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I'm in Irmo (10 miles from Columbia). My Hutto's are from the
Orangeburg/Aiken area. The research I have was actually done by a cousin of
my Mother who is now deceased. I have started looking from where she left
off and just as she did, I am at a dead end.
What I have is, my Grandmother Tranna Roselee Hutto b18 July 1898
Aiken County SC d 18 July 1943 Clinton, SC.
Daughter of Lucius David Hutto b 24 Sept 1872 Aiken County d 6 Dec.
1944 married Arrie Elizabeth Pou b 31 Oct. 1877 Orange County, SC d 9 Sept.
1943. (Have copies of death certificates for both)
Son of John Banion Hutto b 1836 d 24 April 1898 m Thursann Smithhart b
2 April 1848 d 8 August 1918.
I really do have to find time to go to the South Caroliniana Library at
the University to do some research. I'm told they have many references
for Orangeburg County.
Do any of these show up in your line?
I will leave the Felder info to Charles as I am sure he is more accurate on
it than I am.I do have all of the Hartzog names that you mentioned. Anne
Catherine Hartzog was my 2nd g.grandmother and she and her husband are
buried in the Old Salley family cemetery near Salley, SC. The way that I
have it is Anne Margaret Felder and Rachel Felder were sisiters that
married brothers Hartzog, George and John.I think George moved to MS.
Descendants of John Hartzog
1 John Hartzog b: May 16, 1766 d: March 07, 1824
. +Ann Margaret Felder b: January 21, 1774 m: 1790 d: October 25, 1851
........ 2 Henry Barnard Hartzog b: January 09, 1791 d: May 20, 1846
............ +Rebecca Reed b: December 1798 m: February 10, 1814 d:
December 16, 1871
........ 2 Rachel M. Hartzog b: March 18, 1793 d: November 13, 1851
........ 2 Margaret Hartzog b: September 06, 1795 d: December 16, 1862
............ +Edward Ryan Hayes b: July 02, 1780 d: February 04, 1852
........ 2 Anne Catherine Hartzog b: February 12, 1800 d: May 17, 1883
............ +John Allan Salley b: February 26, 1797 m: 1822 d: November
........ 2 Harriett E.Z. Hartzog b: November 30, 1804 d: June 21, 1876
............ +Joseph Corbett Fanning b: January 01, 1801 m: June 05, 1828
d: March 25, 1870
........ 2 Beettee Hartzog b: Abt 1805
............ +James H. Simmons b: Abt 1800 d: Abt October 15, 1847
........ 2 John Felder Hartzog b: January 10, 1810 d: October 15, 1894
............ +Ann Zeigler b: September 07, 1815 m: February 08, 1836 d:
January 12, 1891
........ 2 George Felder Hartzog b: April 24, 1812 d: August 10, 1843
............ +Rebecca H. Kennerly b: June 29, 1822 d: November 26, 1881
........ 2 Abram N.W. Hartzog b: February 14, 1821 d: August 26, 1851
............ +Jane Fickling
I am looking for information on Hepsobah (Hepsoby, Epsey) Gartman who
according to William Dent in his will of 25 Feb 1833, "...has lived with me
as my wife for some years and by whom I have three children viz: Francis
Louisa, Martha Elizabeth and Nancy Rebecca..." There is a sales receipt
attached to the will which states that in SC Lexington Dist, 5 Mar 1827,
Epsey Gartman paid $300 for a slave girl Kezian aged 10 years.
Hepsobah's name Gartman was either her maiden name or married name in 1827.
She was born about 1800 in SC. She appears on the 1840 census of Madison Co
TN and the 1850 census of Dyer Co TN. William Dent died in 1833 in
Vicksburg, Warren Co, MS although his first wife Catherine Zeigler Dent did
not die until 1834 in Crawford Co GA at the home of her brother.
It appears that Hepsobah and William Dent were never married although she
took his name after his death and their 3 daughters took his name as well.
William Dent & Catherine Zeigler Dent are my 5 greats gr-parents.
I am only working on Hepsobah in search of information about William &
William's will is posted at the Madison Co TN Genweb site.
Sincerely, Honey Lanham Dodge
I am researching Hutto's. I've been told that my John Banion Hutto may be
the son of David Hutto. Do you by chance have any information on children
that David and Rachael had. I'm at a brick wall with my line. I think
John was born in 1836 so this a long shot you may have something on him.
Your knowledge of the FELDER family is exactly what I need. I have some
information but it is not well ordered or connected.
I am a descendent of the SNELL family and I have found a couple of ways
that our families are related but I need some help in sorting them out.
Hans Heinrich Felder married Ursula, and their son was John Henry Felder.
He married Anna Catherine SNELL, b. May 3, 1758. Their son David Felder
married Elizabeth Guess and their daughter was Rachel Elizabeth Felder, b.
October 20, 1826. Rachel married David Andrew Hutto.
I also have John Felder, b. December 12, 1751 and he had a brother, Abraham
Felder. John married Sarah SNELL, b. July 16, 1758. Their children were
William Felder, b 1779 and John M. Felder, b 1781. This John M. Felder
married Elizabeth Myers, b. 1785.
Then there is Rachel Felder, b. 1772, who married George Hartzog. Who is
And also Margaret Felder, b. 1774, who married John Hartzog, b. 1766. They
had a daughter, Ann Catherine Hartzog who married John Allan Salley. Who is
I would appreciate it if you could help me sort out these Felders. Also are
there any other connections with the SNELL family that I should have ???
Thanks so much, Alice
In a message dated 99-06-30 08:41:08 EDT, you write:
On my trip to Orangeburg I saw land that John Henry and David and other
Felder owned around Holman Bridge. >>
Though I may not know anything about the Felders, you've provided me with an
interesting bit of info in referring to Holman Bridge. I'm trying to
research the Holman family, trying to connect Elias Holman (b 1803) to any of
the earlier known Holmans, such as Conrad Holman. Could you give me any
information regarding Holman Bridge and it's origin? Also looking for info
on his son's wife, James Hodges Holman married Julia Ann Corley, daughter of
Thanks so much,
J A "Bear" Neblett
Morning to All:
I know A lot of you have send me data on your FELDER family and I have not
responded. I have been working on my grandfather family book and there isn't
enough time in the day to get it all done. I have gedcom set aside for many
of you but can't seem to catch up.
I have a stack of E-mail well over 4 inches high that I have to answer and
Just returned again from Orangeburgh and have more data to digest.
I also am starting to look for my STROMAN family connections and would love
to have any help on any Stroman.
On my trip to Orangeburg I saw land that John Henry and David and other
Felder owned around Holman Bridge. It was a great trip. I also saw my 3rd
GGrandfather grave again.
Several Sunday's we had our annual Joseph Artemus (Joe A.) Felder family
reunion at the Lone Star, SC community center. We had a good turn out but
was in hopes for more to be there. There was a few new kin there this time.
I plan to make a visit to the John Felder Memorial camp meeting in McComb,
Mississippi next month. IF any of you who have a DIGITAL camera that they
would like for me to USE on this trip I would love to talk with you. I am
sorry I do not own a good digital camera.
I do have picture of John Henry Felder grave marker and other family members
that I would like to share with those who cannot make it to Orangeburg, SC.
If you would like a picture and can down load pictures send me your request.
Let me hear from you on any thing about Hans Heinrich Felder kin.
This week end the Sojourner are having a family reunion at Holman Bridge,
South Carolina. So all you Sojourner and kin show your colors and attend.
Don't for get to bring something to Eat.
I thank you
PS: I now have over 9,500 names of Hans Heinrich Felder direct kin.
If you know you are a Felder or think you are a Felder please let me hear
from you and who knows I may have your connection back to Hans.
You may have some data that will help other find their way back to Hans.
So please let me hear from you.
Julie ,Please "Wilkes Co. Papers" BURDETTE Thank you,Joyce
> Please look in the Jones Co book and Chatham Co book for the following names:
> Gordon, Maulden, Rozier
> Thank you!
> DSF38(a)aol.com wrote:
> > I have checked out the following books from the Augusta, Georgia
> > Library....If you need a lookup while I have these, please feel free to
> > e-mail me directly. (Let me know which book). I also have access to the
> > Georgia Census rolls.
> > HISTORY OF JONES COUNTY GA
> > RANDOLPH COUNTY GA
> > ABSTRACTS OF WILLS-CHATHAM COUNTY
> > THE WILKES COUNTY PAPERS 1773-1833
> > THE DEATH OF A CONFEDERATE
> > ABSTRACTS OF COLONIAL CONVEYANCE BOOK C-I
> > ABSTRACTS OF COLONIAL WILLS OF THE STATE OF GEORGIA
> > ENGLISH CROWN GRANTS IN ST. GEORGE PARISH IN GEORIGA, 1755-1775 ANCESTORING
> > (AUGUSTA GENEALOGICAL SOCIETY, INC) VOLUMES 1-12.
> > Debi
> > ==== ORANGEBURGH_SC Mailing List ====
> > E-mail etiquette: address and sign your e-mails. Provide a signature
> > line for people to know who you are.
> ==== ORANGEBURGH_SC Mailing List ====
> E-mail etiquette - make the subject line specific
Seeking information on the parents, grandparents, brothers, sisters, etc. of
my gr gr grandmother, Louvisa Jane (Louvicie) HUMPHREY (Humphreys, Humphries
b: 15 Jun 1825 in Abbeville District, SC
d: 30 Sep 1913 in Marble Falls, Burnet Co., TX
m: 02 Sep 1845 in Abbeville District, SC to James Turner HUTTO
b: 26 Oct 1826 in Abbeville District, SC
d: 14 Mar 1905 in Burnet, Burnet Co., TX
According to an article published in "Burnet County History", James Turner
and Louvisa Jane Hutto moved to Walker Co., AL in 1845. Other sources
however say that James Turner moved with his parents, Isaac and Martha Patsy
(Earnest) Hutto, to Walker Co., AL around 1832. Have been unable to find a
marriage record for them in either SC or AL to prove or disprove were they
were married. Prior to 9 Aug 1854, they had moved to a farm near Tuscaloosa,
Tuscaloosa Co., AL. In 1867, the entire family moved enmass and settled in
Lee Co., MS where they lived for 11 or 12 years. The family moved and
settled in and around the Prairie Point, Williamson Co. / Bertram, Burnet
Co., TX areas between 1878 and 1879.
Their children were:
John Terrell b: 25 Sep 1847, Walker Co., AL d: 3 May 1941, Bertram, Burnet
Louvisa Matilda Francis (Fannie) b: 06 Oct 1851, Walker Co., AL d: 30 July
1925, Marble Falls, Burnet Co., TX
Martha Jane (Mattie) b: 09 Aug 1854, Tuscaloosa Co., AL, d: 1895, TX
M. H. b: 03 Sep 1855, Tuscaloosa Co., AL d: 24 Nov 1855, Tuscaloosa Co.,
James Allison (Boss), b: 03 Feb 1857, Tuscaloosa Co., AL d: 27 Feb 1895,
Burnet Co., TX
Benjamin Franklin (Dock) b: 18 Jul 1860, Tuscaloosa Co., AL d: 01 May
1942, Sinton, San Patricio Co., TX
Mary Elizabeth (Lizzie) b: 17 Jan 1862, Tuscaloosa Co., AL d: 03 Oct
1945, Rosco, Los Angeles Co., CA
Sarah Rosalee (Sallie) b: 03 Nov 1865, Tuscaloosa Co., AL d: 19 Jul 1947,
Brownwood, Brown Co., TX
Pheline C. Hutto b: 26 Mar 1868, Lee Co., MS d: 03 May 1869, Lee Co., MS
Louvisa Jane (Louvicie) Humphrey's sister, Mahala, married 28 Oct. 1855 to
Joseph Boon in Tuscaloosa Co., AL. The marriage was performed by James
Turner Hutto, J.P. at his home. Mahala also migrated to Prairie Point,
Williamson Co., TX where she married a second time to "Uncle" Johnny McFarlin.
I am also interested in any information available on James Turner's father,
Isaac Hutto. He was born abt. 1800 in SC and died abt. 1835 in Walker Co.,
AL. Who were his parents, siblings, etc. Family tradition says he descends
from Isaac OTTO (Hutto) and Mary Catherina who migrated from the Palatinate
on the Rhine River in Germany around 1735 and lived around Orangeburg, SC.
Will gladly share what information I have on this family with others.
Mary Jo ("Jody") Hutto Russell
Could I have a copy of your Dantzler sites, too. I have a possible
connection in my hubby's line and am looking for anything that looks vaguely
>I just got back this evening from "running the tour" of Dantzler sites, and
>have a number of changes to make in the directions. When they're done, I'll
>e-mail you a new itinerary. Julian
For those of you who might be interested, I have a lot of occupations on my Bowen Depository as well as some nick names.
Just go to the depository and click on the "Odds and Ends" Enjoy.
If you have time, let me know what you think of my site and what I might do to improve it.
Bowen Depository http://homepages.rootsweb.com/~kenbowen/
From: Tom Atkinson [mailto:email@example.com]
Sent: Friday, June 25, 1999 7:53 AM
Subject: Occupations- for all you Bluestockings
> Received this from another mailing list I am on.
> Accomptant Accountant
> Almoner Giver of charity to the needy
> Amanuensis Secretary or stenographer
> Artificer A soldier mechanic who does repairs
> Bailie Bailiff
> Baxter Baker
> Bluestocking Female writer
> Boniface Keeper of an inn
> Brazier One who works with brass
> Brewster Beer manufacturer
> Brightsmith Metal Worker
> Burgonmaster Mayor
> Caulker One who filled up cracks (in ships or windows or
> seems to make them watertight by using tar or oakum-hem fiber
> produced by taking old ropes apart
> Chaisemaker Carriage maker
> Chandler Dealer or trader; one who makes or sells candles;
> retailer of groceries
> Chiffonnier Wig maker
> Clark Clerk
> Clerk Clergyman, cleric
> Clicker The servant of a salesman who stood at the door to
> invite customers; one who received the matter in the galley from the
> compositors and arranged it in due form ready for printing; one
> who makes eyelet holes in boots using a machine which clicked.
> Cohen Priest
> Collier Coal miner
> Colporteur Peddler of books
> Cooper One who makes or repairs vessels made of staves &
> hoops, such as casks, barrels, tubs, etc.
> Cordwainer Shoemaker, originally any leather worker using
> leather from Cordova/Cordoba in Spain
> Costermonger Peddler of fruits and vegetables
> Crocker Potter
> Crowner Coroner
> Currier One who dresses the coat of a horse with a
> currycomb; one who tanned leather by incorporating oil or grease
> Docker Stevedore, dock worker who loads and unloads cargo
> Dowser One who finds water using a rod or witching stick
> Draper A dealer in dry goods
> Drayman One who drives a long strong cart without fixed
> sides for carrying heavy loads
> Dresser A surgeon's assistant in a hospital
> Drover One who drives cattle, sheep, etc. to market; a dealer
> in cattle
> Duffer Peddler
> Factor Agent, commission merchant; one who acts or
> transacts business for another; Scottish steward or bailiff of an
> Farrier A blacksmith, one who shoes horses
> Faulkner Falconer
> Fell monger One who removes hair or wool from hides in
> preparation for leather making
> Fletcher One who made bows and arrows
> Fuller One who fulls cloth;one who shrinks and thickens
> woolen cloth by moistening, heating, and pressing; one who
> cleans and finishes cloth
> Gaoler A keeper of the goal, a jailer
> Glazier Window glassman
> Hacker Maker of hoes
> Hatcheler One who combed out or carded flax
> Haymonger Dealer in hay
> Hayward Keeper of fences
> Higgler Itinerant peddler
> Hillier Roof tiler
> Hind A farm laborer
> Holster A groom who took care of horses, often at an inn
> Hooker Reaper
> Hooper One who made hoops for casks and barrels
> Huckster Sells small wares
> Husbandman A farmer who cultivated the land
> Jagger Fish peddler
> ourneyman One who had served his apprenticeship and
> mastered his craft, not bound to serve a master, but hired by the
> Joyner / Joiner A skilled carpenter
> Keeler Bargeman
> Kempster Wool comber
> Lardner Keeper of the cupboard
> Lavender Washer woman
> Lederer Leather maker
> Leech Physician
> Longshoreman Stevedore
> Lormer Maker of horse gear
> Malender Farmer
> Maltster Brewer
> Manciple A steward
> Mason Bricklayer
> Mintmaster One who issued local currency
> Monger Seller of goods (ale, fish)
> Muleskinner Teamster
> Neatherder Herds cows
> Ordinary Keeper Innkeeper with fixed prices
> Pattern Maker A maker of a clog shod with an iron ring. A clog
> was a wooden pole with a pattern cut into the end
> Peregrinator Itinerant wanderer
> Peruker A wig maker
> Pettifogger A shyster lawyer
> Pigman Crockery dealer
> Plumber One who applied sheet lead for roofing and set lead
> frames for plain or stained glass windows.
> Porter Door keeper
> Puddler Wrought iron worker
> Quarrier Quarry worker
> Rigger Hoist tackle worker
> Ripper Seller of fish
> Roper Maker of rope or nets
> Saddler One who makes, repairs or sells saddles or other
> furnishings for horses
> Sawbones Physician
> Sawyer One who saws; carpenter
> Schumacker Shoemaker
> Scribler A minor or worthless author
> Scrivener Professional or public copyist or writer; notary public
> Scrutiner Election judge
> Shrieve Sheriff
> Slater Roofer
> Slopseller Seller of ready-made clothes in a slop shop
> Snobscat / Snob One who repaired shoes
> Sorter Tailor
> Spinster A woman who spins or an unmarried woman
> Spurrer Maker of spurs
> Squire Country gentleman; farm owner; justice of peace
> Stuff gown Junior barrister
> Stuff gownsman Junior barrister
> Supercargo Officer on merchant ship who is in charge of cargo
> and the commercial concerns of the ship.
> Tanner One who tans (cures) animal hides into leather
> Tapley One who puts the tap in an ale cask
> Tasker Reaper
> Teamster One who drives a team for hauling
> Thatcher Roofer
> Tide waiter Customs inspector
> Tinker Am itinerant tin pot and pan seller and repairman
> Tipstaff Policeman
> Travers Toll bridge collection
> Tucker Cleaner of cloth goods
> Turner A person who turns wood on a lathe into spindles
> Victualer A tavern keeper, or one who provides an army, navy,
> or ship with food
> Vulcan Blacksmith
> Wagoner Teamster not for hire
> Wainwright Wagon maker
> Waiter Customs officer or tide waiter; one who waited on the
> tide to collect duty on goods brought in.
> Waterman Boatman who plies for hire
> Webster Operator of looms
> Wharfinger Owner of a wharf
> Wheelwright One who made or repaired wheels; wheeled
> Whitesmith Tinsmith; worker of iron who finishes or polishes
> the work
> Whitewing Street sweeper
> Whitster Bleach of cloth
> Wright Workman, especially a construction worker
> Yeoman Farmer who owns his own land
==== ORANGEBURGH_SC Mailing List ====
Do a "keyword" search of old messages from the orangeburgh_sc list and
usgenweb files from: http://www.netside.com/~genealogy/sub-ogs.htm
Hi OBURG LIST and ZEIGLER researchers,
I hope this is of interest to you.
Best regards, Bob H. ___
>Resent-date: Fri, 25 Jun 1999 02:44:06 -0700 (PDT)
>Date: Fri, 25 Jun 1999 19:41:57 +1000
>From: Niall Tangney <nbt(a)zip.com.au>
>Subject: [ZIEGLER-L] Re: ZIEGLERS in Alsace-Lorraine (Elsass-Lothringen)
>X-Mailer: Microsoft Outlook Express 4.72.2106.4
>X-MimeOLE: Produced By Microsoft MimeOLE V4.72.2106.4
>X-Mailing-List: <ZIEGLER-L(a)rootsweb.com> archive/latest/14
>Hello Fellow Ziegler researchers,
>In addition to my earlier post concerning the Alsace Genealogy
>website, I have now obtained permission from the author to post a
>translated version of his article on this list.
>The original article, in the French language, can be found at
>The author of the article, Andre Ganter, is the Director of the
>Centre Departmental d'Histoire des Familles, in Guebwiller, Alsace.
>The internet address given above is their website.
>The article concerns the origins of the name ZIEGLER, in Alsace. It
>includes mentions of specific names, dates, occupations and other info
>of general interest.
>I have translated the article using the bi-directional translator at
>http://babelfish.altavista.digital.com and with the authors permission
>have copied my translation into this email below. I trust you will
>enjoy reading this, as I did when I first translated it. But remember
>that the translation is not perfect by any means. It is done by a
>machine, after all. (But I should say that if it wasn't for ALTAVISTA
>and the SYSTRAN software, I would not have been able to translate it
>at all !)
>Another thing which I have learned which might help you is that France
>is divided into regions called "departments". Each one has a number.
>(And the first 2 digits of the 5 digit zipcodes correspond to the
>In Alsace region there are two.
>67 Bas Rhin
>68 Haut Rhin ....for example, the zipcode for GUEBWILLER, Alsace is
>In Lorraine there are four.
>54 MEURTHE ET MOSELLE
>This is useful when using the French phone book.
>ZIEGLER is a popular name in these regions today.
>The carriers of patronym ZIEGLER are very numerous in Alsace. But this
>surname is also present in other areas where one meets it in the
>French form of THUILLIER.
>Because of its frequency, there are several stocks ZIEGLER, not having
>any link the ones with the others. The origin of this patronym comes
>indeed from the trade of tile maker, i.e. the person who manufactured
>tiles and bricks which were used for the various buildings. The Ziegel
>prefix is also often used in the toponyms where place names. Thus the
>Topographic Dictionary of Haut-Rhin of STOFFEL reveals us the
>existence of forty places starting with Ziegel. Let us quote for
>example Ziegelweg with Ammerschwihr, Buhl or with Soultz;
>Ziegelscheuer with Blodelsheim, Guebwiller, Lautenbach or Rouffach;
>quoted Ziegelbrunnen with Blotzheim into 1353.
>Ziegler in Switzerland the Historical and Biographical Dictionary of
>Switzerland devotes a broad note to this family present in the cantons
>of Bern, Freiburg, Saint-Gall, Schaffhouse, Schwyz, Soleure, Uri and
>The ZIEGLER are quoted in the canton of Freiburg as of 1258. The
>family appears in the middle-class of the town of Freiburg into 1524.
>She carried armorial bearings " of azure to a mould to money tile to
>the gold edge,charged with three gold stars ".
>In the canton of Schaffhouse the patronym makes its appearance into
>1316 with the Brother Konrad, treasurer of the convent of " Paradies
>But the founder of the ZIEGLER become noble in this canton is perhaps
>Peter, the merchant come from Constancy at the end of XIVè century.
>Family ZIEGLER was also a significant family of advisers of the town
>Ziegler in Mulhouse the Book of the middle-class men of the Town of
>Mulhouse indicates to us that a representative of family ZIEGLER
>prénommant Hans, was ambassador of the city to attend the crowning of
>the Emperor Henri VII in Rome in year 1312.
>The registers of the justice of the City mentions us the existence of
>Andre ZIEGLER into 1424, Friedrich ZIEGLER into 1425 and Christian
>ZIEGLER into 1434.
>A certain Andre ZIEGLER took part in the battle of Marignan into 1515,
>battles which cost him the life.
>A little more than one forty carriers of the patronym are recorded on
>the list admission to the middle-class the city Bollwerck between 1552
>and 1790. Let us quote for example Michel, the vine grower of them
>1580, Jacques, the weaver of wool of them 1584, Daniel, the painter in
>1738 or Jean, the butcher in 1765.
>The armorial bearings of the ZIEGLER of Mulhouse are " speaking "
>since they represent the trade of tile maker by his tool: the tile
>mould: " In rothem Felde eine goldene Ziegelform, put einem silbernen
>Kreuz verschen und von einem grünen Kranz umgeben, worin silberne
>Blumen eingeflochten sind. Auf dem Helme ein Halb roth und halb
>silberner Flug, in dessen Mitte die Ziegelform wiederholt STI ".
>The extracts of the registers protocols of Mulhouse, published in
>Bergha 55, give a report on a marriage contract December 13 1641,
>signed between Martin ZIEGLER, wire of the Master Jacques ZIEGLER and
>the Lady Marie Ester KAUFFMANN, widow of Michel GROSSHEINTZ, head of
>Ziegler in Colmar and surroundings the Book of the middle-class men of
>Colmar of Roland WERTZ mentions several carriers of patronym ZIEGLER.
>The first appearance of the name dates from year 1545 when Gall
>ZIEGLER is received middle-class city.
>It is learned whereas this last has a house in the street of the Jews,
>building located beside the residence of Henri PILGER. Also let us
>quote Jean and André ZIEGLER who were allowed with the middle-class,
>respectively into 1554 and 1584.
>A significant work on families ZIEGLER was completed by Jean Louis
>This document teaches us, in other, that Paul ZIEGLER, wet cooper of
>profession, native of Buch in Germany married on July 20 1630 in
>Hunawihr Madeleine ENDERLIN.
>>From this union were born eight children of which Paul, baptized into
>1640, who on the spot made stock while taking for woman Anne Marie
>FISCHER of Ribeauvillé.
>Jean, another son of Paul ZIEGLER and Madeleine ENDERLIN links himself
>with Anne Barbe BURCKER which gave him a many descent.
>The wine village of Ammerschwihr habrita also family ZIEGLER dice the
>beginning of XVIIè century (cf the families of Ammerschwihr, copies
>with the CDHF).
>In the list of admission to the middle-class of Kaysersberg
>established by the Archivist Francis LICHTLÉ, one raises Mathias
>ZIEGLER into 1609, Simon ZIEGLER, the baker into 1618 or Valentine and
>Laurent ZIEGLER into 1628.
>Other mentions In the systematic examination of the parochial
>registers of Eguisheim carried out by Jean LORENTZ, appears the
>marriage of Nicolas ZIEGLER and Anne HUNDBRECHER, celebrated union on
>September 27 1605.
>In an act of year 1458, preserved at the Departmental records of
>Haut-Rhin, it is mentioned three inhabitants of Hattstatt, of which
>Eberhard ZIEGLER (Bergha 43).
>In the village close to Gueberschwihr, certain Gangolphe ZIEGLER is
>quoted as a provost of the place into 1612.
>Pfaffenheim also saw settling a member of family ZIEGLER. Indeed,
>Mathias, wire of Martin ZIEGLER and Madeleine GOETZ convola in right
>weddings on July 13, 1701 with Anne Marie DOLLFUS.
>>From this union was born Mathieu in 1716 who links his destiny with
>In addition, a very old mention is raised in the work of Theobald
>WALTER " Urkunden und Regesten der Stadt Rufach ".
>Thursday after the Nicolas Saint of year 1339, in other words on
>December 9, Agnes ZIEGLER of Rouffach makes donation of a silver
>revenue, guaranteed by its grounds with the round of applause of
>Rouffach, at a religious institution of the city.
>Not far from the small medieval city of Rouffach, in Westhalten, five
>unions ZIEGLER were celebrated in the Church Saint Blaise of the
>Let us note for example that on June 19 1667, Jean Conrad ZIEGLER,
>native of Orschwihr married Barbe HEITZMANN, of which it had three
>A few years later, Adam ZIEGLER links its intended for Marie GASSER.
>Let us raise also the existence of a monument gone back to 1852 in the
>cemetery of Orschwihr, with the memory of Anne Marie ZIEGLER deceased
>the same year.
>The repertory of the Clergy of Alsace of Louis KAMMERER quotes George
>ZIEGLER, wire of Louis and native of Soultz, which was ordered priest
>on April 5 1670.
>Cleaned (curate??? problem with the translation - I think this word
>might mean the religious position of curate or priest) of Steinbach,
>then of Leimbach, it is lived to allot the load of the parish of
>Aspach, where it died.
>In the same way, Jerome ZIEGLER was cleaned of Issenheim from 1673 to
>In Buhl before the Thirty Year old war the analysis of the notarial
>acts of Ancien Régime of the commune of Buhl shows that of the ZIEGLER
>were present in the village before " the Swedish invasion ".
>In December 1626 one proceeded to the inventory of the goods of fire
>Conrad ZIEGLER. The sharing was carried out between its widow,
>Marguerithe SCHMITT and the children.
>Four years later a second sharing confirmed the first. This act
>specified that the late one had the right of middle-class to Buhl and
>that it sat within the weekly court. Then the patronym seems to die
>out in Buhl and it reappears after a few decades by the contribution
>In 1739 it is Sebastien ZIEGLER of Soultzmatt which married, in the
>church of Our Lady of Lorette, Suzanne BALLIFF the widow of Balthazard
>Then a half century later we raise the marriage of Gangolphe ZIEGLER
>coming from Orschwihr, with Anne Marie UNTERNEHR of Buhl.
>The establishments Ziegler & Creuter de Guebwiller the factory of
>Indians (cotton fabric painted or printed) was founded in 1805 in
>Guebwiller. In 1823, it for had associated Jean Jacques ZIEGLER,
>father and Louis CREUTER. It had at this time there approximately
>thousand two hundred weaving looms dispersed in the surrounding
>Indeed, following the expansion of the industrial plants of Guebwiller
>at the beginning of XIXème century, the domestic industry developed in
>a very significant way. Cottons were delivered to the tisserands by
>clerks of the spinning mill who recovered then the fabrics (Lindeblätt
>number 1). In 1828, the company is repurchased by Frederic Jacques
>WITZ for then becoming establishment FREY and WITZ.
>Also let us note that in 1826, the church of Dominican of Guebwiller
>was used as deposit with dyeing ZIEGLER-CREUTER.
>There Ziegler in Americas A the instar of other Alsatian families,
>certain representatives of family ZIEGLER left their native soil for
>the New World, hoping to find a life better.
>Thus, thanks to the examination of the requests for passport of the
>haut-rhinois for Americas by Domenica DREYER, one knows that Sebastien
>ZIEGLER, native of Guebwiller, left the capital of Florival with his
>wife and his brother in 1849 bound for the Orleans News. (New Orleans)
>Married with Catherine ZIMMERLÉ whom it had married in Guebwiller on
>September 22, 1842, he was the son of Joseph ZIEGLER, shoe-maker and
>of Madeleine HATZIG, thanoise of origin.
>It is the same for Jules and Maurice ZIEGLER, both guebwillerois. The
>first, then 22 years old, left for San Francisco after having made a
>request forpassport on February 26, 1849. The second, founder of
>profession, choose to fix themselves in a city of the Orleans News.
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> who has an interest in genealogy or history
> related to the ZIEGLER family
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