Darrin & Andrea Lythgoe's Genealogy Pages

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Matches 8,201 to 8,229 of 8,229

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8201 Was King of the Scots from 499-504.

Ancestry and Progentry of Captain James Blount - Immigrant, by Robert F. Pfafman, p E-21.

The Descent from Adam of the Royal Family of England.
*** There could be another generation in this line - Gabhran is the son of Eochaidh, Eochaidh is the son of Donart,and Donart is the son of Fergus Mor MacEarca. 
Scots, Donart King of (I6074)
 
8202 Was nicknamed "Bub".

From Ancestral File (TM), data as of 2 January 1996. 
Lythgoe, Eldred Harrop (I524)
 
8203 Was Sarah's first husband, then remarried her in 1889. Graham, Joseph Leyland (I14333)
 
8204 Was the first to adopt Christianity in Russia, and order mass bapitzm of the people of Kiev into Greek Chatholicism (988). Events in Russian History Vladimir I [The Great] (I4440)
 
8205 Went back to England after marriage. Willoughby, Ebenezer (I13194)
 
8206 Went by Anton Kjelson.

Lived at 1108 Fulton St., Sheboygan, Wisconsin. 
Kjelsøn, Christian Anthon (I6610)
 
8207 Went to Crete with his father.

Ancestry and Progeny of Captain James Blount - Inmigrant. by Robert Ffafman p. E- 18. 
Heber Scut (Scott) (I6409)
 
8208 Wetmore, James Carnahan, The Wetmore Family of America and its Collateral Branches with Genealogical, Bigraphical and Historical Notices, Munsell & Rowland, Albany, 1861. WETMORE, Izrahiah (I8642)
 
8209 When her daughter Rachel was married, she stated that her mother Mary was then - 2/22/1870 - deceased. Cameron, Mary (I82)
 
8210 When his daughter Rachel married, she listed her father's occupation as "shepherd," and that he was then - 2/22/1870 - deceased. McArthur, Donald (I81)
 
8211 When I got this individual from Sandy Fancher, the name was Isabell, but IGI research indicated Elizabeth instead. Cropwell, Mrs. Elizabeth (I13449)
 
8212 When she married Darius Wilson she was Betsey Dow, but she lists her father as Josiah Fowler. Fowler, Betsey (I15470)
 
8213 When she married, Rachel said her usual residence was 17 Nicholson Street. McArthur, Rachel (I78)
 
8214 Wife Lavaunta is listed as a widow in the 1930 Census. Robb, Jay Norman (I14712)
 
8215 Wife: Alice/Ellen/Elice

Other Marriage - Osbaldston 
Walmsley, Mrs. Alice (I13694)
 
8216 Will #48. Source (S77)
 
8217 Will of James HAGAN
In the name of God Amen.. I James HAGAN of Charles County in the province
of Maryland being infirm of body but of sound and perfect memory do now make
this my Last Will and Testament as followeth...INPRIMIS I bequeath my soul
to God that gave it, my body to the earth after my decease to be decently
buried at the charge of my estate and discretion of my executor hereafter
named...
ITEM I will that my just debts and funeral charges be first paid...
ITEM I nominate constitute and ordain my loving wife Elizabeth HAGAN and my
loving grandson Edward HAGAN whole and sole executors of this my Last Will
and Testament to whom the said Elizabeth, my wife, I give and bequeath the
plantation I now dwell upon with two hundred acres of land joining thereunto
also a tract or parcel of land called "Hagan's Strife" during her natural
life and after her decease to my loving grandson Edward HAGAN to him and his
heirs forever..
ITEM I give and bequeath unto my loving son William HAGAN all the
remaining part of my lands or tracts I now hold to him and his heirs
forever, also I give and bequeath unto my said son William HAGAN one negro
man named Peter after the decease of his mother...
ITEM I give and bequeath unto my loving daughter Mary PIDGON one cow and
calf...
ITEM I give and bequeath unto my loving daughter Elizabeth BLANFORD one
negro woman called Sue after her mother's decease...
ITEM I give and bequeath unto my loving granddaughter Monica BLANFORD one
negro boy called Basil after her grandmothers decease...
ITEM I give and bequeath unto my loving grandson James BLANFORD its child
that my negro woman Lucy is big with now after the decease of his
grandmother....
ITEM I give and bequeath unto my loving grandson Edward HAGAN two negroes
one called Matt and the other called Lucy after the decease of his
grandmother also half the remaining part of my personal estate after his
grandmothers decease....
ITEM I give and bequeath unto my loving wife Elizabeth HAGAN all the
remaining part of my personal estate also the use of the negroes and
personal estate before named during her natural life...I ordain that this
present will to be my Last Will and Testament. In Witness whereof I have
set my hand and affixed my seal this 5th day of July 1749.
Signed sealed in
the presence of us

William HAGAN James HAGAN
Ignatius HAGAN
James HAGAN



http://wc.rootsweb.ancestry.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=GET&db=mrmarsha&id=I03995

Will Liber: FF 277-278 Charles Co. proved Sept. 11, 1749
(Kindness of Jessie Hagan jessieh@ns2.adept.net)

Here they are all mentioned together:
25 June 1670 came Thomas HAGAN & George KEETH of the County of St. Maries and proved Rights unto one hundred acres of land it being due to them for their several times of service performed in this Province to Capt. Luke GARDINER. Warrent then issued in the name of the said Thomas HAGAN & Georeg KEETH for one hundred acres of land it being due to them for the Consideration above named (Lib. 12: 594). ("Charles Co. ... Relations, Donnelly, p. 134 has the exact words of Liber 12.)
(Skordas, p. 200.)

Pat Bishop Obrist

=== RDS

Mar. 17, 1698/9 - An undated letter from Richard Boughton to the Prerogative Court concerning the estate of the late Philip Allen, deceased. The letter appears to be Boughton's response to the complaint of "Murphey Ward the grandfather" "touching my [Boughton's] giving Letters Testamentary to one James Hagan and Joseph Ward on ye estate of Philip Allen without due proof of ye will by ye oaths of ye witnesses or taking reasonable security."
Source: Maryland Prerogative Court, Testamentary Proceedings, Liber 17, p. 271.
Comment: Murphey Ward was the father-in-law of Philip Allen and the grandfather of Allen's children. In an Aug. 1698 proceeding in this matter (Liber 17, p. 187), the name shown as James "Waggon" or perhaps "Waggen" is probably the name shown here, presumably correctly, as James "Hagan."
===
Davis, Thomas, Charles County, 14th Mar., 1716,
To son William,, 150 A. adjoining dwell. plan., he to have privilege to settle on land after he is of age.
To daus. Rachell and Margaret, 64 A., "Wanister." Pr. Geo. County, land to be equally divided between them.
To unborn child., if a boy, residue of "Hardshift,"' to be of age at 18. Shd. unborn child be a girl, then sd. land divided bet. 3 daus. Rachell, Margaret and Onor.
wife, -----------, dwell plan. during life, excepting 1/2 the fruit, which goes to son when :18 yrs. of age.
Ex.:. --------,
Test: James Hagan, Thos. Hagan, Jonathon Wood. 14, 33 338,
===
Charles County Court Records, March 1737/8 Court, Liber T#2, Page 426
Pursuant to the order of last Nov CC Court, Commission issued to examine witnesses touching the bounds of a tract of land called Wardle, in possession of Richard Johns and Osborn Sprigg. Commissioners appointed: Wm Wilkinson, William Middleton, Jonathan Willson, and Richard Willson (not being any way related to the Petr, contiguous Proprietor, nor interested in the sd land). Wardle is in CC. The purpose of the Commission was to prove and perpetuate the memory of the bounds of sd tract of land.
. And now here, at Mar Court, William Wilkinson and Jona. Willson return to this Court the Commission afd, with the following certificate and depositions thereto annexed:
We met on the premises on the 16th day of this instant, and examined such witnesses as were to us produced by sd Richard Johns and Osborn Sprigg, touching the premises. Signed Feb 28, 1737.8 - William Wilkinson, Jona: Willson.

The deposition of James Hagan, age about 66, who declares that Mr. Richard Edelen, about 44 years ago, then CC Surveyor, told him that an old chestnut tree (now down), which this deponent stands by, was the 2nd bound tree of a tract of land called Wardle.

The deposition of James Hagan, age as afd, declares that Mr. Rich'd Edelen afd, told him that a Spanish oak, by which this deponent now stands, was the 1st bound tree of a tract of land called Wardle, and from whence this deponent went to a place within about 4-6 yards of a large poplar where this deponent said Colo. Jowles, in running out the land called Wardle, stopped, the number of perches being out. Further, this deponent says that his father told him, near the sd place there, was a bounded hickory tree of sd land, but this deponent never could find it.

The deposition of Thomas Hagan, age about 53 years, who declares that 20 odd years ago, he was present with his father, Thomas Hagan, Joseph Gardner, and Abraham Lemaster, who, he believes, were summoned to prove the bounds of a tract of land called Wardle, and a Spanish oak by which this deponent now stands, he understood they proved to be the 1st bounded tree of the afd land.

The deposition of Thomas Hagan, aged as afd, who declares that he was present with his father, Thomas Hagan, Joseph Gardiner, and Abraham Lemaster when they were summoned to prove a chestnut tree, by which this deponent now stands (and down) which he understood by them to be the 2nd bounded tree of a tract of land called Wardle.
===
Charles County Court Records, June 1738 Court, Liber T#2, Page 461
James Hagan, by his petition, sets forth that he is possessed of 2 tracts of land in CC, adjoining each other, called Good Intent, and the other, the Backland, the bounds whereof are much decayed and uncertain, and he prays the Court that Commission may issue. Ordered that Commission issue, returnable here, to Messrs William Wilkinson, Allen Davies, William Middleton, & Jana: Willson, to examine witnesses touching the premises.
===
Charles County Court Records, August 1738 Court, Liber T#2, Page 495
Pursuant to an order of last Jun Court, Commission issued to examine witnesses, touching the bounds of 2 tracts of land, the one called Good Intent and the other, the Back Land, in possession of James Hagan as follows: to William Wilkinson, Allen Davies, William Middleton, and Jona: Willson, Gent. James Hagan, seized of 2 tracts of land adjoining each other, the one called the Good Intent, and the other, the Back Land, lying in CC, did, on Jun 13, in the 24th year of our Dominion, petition CC Court for Commission to examine witnesses to prove and perpetuate the memory of the bounds of the sd tract of land [tracts]. Signed Jun 16, 1738 - Sam:1 Hanson, Clerk.
And now here, William Middleton and Jonathan Willson return to this Court the Commission afd, with the following depositions and certificate.

The deposition of Thomas Hagan, age about 54, who says that about 40 years ago, Mr. Richard Edelen ran out a tract of land called the Good Intent, for Thomas Hagan, and this deponent carried the chain in running out the sd land to a white oak which is now down, and likewise from sd oak again as a bounded tree of the sd land. Signed - Thomas Hagan.

The deposition of Thomas Hagan, aged as afd, who declares that at the same time he carried the chain to the tree mentioned in the above deposition, he saw a red oak by which he now stands bounded for a tract of land called the good intent. Signed - Thomas Hagan.

The deposition of William Carter Sr, age about 78, who says that about 24 years ago, he was riding in this forest with James Nuthall and sd Nuthall showed him a hickory tree which was then down (about the place where this deponent now stands) and told him it was a bounded tree of James Biggers land. Signed - William (F his mark) Carter Sr.
To the Justices of CC Court. We certify that we did, on Jul 25, 1738, meet on the lands in the same Commission mentioned, when and where we took the above depositions. Signed - William Middleton, Jona. Willson.
===
1642-1753 Rent Rolls Charles County MD Hundred - Newport: Rent Roll page/Sequence: 453-513: HAGANS HOPE: 41 acres; Possession of - 41 Acres - Hagan, James: Surveyed for James Hagan, 28 June 1745, beginning at a bounded white oak standing at the root of an ancient bounded hiccory a bound tree of a tract of land called GOOD INTENT, patented 28 June 1745: Other Tracts Mentioned: GOOD INTENT;
===
1642-1753 Rent Rolls Charles County MD Hundred - Newport: Rent Roll page/Sequence: 367-41: GOOD INTENT: 650 acres; Possession of - 650 Acres - Hagan, Thomas: : Surveyed 11 May 1695 for Thomas Hagan beginning at a bound oak in Zachia Swamp.:

http://wc.rootsweb.ancestry.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=GET&db=mrmarsha&id=I03995 
Hagan, James (I15431)
 
8218 Will: Mentions Richard Ashton (brother?). ASTON, Ellen (I8173)
 
8219 William and Sybil have three more sons but names and dates are unknown.

BIRTH: Brooks says abt 1140, at Oakham, Rutlandshire, England

DEATH: DATE 31 Nov 1189

GEN: Walkelin (William )
GEN: De Ferrers

DEATH: DATE 31 Nov 1189

GEN: Walkelin (William )
GEN: De Ferrers

DEATH: DATE 31 Nov 1189

GEN: Walkelin (William )
GEN: De Ferrers 
Ferrers, William\Walkelin DE [Earl/Derby] (I5506)
 
8220 Wilson K. Lythgoe ("Billy") says that his father Thomas left home at an early age, right after his mother died, to "ride with the cowboys." He worked as a cowboy, on the stagecoach, and even had his own freighting business, freighting from Bridger, MT to Wyoming. He never did get over the death of his first wife, Mary.

According to Wilson, Thomas had a strained relationship with his family. He was only close to his "kid" sister, who lived in Ogden.

A step-grandson of Thomas says, "Grandpa Lythgoe (Tom) was a wonderful grandpa to me when as a little boy he let me 'help' him and Uncle Bill (Wilson King Lythgoe) put up hay every summer. Between Grandpa and Uncle Bill I was paid five cents a load which was a fortune during those depression years.

"I remember him singing folk songs that had a line about 'he combed his hair with a wagon wheel'. I remember him reading at night by the kerosene lamp. I remember that he was the hardest worker who always had a happy spirit, especially in a job well done.

"His greatest joy was his beautiful matched teams of horses. Your picture of him holding his team beside his log cabin tells volumes about his pride in fine horses.

"I never thought of him as a "step-grandfather" but as the best grampa a little boy could have hoped for."

Baptized in Santaquin, Utah, UT. 
Lythgoe, Thomas (I818)
 
8221 Would not come to America with the rest of his family, allegedly due to a fear of water. He can be found in the 1881 Census. Lythgoe, Thomas (I339)
 
8222 WWI draft registration card lists birth date as 21 June, but death certificate lists birth date as 12 June. Marshall, William Claude (I6992)
 
8223 _FA1:
DATE 5 Sep 1779
PLAC Christened, Ormitzlev, Denmark 
Rasmussen, Ane (I313)
 
8224 _FA2:
DATE 23 Aug 1772

DEATH: DATE BUR 23 AUG 1772

From Ancestral File (TM), data as of 2 January 1996.

BIRTH: IGI record says birthplace is Nyledshuse, Hosterkob, Frederiksborg, Denmark. 
Rasmussen, Kirsten (I276)
 
8225 _FA2:
DATE 28 Feb 1783

DEATH: DATE BUR. 28 FEB 1783

From Ancestral File (TM), data as of 2 January 1996. 
Colson, Mary (I242)
 
8226 _FA2:
DATE 28 Feb 1784

DEATH: DATE BUR. 28 FEB 1784

From Ancestral File (TM), data as of 2 January 1996.

Batch #: 7725806, Sheet #: 40, Source Call #: 1126112 
Carrier, William (I241)
 
8227        As with Robert Lange, very little is known about Emilie. Born in 1861, she came to the United States in approximately 1880 with two sisters, settling first in the state of Illinois, according to an undocumented obituary. [Dale Lange has been able to locate a possible time of arrival in the U.S. If the Family Tree maker Family Archives CD #356 presents the appropriate Emilie Zech, then she could have arrived in the U.S. on August 14, 1882 on the SS Zaandam. I was not able to find two sisters who arrived at the same time, but there was a Herman Zech who came on the same ship on the same date.]
       The above information was corroborated by data from the U. S. National Archives and Records Administration [EAZ 05], which is given as follows:
Last Name: Zech
First Name: Emilie
Age: 21
Sex: Female
Occupation: Unkown
Literacy: Unknown
Country of Origin: Germany
City/Town of Last Residence: Unknown
Destination City/Country: USA
Transit and/or Travel Compartment: Staying in the USA [Transit]; Steerage [Travel]
Manifest Identification Number 36814
The Manifest Number here matches the Manifest Number of the SS Zaandam, which arrived on August 14, 1882 as indicated above.
       The SS Zaandam was a ship of 3,063 gross tons with a length of 324 ft. and a width of 38. It had one funnel, two masts, an iron hull with a single screw, giving it a speed of 10 knots. It accommodated 500 in first class, 424 in third class. This ship was built by the Nederlandsche Stoomboot Mij Fijenoord in Rotterdam and was launched on May 02, 1882 for the Holland America Line. Its maiden voyage was Amsterdam-New York on July 29, 1882. She was after 1897 to the Austro Americana line, was named the Styria, and was sunk in Chesapeake Bay in collision with a British ship, SS Indrakuala on January 03, 1913. [JosL 02]
       Emilie married Robert Lange in 1890. They moved near Madison, South Dakota to farm. Upon selling their South Dakota farm, near Madison,Robert and Emilie moved back to Fairchild, Wisconsin, near where they were married. Emilie and Robert were parents of six males and one female. Emilie was a housewife and mother during her married life; Robert, a farmer.
       In the 1900 U. S. Federal Census, Amelia is a 38 year old, white married female. She has been married to Robert for nine years and has given birth to six children. She was born in Germany of parents who were both born in Germany. She arrived in the U. S. in 1882 and has been here for 18 years. She was born in July of 1861. She has no employ outside the home. Although her native language is obviously German, she reads, writes, and speaks English. Amelia lives with her husband, Robert, and six children (Ella, Archie or Art, Otto, Paul, Walter, and Max) in Lake County, Wentworth Township, South Dakota. [RL 07.]
       Emilie was naturalized at the same time as Robert. According to Emily Peters, Murphy Library-Special Collections, University of Wisconsin-La Crosse, "Until 1922 women automatically achieved citizenship when their husband naturalized, or when they married a citizen. Also, since women could not vote until after 1919, many single women probably didn't bother to naturalize, as there was no practical reason to do so." [RL 11.]
       In the 1910 U. S. Federal Census, Emelie Albertine Zech is the wife of Robert Lange. She is a 48 year old, white, married female. She has been married to Robert for 19 years. She has given birth to seven children all of whom are living. She was born in Germany of parents who were born in Germany. She arrived in the U. S. in 1882. She is not naturalized. Emelie speaks, reads, and writes English, although German is her native language. She has no occupation outside the home. She lives with her husband, Robert, and seven children (Ella, Arthur, Otto, Paul, Walter, Max and Armie) in Cleveland Township, Jackson County, Wisconsin. [RL 09.]
       At the time of the 1920 U. S. Federal Census, Emelie (Amelie in the census) was married to Robert Lange; she is female, white, 58 years of age. She is reported to have arrived in the U.S. in 1882 and was naturalized in 1904. She speaks, reads, and writes English, although German is her mother tongue. She was born in West Prussia, as were her mother and father, whose native language is also German. She has no particular trade or profession. Amelia lives with her husband, Robert, and two children, Paul W. and Max, in Cleveland Township, Jackson County, Wisconsin. [RL 05.]
       In the 1930 U.S. Federal Census, Emilie (Amelia) is the wife of Robert Lange. She is white, 65 year old, married, female. She reads, writes, and speaks English. She has been married for 28 {?) years. She reads, writes, and speaks English although her home language was German. She was born in Germany of parents who were both born in Germany. The record indicates that she immigrated to the U.S. in 1882; she is a naturalized citizen. She has no occupation - thus, she is retired. [RL 06.]
       As a very young child of five years, Dale Lange remembers going to Emilie's funeral. He saw her in a casket in Paul Lange's house. He still recalls the smell of sacarine sweet flowers surrounding her bier. Getting to her funeral also had excitement. Somewhere in Wisconsin, on U.S. Highway 12 out of St. Paul, a big truck passed Max Lange's car, pulled in quickly, and almost forced the car in the ditch. We all could have been killed! 
Zech, Emilie Albertine (I15526)
 
8228        In the 1900 U. S. Federal Census, Alma Bramer is a 9 year old, white, single female. She was born in Wisconsin of parents who were both born in Germany. She is attending school and reads, writes, and speaks English. She lives with her parents, William and Ida, in Cleveland Township, Jackson County, Wisconsin. [WAB 04.]
       In the 1905 Wisconsin State Census, Alma Bramer is a 14 year old, single female. She was born in Wisconsin of parents who were born in Germany. She is classified as a farm laborer who works 12 months in the year. She lives with five siblings: Anna, Ida, Arthur, Laura, Lydia. The family lives in Cleveland Township, Jackson County, Wisconsin. [ATZ 03.]
       In the 1910 U. S. Federal Census, Alma A. Bramer is a 17 year old, white, single female. She was born in Wisconsin of parents who were both born in Germany. She speaks, reads, and writes English. She has no employ outside the home. She lives with her parents, William and Ida, and four siblings (Anna, Arthur, Laura, Lydia) in Cleveland Township, Jackson County, Wisconsin. [WAB 05.]
       In the 1920 U. S. Federal Census, Alma A. Bramer is a 27 year old, white, married female. She was born in Wisconsin of parents that were born in Germany (Posen). She reads, writes, and speaks English. She has no employ outside the home. She lives with her husband, Robert H. Lange, and two children, William and Evelyn, in Cleveland Township, Jackson County, Wisconsin. [RHL 01.]
       In the 1930 U. S. Federal Census, Alma Bramer Lange is a 27 year old, white, married female. She married Robert H. Lange when she was 25 years old. She was born in Wisconsin of parents who were born in Germany (Posen). She speaks, reads, and writes English. She has no employ outside the home. She lives with her husband, Robert H., and six children (William, Evelyn, Goldine, Maxine, Esther, Margaret) in Cleveland Township, Jackson County, Wisconsin. [RHL 02.] 
Bramer, Alma August (I15925)
 
8229        The name Robert Lange with the middle initial, M., is found in the 1910 U. S. Federal Census. It could be assumed that the M. stands for Michael, the middle name of his father, Johann Michael Lange. [DLL]
       There seems to be relatively little known about Robert Lange, probably because he died relatively early in the lives of those who are still alive [cousins in 2002]. If the Family Tree Maker Family Archives CD# 356 refers to this Robert Lange, he arrived in the US in 1883, probably New York City, aboard the SS Hammonia in steerage. [This date seems correct since Robert's birth date is 1865 and the Robert Lange of the record was 18 years of age.]
       The SS Hammonia III was built for the Hamburg America Line by J. G. Thompson of Glasgow. It was launched on 13 September 1882, weighing 3, 969 tons, 373 feet X 34 feet, with a straight bow, two funnels, three masts. It was made of steel; its propulsion was by screw with a service speed of 15 knots. It accommodated 150 people in first class, 100 in second class and 700 in third class. Its maiden voyage was February 28, 1883 and its last voyage was on November 10, 1889. [JosL 02.]
       U.S. National Archives & Records Administration searches found Robert Lange arriving on April 25, 1883 on the SS Hammonia in New York; the ship departed from Hamburg, then Le Havre prior to arrival in New York. The ship's manifest identification number was 80349.
       The record for Robert Lange reads as follows:
Last Name: Lange
First Name: Robert
Age: 18
Sex: Male
Occupation: Laborer
Literacy: Unknown
Country of Origin: Saxony Altenburg
City/Town of Last Residence: Unknown
Destination City/Country: USA
Transit and/or Travel Compartment: Staying in the USA [Transit] Steerage [travel]
Manifest Identification Number: 80349 [RL 13.]
       An actual copy of the page of the SS Hammonia manifest with Robert Lange's information on it is included in the notebook under Robert Lange. [RL 08.]
       According to the undocumented obituary, after coming to the United States in 1881 [1883], he lived for a year in Ripon, Wisconsin. He was a farmer who had six sons and a daughter. He lived for almost ten years in South Dakota. There is conflicting information in his undocumented obituary and that of his wife, Emilie. His obituary indicates that he lived in South Dakota from 1881 to 1891; her obituary indicates that they moved to South Dakota after they were married and lived there for ten years before returning to Fairchild, Wisconsin, probably early in the period 1900-1910. I tend to believe the latter since Dale Lange's father, Max, was born in South Dakota in 1899; he was the next to youngest in the family. Ella, Arthur, Paul, Walter, and Otto were also born in South Dakota. Only Armin was born in Wisconsin. However, the former could also be true, since the marriage certificate indicates that when they were married, he was a farmer in Madison, South Dakota.
       The gravestone for Robert Lange reads Robert Lange, Sr. The "Senior" distinguishes this Robert Lange from a nephew, Robert H. Lange, son of Herman Lange.
       Judith Anne Schlegelmilch (Macke) [JAS 01] ways: "My mother (Loris) remembers her grandfather, Robert, as being strict and didn't play with the children, but would always give them a piece of chocolate when they left. They always looked forward to the candy."
       In the 1900 U.S. Federal Census, Robert Lange, a white, 35 year old, married male, lives with his wife, Ameila [sic] and six children: Ella, "Archie," Otto, Paul, Walter, and Max, the latter being just a baby in Lake County, Wentworth Township, South Dakota. His birthday is in July; he was born in 1865; has been married for nine years. Robert was born in Germany of parents who were both born in Germany. He immigrated to the United States in 1880; he has been in the U.S. for 20 years; and, he is a naturalized citizen. He is a farmer, has not been unemployed in past months. He speaks, reads, and writes English. He owns his farm. [RL 07.]
       Robert Lange became a naturalized citizen on December 26, 1905 in Black River Falls, Jackson County, Wisconsin [RL 10]. Emelie became a naturalized citizen at the same time, according to Emily Peters of the Murphy Library-Special Collections, University of Wisconsin-La Crosse, letter dated 01/30/2006: "Until 1922 women automatically achieved citizenship when her husband naturalized, or when they married a citizen. Also, since women could not vote until after 1919, many single women probably didn't bother to naturalize, as there was no practical reason to do so." [RL 11.]
       In the 1905 Wisconsin State Census, Robert Lange is a 40 year old, white, married male. He is married to Emilie Zech. He was born in Germany of parents also born in Germany. His occupation is that of farmer. He owns his own farm. He lives with his wife, Emilie, and seven children: one daughter, Ella, and six sons - Arthur, Otto, Paul, Walter, Max, and Armin [Armie]. They live in Cleveland Township, Jackson County, Wisconsin. [RL 12.]
       In the 1910 U. S. Federal Census, Robert M. Lange is a 45 year old, white, married male. He has been married to Emilie Zech for 19 years. He was born in Germany (Posen) of parents who were also born in Germany (Posen). He entered the United State in 1882 and is a naturalized citizen. He reads, writes, and speaks English although his native language was German. His occupation is that of farmer working in the area of general farming. He owns his own farm, free and clear. He lives with is wife, Emilie, and seven children (Ella, Arthur, Otto, Paul, Walter, Max, Armin) in Cleveland Township, Jackson County, Wisconsin. [RL 09.]
       Robert Lange and Amelia [Emilie] Lange are found in the 1920 U. S. Federal Census [RL 04]. As head of the family, Robert owns his property freely; is male, white, 54 years old, and married. If I read the record correctly because it is blurry, the record states that he arrived in the United States in 1884; he became a naturalized citizen as of 1904; he reads, writes, and speaks English, but not as his first language; his first language is German. He was born in West Prussia, as were both his mother and father, who both spoke German; he has no particular trade. [RL 04.] Only two children reside with them, Paul W. Lange and Max Lange, my father. Robert, Amelia, Paul, and Max live in Cleveland Township, Jackson County, Wisconsin.
       In the 1930 U.S. Federal Census, Robert Lange is head of household with only himself and his wife. No children are present at this time. It is two years prior to the death of Robert and nine years prior the death of Emilie [Amelia]. They live in the town of Fairchild, no longer on a farm. Robert is a married, white, 65 year old male. According to the record, he married at age 25. He speaks, reads, and writes English although his first language was German. He owns his home, has a home worth $1,400 and he owns a radio. He was born in Germany of parents who were also born in Germany. The record indicates that he immigrated to the U.S. in 1881 (1883?) and that he is a naturalized citizen. Since there is not an occupation listed, in fact the slot states "none," it is assumed that he is retired from farming. [RL 06.]
        
Lange, Robert M. (I7155)
 

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