Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA


Notizen: Wikioedia 2017:
Milwaukee is the largest city in the state of Wisconsin and the fifth-largest city in the Midwestern United States. The county seat of Milwaukee County, it is on Lake Michigan's western shore. Ranked by estimated 2014 population, Milwaukee was the 31st largest city in the United States. The city's estimated population in 2015 was 600,155. Milwaukee is the main cultural and economic center of the Milwaukee metropolitan area. It is also part of the larger Milwaukee-Racine-Waukesha, WI combined statistical area, which had an estimated population of 2,026,243 in the 2010 census.
The first Europeans to pass through the area were French Catholic missionaries and fur traders. In 1818, the French Canadian explorer Solomon Juneau settled in the area, and in 1846 Juneau's town combined with two neighboring towns to incorporate as the city of Milwaukee. Large numbers of German immigrants helped increase the city's population during the 1840s, with Poles and other immigrants arriving in the following decades.
Milwaukee is known for its brewing traditions. The city is experiencing its largest construction boom since the 1960s. Major new additions to the city in the past two decades include the Milwaukee Riverwalk, the Wisconsin Center, Miller Park, an expansion to the Milwaukee Art Museum, Milwaukee Repertory Theater, and Pier Wisconsin, as well as major renovations to the UW–Milwaukee Panther Arena. The under-construction Wisconsin Entertainment and Sports Center is scheduled to open in 2018.
The word "Milwaukee" may come from the Potawatomi language minwaking, or Ojibwe language ominowakiing, "Gathering place [by the water]".
The first recorded inhabitants of the Milwaukee area are the Menominee, Fox, Mascouten, Sauk, Potawatomi, Ojibwe (all Algic/Algonquian peoples) and Ho-Chunk (Winnebago) (a Siouan people) Native American tribes. Many of these people had lived around Green Bay before migrating to the Milwaukee area around the time of European contact.
In the second half of the 18th century, the Indians at Milwaukee played a role in all the major wars on the American continent. During the French and Indian War, a group of "Ojibwas and Pottawattamies from the far [Lake] Michigan" (i.e., the area from Milwaukee to Green Bay) joined the French-Canadian Daniel Liénard de Beaujeu at the Battle of the Monongahela. In the American Revolutionary War, the Indians around Milwaukee were some of the few Indians who remained loyal to the American cause throughout the Revolution.
After American independence, the Indians fought the United States in the Northwest Indian War as part of the Council of Three Fires. During the War of 1812, Indians held a council in Milwaukee in June 1812, which resulted in their decision to attack Chicago. This resulted in the Battle of Fort Dearborn on August 15, 1812, the only known armed conflict in the Chicago area. The War of 1812 did not end well for the Indians, and after the Black Hawk War in 1832, the Indians in Milwaukee signed their final treaty with the United States in Chicago in 1833. This paved the way for American settlement.
Europeans had arrived in the Milwaukee area prior to the 1833 Treaty of Chicago. French missionaries and traders first passed through the area in the late 17th and 18th centuries. Alexis Laframboise, in 1785, coming from Michilimackinac (now in Michigan) settled a trading post; therefore, he is the first European descent resident of the Milwaukee region. Early explorers called the Milwaukee River and surrounding lands various names: Melleorki, Milwacky, Mahn-a-waukie, Milwarck, and Milwaucki. For many years, printed records gave the name as "Milwaukie". One story of Milwaukee's name says,
One day during the thirties of the last century [1800s] a newspaper calmly changed the name to Milwaukee, and Milwaukee it has remained until this day.
The spelling "Milwaukie" lives on in Milwaukie, Oregon, named after the Wisconsin city in 1847, before the current spelling was universally accepted.
Milwaukee has three "founding fathers": Solomon Juneau, Byron Kilbourn, and George H. Walker. Solomon Juneau was the first of the three to come to the area, in 1818. He was not the first European settler (Alexis Laframboise settled a trading post in 1785) but founded a town called Juneau's Side, or Juneautown, that began attracting more settlers. In competition with Juneau, Byron Kilbourn established Kilbourntown west of the Milwaukee River and made sure the streets running toward the river did not join with those on the east side. This accounts for the large number of angled bridges that still exist in Milwaukee today. Further, Kilbourn distributed maps of the area which only showed Kilbourntown, implying Juneautown did not exist or the river's east side was uninhabited and thus undesirable. The third prominent builder was George H. Walker. He claimed land to the south of the Milwaukee River, along with Juneautown, where he built a log house in 1834. This area grew and became known as Walker's Point.
The first large wave of settlement to the areas that would later become Milwaukee County and the City of Milwaukee began in 1835. Early that year it became known Juneau and Kilbourn intended to lay out competing town-sites and by the years' end both had purchased their lands from the government and made their first sales. There were perhaps 100 new settlers in this year, mostly from New England and other Eastern States. On September 17, 1835, the first election was held in Milwaukee; the number of votes cast was 39.
By 1840, the three towns had grown quite a bit, along with their rivalries. There were intense battles between the towns, mainly Juneautown and Kilbourntown, which culminated with the Milwaukee Bridge War of 1845. Following the Bridge War, it was decided the best course of action was to officially unite the towns. So, on January 31, 1846, they combined to incorporate as the City of Milwaukee and elected Solomon Juneau as Milwaukee's first mayor.
Milwaukee began to grow as a city as high numbers of immigrants, mainly German, made their way to Wisconsin during the 1840s and 1850s. Scholars classify German immigration to the United States in three major waves, and Wisconsin received a significant number of immigrants from all three. The first wave from 1845 to 1855 consisted mainly of people from Southwestern Germany, the second wave from 1865 to 1873 concerned primarily Northwestern Germany, while the third wave from 1880 to 1893 came from Northeastern Germany. In the 1840s, the number of people who left German-speaking lands was 385,434, in the 1850s it reached 976,072, and an all-time high of 1.4 million emigrated in the 1880s. In 1890, the 2.78 million first-generation German Americans represented the second largest foreign-born group in the United States. Of all those who left the German lands between 1835 and 1910, 90 percent went to the United States, most of them traveling to the Mid-Atlantic states and the Midwest.
By 1900 34 percent of Milwaukee's population was of German background. The largest number of German immigrants to Milwaukee came from Prussia, followed by Bavaria, Saxony, Hanover, and Hesse-Darmstadt. Milwaukee gained its reputation for the most German of American cities not just from the large number of German immigrants it received, but the sense of community which the immigrants established there.
Most German immigrants came to Wisconsin in search of inexpensive farmland. However, immigration began to change in character and size in the late 1840s and early 1850s, due to the 1848 revolutionary movements in Europe. After 1848, hopes for a united Germany had failed, and revolutionary and radical Germans, known as the "Forty-Eighters", turned their attention to the United States. One of the most famous "liberal revolutionaries" of 1848 was Carl Schurz, who explained why he came to Milwaukee in 1854, "It is true, similar things were done in other cities where the Forty-eighters had congregated. But so far as I know, nowhere did their influence so quickly impress itself upon the whole social atmosphere as in 'German Athens of America' as Milwaukee was called at the time."
Schurz was referring to the various clubs and societies Germans developed in Milwaukee. The pattern of German immigrants to settle near each other encouraged the continuation of German lifestyle and customs. This resulted in German language organizations that encompassed all aspects of life; for example, singing societies and gymnastics clubs. Germans also made a lasting impact on the American school system. Kindergarten was created as a pre-school for children, and sports programs of all levels, as well as music and art were incorporated as elements of the regular school curriculum. These ideas were first introduced by radical-democratic German groups, such as the Socialist Turner Societies, known today as the American Turners. Specifically in Milwaukee, the American Turners established its own Normal College for teachers of physical education and a German-English Academy.
Milwaukee's German element is still strongly present today. The city celebrates its German culture by annually hosting a German Fest in July and an Oktoberfest in October. Milwaukee boasts a number of German restaurants, as well as a traditional German beer hall. Even the German language is not lost, as a German language immersion school is offered for children in grades K-5. Germans were, and still are, an important component of life in Wisconsin and Milwaukee.
Although the German presence in Milwaukee after the Civil War remained strong, other groups made their way to the city. Foremost among these were Polish immigrants. The Poles had many reasons for leaving their homeland, mainly poverty and political oppression. Because Milwaukee offered the Polish immigrants an abundance of low-paying entry level jobs, it became one of the largest Polish settlements in the USA.
For many residents, Milwaukee's South Side is synonymous with the Polish community which settled here. The group's proud ethnicity maintained a high profile here for decades and it was not until the 1950s and 1960s that the families began to disperse to the southern suburbs.
By 1850, there were seventy-five Poles in Milwaukee County and the US Census shows they had a variety of occupations: grocers, blacksmiths, tavernkeepers, coopers, butchers, broommakers, shoemakers, draymen, laborers, and farmers. Three distinct Polish communities evolved in Milwaukee, with the majority settling in the area south of Greenfield Avenue. Milwaukee County's Polish population of 30,000 in 1890 rose to 100,000 by 1915. Poles historically have had a strong national cultural and social identity, maintained through the Catholic Church. A view of Milwaukee's South Side skyline is replete with the steeples of the many churches these immigrants built that are still vital centers of the community.
St. Stanislaus Catholic Church and the surrounding neighborhood was the center of Polish life in Milwaukee. As the Polish community surrounding St. Stanislaus continued to grow, Mitchell Street became known as the "Polish Grand Avenue". As Mitchell Street grew denser, the Polish population started moving south to the Lincoln Village neighborhood, home to the Basilica of St. Josaphat and Kosciuszko Park. Other Polish communities started on the east side of Milwaukee and Jones Island, a major commercial fishing center settled mostly by Poles from the Baltic Sea.
Milwaukee has the fifth-largest Polish population in the U.S. at 45,467, ranking behind New York City (211,203), Chicago (165,784), Los Angeles (60,316) and Philadelphia (52,648). The city holds Polish Fest, an annual celebration of Polish culture and cuisine.
In addition to the Germans and Poles, Milwaukee received a large influx of other European immigrants from Lithuania, Italy, Ireland, France, Russia, Bohemia and Sweden, which included Jews, Lutherans, and Catholics. Italian Americans number in the city at 16,992 but, in Milwaukee County they number at 38,286. The largest Italian American festival, Festa Italiana is held in the city. By 1910, Milwaukee shared the distinction with New York City of having the largest percentage of foreign-born residents in the United States. In 1910, whites represented 99.7% of the city's total population of 373 857. Milwaukee has a strong Greek Orthodox Community, many of whom attend the Greek Orthodox Church on Milwaukee's northwest side, designed by Wisconsin-born architect Frank Lloyd Wright. Milwaukee has a sizable Croatian population with Croatian churches and their own historic and successful soccer club The Croatian Eagles at the 30-acre Croatian Park in Franklin, Wisconsin.
Milwaukee also has a large Serbian population with Serbian restaurants, a Serbian K-8 School, Serbian churches along with an American Serb Hall. The American Serb Hall in Milwaukee is known for its Friday fish fries and popular events. Many U.S. presidents have visited Milwaukee's Serb Hall in the past. The Bosnian population is growing in Milwaukee as well due to the recent migration after the war in Bosnia-Herzegovina.
During this time, a small community of African Americans who emigrated from the South formed a community that would come to be known as Bronzeville. As industry boomed, the African-American influence grew in Milwaukee.
By 1925, around 9,000 Mexican Americans lived in Milwaukee, but the Great Depression forced many of them to move back home. In the 1950s, the Hispanic community was beginning to emerge. They arrived for jobs, filling positions in the manufacturing and agricultural sectors. During this time there were labor shortages due to the immigration laws that restricted Europeans from immigrating to the United States. Additionally, strikes contributed to the labor shortages.
During the first sixty years of the 20th century, Milwaukee was the major city in which the Socialist Party of America earned the highest votes. Milwaukee elected three mayors who ran on the ticket of the Socialist Party: Emil Seidel (1910–1912), Daniel Hoan (1916–1940), and Frank Zeidler (1948–1960). Often referred to as "Sewer Socialists", the Milwaukee Socialists were characterized by their practical approach to government and labor.
In 1892, Whitefish Bay, South Milwaukee, and Wauwatosa were incorporated. They were followed by Cudahy (1895), North Milwaukee (1897) and East Milwaukee, later known as Shorewood, in 1900. In the early 20th century West Allis (1902), and West Milwaukee (1906) were added, which completed the first generation of "inner-ring" suburbs.
In the 1920s Chicago gangster activity came north to Milwaukee during the Prohibition era. Al Capone, noted Chicago mobster, owned a home in the Milwaukee suburb Brookfield, where moonshine was made. The house still stands on a street named after Capone.
By 1960, Milwaukee had grown to become one of the largest cities in the United States. Its population peaked at 741,324. In 1960, the Census Bureau reported city's population as 8.4% black and 91.1% white.
By the late 1960s, Milwaukee's population had started to decline due to white flight Milwaukee had a population of 636,212 by 1980, while the population of the metropolitan area increased. Milwaukee avoided the severe declines of its fellow "rust belt" cities due to its large immigrant population and historic neighborhoods.
Since the 1980s, the city has begun to make strides in improving its economy, neighborhoods, and image, resulting in the revitalization of neighborhoods such as the Historic Third Ward, Lincoln Village, the East Side, and more recently Walker's Point and Bay View, along with attracting new businesses to its downtown area. These efforts have substantially slowed the population decline and has stabilized many parts of Milwaukee.
Milwaukee's European history is evident today. Largely through its efforts to preserve its history, in 2006 Milwaukee was named one of the "Dozen Distinctive Destinations" by the National Trust for Historic Preservation.
In 2010, the Census Bureau released revised population numbers for Milwaukee that showed the city gained population, growing by 1.3%, between 2000 and 2009. This was the first population increase the city of Milwaukee has seen since the 1960 census.
Historic Milwaukee walking tours provide a guided tour of Milwaukee's historic districts, including topics on Milwaukee's architectural heritage, its glass skywalk system, and the Milwaukee Riverwalk.


Ort : Geographische Breite: 43.0438881, Geographische Länge: -87.9222107


Treffer 1 bis 37 von 37

   Nachname, Taufnamen    Geburt    Personen-Kennung 
1 Bush, Roy C.  8 Jun 1882Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I47654
2 Forrer, Lou  18 Mai 1925Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I191750
3 Hirsch, Marie Louise  um 1853Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I219101
4 Hoerchner, Edward  7 Jul 1881Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I200404
5 Holbrook, Laura Verona  14 Sep 1862Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I200389
6 Jerankek, Dorothy J.  19 Dez 1939Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I195896
7 Jeske, John G.  10 Aug 1889Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I22425
8 Kercher, Carolina  Jul 1897Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I147938
9 Kercher, Katherine  1898Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I147939
10 Kruse, Dora  Aug 1887Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I200403
11 Kruse, Louis  4 Feb 1867Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I200398
12 Kruse, Marjorie Mae  5 Jan 1920Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I200385
13 Kruse, Robert Louis  2 Mai 1918Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I200397
14 Kruse, Walter Louis  26 Apr 1895Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I200386
15 Kunze, Gertrude Erna  14 Aug 1897Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I200379
16 Landmann, June Catherine +  Mai 1941Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I87977
17 Luebke, Ida Rosa  10 Mrz 1868Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I192720
18 Roemmich, Henry  1890Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I86917
19 Schroeder, Harold O.  22 Jan 1924Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I94608
20 Sievers, Ernst Arnold Christian  um 1849Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I219100
21 Sievers, Ida  geschätzt 1871Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I191816
22 Sippel, Clarence Charles  25 Sep 1896Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I192830
23 Sippel, Robert Clarence  19 Dez 1918Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I200384
24 Sippel, Viola M.  29 Okt 1912Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I200383
25 Weigel, John T.  30 Mai 1856Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I106705
26 Wittnebel, Otto Carl  7 Aug 1875Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I124063
27 Yocom, Jeanette Esther  9 Sep 1893Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I200387
28 Yocom, Martin  25 Okt 1896Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I200396
29 Zimpelman, Hilpert Henry Jr.  1926Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I191819
30 Zimpelman, La Verne  1920Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I191818
31 Zimpelmann, August Albert O,  25 Aug 1877Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I191679
32 Zimpelmann, Erna Juliette  31 Mai 1900Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I192721
33 Zimpelmann, George  Mrz 1876Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I191684
34 Zimpelmann, Henry C. Jr.  18 Mai 1914Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I191687
35 Zimpelmann, Henry F. Sr.  11 Apr 1885Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I191685
36 Zimpelmann, Hilpert Henry  24 Jan 1895Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I191817
37 Zimpelmann, William  Feb 1882Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I191683


Treffer 1 bis 42 von 42

   Nachname, Taufnamen    Gestorben    Personen-Kennung 
1 Becker, Edwin F.  Sep 1998Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I65825
2 Bock, Caroline  24 Jan 1921Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I200401
3 Bush, Roy C.  Datum unbekanntMilwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I47654
4 Hirning, Ida  16 Jul 1973Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I113292
5 Hoerchner, Edward  24 Jan 1979Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I200404
6 Holbrook, Laura Verona  5 Jul 1952Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I200389
7 Huntoon, Melissa L.  19 Feb 1891Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I47641
8 Jessen, Karl Friedrich  14 Jan 1984Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I94334
9 Jessen, Margaret Louis  9 Feb 1990Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I94335
10 Johnson, Clarence H.  15 Sep 1965Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I3174
11 Kunze, Emil  8 Nov 1922Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I200380
12 Landmann, June Catherine +  Mai 1941Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I87977
13 Landmann, T. John  1 Jul 1973Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I87975
14 Lang, Franz  18 Okt 1900Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I92266
15 Lanzendorf, Andreas  26 Feb 1887Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I225792
16 Limbeck, Elizabeth Louise  23 Mrz 1990Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I22104
17 Lübke, Hermann F. Wilhelm  1885Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I225790
18 Luebke, Ida Rosa  1935Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I192720
19 Marohn, Jacob  20 Feb 1889Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I200400
20 Mattheis, Reinhold  16 Nov 1975Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I211464
21 Mattheis, Reinhold  4 Dez 1993Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I211463
22 Moeller, Norman L.  Jun 1979Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I100953
23 Neuschwander, Magdalena  Feb 1926Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I216928
24 Schafer, Emanuel  1970Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I43917
25 Schlegel, Amalie  9 Feb 1996Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I211462
26 Sippel, Carl Frederick Jr.  26 Nov 1955Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I192825
27 Sippel, Viola M.  5 Dez 1981Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I200383
28 Stelzer, Louise  21 Sep 1952Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I200381
29 Wallace, Leonard W.  8 Nov 1997Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I31532
30 Whiting, Robert Eugene  27 Jan 1991Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I165463
31 Yocum, Martin Jonas  31 Jul 1930Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I200388
32 Zimbelman, Olinda Anna Maria  29 Jul 1997Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I94333
33 Zimpelman, Naomi Dorell  7 Dez 1996Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I195957
34 Zimpelmann, Eleonora Barbara  vor 1881Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I219095
35 Zimpelmann, Henry F. Sr.  19 Jan 1962Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I191685
36 Zimpelmann, Hilpert Henry  27 Jun 1974Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I191817
37 Zimpelmann, Johann Adolph  1955Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I192719
38 Zimpelmann, Johann Georg  16 Okt 1891Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I216927
39 Zimpelmann, Leona Anna - wife of  18 Okt 1976Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I192679
40 Zimpelmann, Milton Christian George  Sep 1978Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I191827
41 Zimpelmann, Minnie  1947Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I219093
42 Zimpelmann, Peter  Sep 1900Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I191815


Treffer 1 bis 12 von 12

   Nachname, Taufnamen    Begraben    Personen-Kennung 
1 Kruse, Louis  Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I200398
2 Kruse, Walter Louis  Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I200386
3 Kunze, Gertrude Erna  Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I200379
4 Landmann, June Catherine +  5 Jun 1941Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I87977
5 Landmann, Karl Paul  Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I87972
6 Landmann, Ruth Eleanore  Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I87974
7 Landmann, T. John  Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I87975
8 Landmann, Theodore  1 Mai 1916Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I87970
9 Link, Herbert Henry  Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I151459
10 Sippel, Viola M.  Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I200383
11 Speltz, Peter Nicholas  Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I147728
12 Werbke, Hertha  Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA I87971


Treffer 1 bis 17 von 17

   Familie    Verheiratet    Familien-Kennung 
1 Auch / Ding  15 Jun 1957Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA F53744
2 Bush / Ferk  26 Jun 1901Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA F15812
3 Kruse / Marohn  5 Feb 1887Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA F67043
4 Kruse / Yocom  5 Jun 1917Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA F67038
5 Lang / Derfuss  10 Jul 1852Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA F28526
6 Pardee / Bush  15 Okt 1895Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA F15811
7 Sievers / Hirsch  21 Apr 1861Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA F74069
8 Sippel / Kruse  20 Dez 1941Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA F67037
9 Sippel / Kunze  15 Jul 1918Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA F67034
10 Sippel / Zimpelman  21 Dez 1895Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA F64610
11 Speltz / Olson  30 Mrz 1929Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA F48398
12 Wambsganss / Werfelmann  25 Apr 1878Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA F77956
13 Yocum / Holbrook  30 Aug 1892Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA F67039
14 Zimpelmann / Ewald  1 Okt 1903Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA F64580
15 Zimpelmann / Luebke  26 Jan 1896Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA F64577
16 Zimpelmann / Neuschwander  26 Aug 1871Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA F31007
17 Zimpelmann / Sievers  27 Dez 1890Milwaukee, Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, USA F64262