for himself and family by working land on shares for several years, managing, by frugality and hard work, to accumulate sufficient money to purchase one hundred acres of land, where the widow and family now reside.

Politically he was a Democrat and as such served his town as assessor and justice of the peace. His religious affiliations were with the Catholic church.

On February 20, 1865, Mr. Coffey married Susan Ann Reynolds, daughter of Daniel and Mary Ellen (Reynolds) of the town of Cottage Grove. (For further mention of Mrs. Coffey's family see the sketch of Daniel Reynolds). Five children blessed this union - Mary Ellen, born December 16, 1865, the wife of John Coughlin of Cottage Grove ; William James, born November 14, 1867, a carpenter by trade, married Catherine Murphy, and is now a resident of Yale, S. D. ; Daniel Edward, born May 29, 1871, a carpenter by trade and an accomplished violinist, lives at home; John Albert, born December 29, 1878, lives at home; and Susan Ann, born September 30, 1881. The youngest daughter is a teacher; she received her preparatory education in the district school of the town of Cottage Grove and was given a teacher's certificate at the Whitewater Normal school five years ago, since which time she has been engaged in her profession.

All the children are musically inclined, and all play some instrument, violin or piano. Miss Susie plays both the piano and violin.

Mr. Coffey died April 10, 1897. He was a sterling, upright citizen, of frugal habits, a man much admired and respected by all with whom he came in contact. 
Coffey, William (I51784)
86 ************
There are problems with this individuals obituaries. Perhaps due to a second marriage and obit errors?

Gerhard Ripp

WAUNAKEE - Gerhard Ripp, 76, died at his home in Waunakee today, March 19, 1947. Born at Cross Plains, he moved to Iowa at the age of 21 and remained in that state for 12 years.

He returned to Alma Center where he farmed until 1924, and then moved to Waunakee. He is a member of St. John's Catholic church of Waunakee and its Holy Name society.

He is survived by his wife three daughters, Mrs. Martin Gillis, Alma Center; Mrs. Carl Miller, Waunakee, and Rita Ripp, at home; two sons, Carl and Anton Ripp, both of Alma Center; three step-children, Gregory LaCrosse, Madison; Technical Sgt. Roland LaCrosse, Bedford air field, Bedord, Mass., and Mrs. Frank Kelley, Peekskill, N. Y.; four sisters, Mary Ripp, Cross Plains; Mrs. Math Schultes, Madison; Mrs. Jake Boehnen, Alma Center, and Mrs. Joe Laufenberg, Alma Cener; two brothers, Jacob Ripp Cross Plains, and Louis Ripp, Chicago, and 18 grandchildren.

One stepson was killed in World War II.

The body was taken to the Schwab funerall home.

Among the survivors are a sister,
Mrs. Herman Kalscheur,
Pine Bluff, and a brother, Anthony
Ripp, Pasadena. Calif.
Funeral services
for Gerhard Ripp, 76, who died Wednesday, will be held Monday at 9 a. m. in the residence and at. 9:30 in St. John's Catholic church. A solemn requiem high mass will be sung. Burial will be in the church cemetery.

The body will be taken to the home at 9 a. m. Friday from the Schwab funeral home and at 9 p. m. Saturday the Holy Name society will recite the rosary at the residence. 
Ripp, Gerhard (I63245)
87 **Note: Additional information about Mr. Lenz is available at The Sun Prairie Historical Museum.


Erich Lenz, 79, who in his lifetime was a Siberian labor camp inmate, a lumberjack, a successful businessman in private and cooperative fields, a community leader, and for some years, the keeper of Jimmy the Groundhog, died at home Thursday.

Lenz was active in Sun Prairie business from 1948 until the 1980s. He was part owner and general manager of the Hanley Implement Co. for 19 years before retiring in 1967. In 1968 he helped organize the Prairie State Bank in Sun Prairie and was its first chairman of the board. He also helped organize and run the Sun Prairie West Shopping Center. He was twice president of the Sun Prairie Chamber of Commerce.

From 1969 until the early 1980s, he and his wife hosted the Groundhog Day festivities in Sun Prairie. Jimmy the Groundhog supposedly forecasting spring weather by emerging from his shelter February 2nd. If the groundhog sees his shadow, he is forecasting six more weeks of bad weather. Lenz also was active in agriculture, owning four farms, and raised show ponies for more than 25 years. He worked with the Amen can Indians and was the field coordinator for the Wisconsin Federation of Cooperatives in the 1970s. He received many awards for his work with cooperatives. Lenz was also active in 4-H clubs. In 1977, he received an award for his continuing support of the Dane County Junior Fair.

Lenz was born in Russia and spent 2 years In a Siberian Russian Labor Camp before he and his family moved to Germany in 1917. The family immigrated to South Dakota in 1921, and Lenz moved to Wisconsin in 1923. He worked briefly as a lumberjack in northern Wisconsin in the late 1920s. 
Lenz, Erich (I42741)
88 1-11-1906 Countryman marriage article.

Mr. George H. Cronk, of Oshkosh, and Miss Catherine E. Cook, who has been making her home here for the past summer, and whose home is near Cottage Grove, were united in marriage on Tuesday, Morning, Jan. 9th, at 9:30 o'clock, Rev. H. Blum performed the ceremony. Miss Josephine Cook, niece of the bride, acted as bridesmaid, and Mr. Alfred Pfister as groomsman.

The bride wore a pretty gown of pale green, and carried bride's roses, and her maid was gowned in pale green and carried carnations.

After the ceremony the wedding party repaired to the home of the bride's brother, Mr. Fred Cook, where the wedding dinner was given, only the members of the family being present.

The happy couple will reside at Oshkosh, taking their departure for their new home on the afternoon train Tuesday. The best wishes of their friends here go with them.
Family F3923
89 11/4/1948
Couple to Observe 50th Anniversary

WAUNAKEE- - Mr. and Mrs. William Frederich, lifelong residents of the Waunakee area, will observe their golden wedding anniversary Sunday. A dinner for 50, including the family and relatives, will be served in St. John's Catholic church basement.

A high mass of thanksgiving will be offered by the Rev. N. B. Schneider at 8 a. m. Monday, William Frederieh and the former Elizabeth Dorn, were married at St. John's church, Nov. 8, 1898.

They lived on a farm in Springfield for three years, then moved to a farm in Vienna township where they resided for 43 years. They moved to their present home on Second st. four years ago.

Mrs. Frederich was born on farm on Westport, Apr. 8, 1878. Frederich, who observed his 80th birthday. July 4, was born in Springfield.

The couple's bridesmaid at the wedding, Mrs. John Wagner, sister of Mrs. Frederich, will help them celebrate the event. Their children are Mrs. Adelaide Taylor, Henry, and Bernard, Waunakee; George, Kendall; Mrs. Elizabeth Riley, of Elkhorn; and Ed and Christine, Susan, Catherine, and Lillian, all of Madison,, and 11 grandchildren. Both Mr. and Mrs. Frederich are in good health. 
Family F6855
90 12-28-1905 Countryman article states that Robert Zimprich, of Deansville, spent X-mas with his lady friend in Bristol.

8-21-1906 Countryman article states that R. Zimprich, of Deansville, was a caller in our burg Sunday evening.

Robert was a well known resident of the township of Sun Prairie, where he farmed. He spent most of his life in the vicinity with the exception of a few years spent in Minnesota. Robert and Teckla went to live in Spring Valley, MI after they were married in 1909. In 1916, they moved back to Sun Prairie and unto the farm where he passed away.

In his obit it spells his father's name as Ignatius.

Robert and Della had no children. 
Zimprich, Robert R (I15043)
91 12-28-1905 Countryman article states the R. A. Schmitt, who has been confined in bed for several weeks with sciatic rheumatism, is slowing improving. Schmitt, Rudolph A. (I12844)
92 1860 Census the Bower name was spelled Bauer and spelled Bower in the 1870 Census. Bower, Carrie (I12994)
93 1880 Census shows her name as Ursula and to be 9 years old. All reference to her later shows her name as Zula Phillips. On her death certificate, her name is given as Zula May Phillips.
Mrs. Zula May Phillips died early Tuesday morning at the home of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Clemens Batz. She had been ill for some time but the immediate cause of her death was a cerebral hemorrhage. Mrs. Phillips was born February 26, 1871, at Charles City, Iowa. She has resided at the Batz home for the past nine years. Previous to that time she had lived in Mason City, Iowa. She is survived by her daughter, Mrs. Clemens Batz and three grandchildren, Allan, Katharine and Clemens Jr. Batz, and one sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Kellogg, Mason City, lowa. Her remains were taken from the Tuschen-Hoh funeral home Tuesday evening to Charles City, Iowa, where funeral services were held today and burial was made in I the St. Charles cemetery.
Mr. and Mrs. Batz accompanied the body to Charles City. 
Phillips, Ursula M. (I87)
94 1880 census shows her place of birth as Mississippi and that of her parents as Virginia. They were living in Floyd County, IA at the time. Her age is shown as 26 which would change her birth date to Abt 1854. On the death certificate of her daughter Zula, her name is shown as Mary Aikens born in Georgia. This could have been her second marriage? Mary Aikens Williams? Page from old bible shows her as "Mary A. Phillips born March 10th 1845".
Obituary shows died at her home at 412 Sixth St, Mason City, IA at age of 86. Also that she had lived in Mason City for 24 years and had been born at Marietta, GA. 
Williams, Mary A. (I1352)
95 1880 Census shows Robert as a farmer.

Robert was 59 years, 8 mos, and 15 days old when he died.

(From the McCutchin Bible) Arena 1st, mourns the death of Rob't. Hamilton, a pillar in this church. He was full of peace and joy desiring to "depart and be with Christ." He will be missed at the prayer meeting and other posts of duty where he was always found. 
Hamilton, Robert Sr. (I12290)
96 1880 Federal Census: Hampden Township, Columbia County, Wiscosn in, Supervisor Dist # 2, Enumeration #24, Sheet 7B, Dwelling #10 1, Visit # 101; lines 7-11 Riedner, Margaret (I17505)
97 1880 US Census shows born in WI, bur following census show Germany. Helmke, William (I37604)
98 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I17516)
99 1895 Park Rapids, Hubbard County, Census Edward was a Timber Inspector. Zimbrick, Edward Carl (I15934)
100 1895 Park Rapids, Hubbard County, Census John was a Timber Inspector. Zimbrick, John H (I15936)

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