Little Chute Historical Society

Person Page 2,434

Johannes Friedrich Busch

M, b. March 11, 1862, d. September 15, 1947


Family: Ida Ottilia Kuehlmann (b. May 21, 1863, d. December 30, 1940)


  • Birth: Johannes Friedrich Busch was born on March 11, 1862 in Watertown, Racine Co, Wisconsin.
  • Marriage: He and Ida Ottilia Kuehlmann were married on June 6, 1881 in Algoma, Kewaunee Co, Wisconsin.
  • Death: Johannes Friedrich Busch died on September 15, 1947, at age 85, in Algoma, Kewaunee Co, Wisconsin.

Ida Ottilia Kuehlmann

F, b. May 21, 1863, d. December 30, 1940


Family: Johannes Friedrich Busch (b. March 11, 1862, d. September 15, 1947)


  • Birth: Ida Ottilia Kuehlmann was born on May 21, 1863 in Bromberg, Posen, Germany.
  • Marriage: She and Johannes Friedrich Busch were married on June 6, 1881 in Algoma, Kewaunee Co, Wisconsin.
  • Death: Ida Ottilia Kuehlmann died on December 30, 1940, at age 77, in Algoma, Kewaunee Co, Wisconsin.

Frederick Busch

M, b. October 8, 1821, d. March 29, 1905

Family: Carolina Dorothea Toebe (b. August 6, 1821, d. July 11, 1892)


  • Birth: Frederick Busch was born on October 8, 1821 in Stettin, West Pomerania, Poland.
  • Marriage: He and Carolina Dorothea Toebe were married in 1843 in Germany.
  • Death: Frederick Busch died on March 29, 1905, at age 83, in Algoma, Kewaunee Co, Wisconsin.
  • Immigration: He immigrated in 1852.

Carolina Dorothea Toebe

F, b. August 6, 1821, d. July 11, 1892


  • Father: Daniel Toebe (b. December 31, 1798, d. September 26, 1879)
  • Mother: Dorothea Ohm (b. August 8, 1798, d. June 16, 1863)

Family: Frederick Busch (b. October 8, 1821, d. March 29, 1905)


  • Birth: Carolina Dorothea Toebe was born on August 6, 1821 in Zedlin, Germany.
  • Marriage: She and Frederick Busch were married in 1843 in Germany.
  • Death: Carolina Dorothea Toebe died on July 11, 1892, at age 70, in Ahnapee, Kewaunee Co, Wisconsin.

Daniel Toebe

M, b. December 31, 1798, d. September 26, 1879

Family: Dorothea Ohm (b. August 8, 1798, d. June 16, 1863)


  • Birth: Daniel Toebe was born on December 31, 1798 in Zedlin, Germany.
  • Marriage: He and Dorothea Ohm were married in 1820 in Prussia.
  • Death: Daniel Toebe died on September 26, 1879, at age 80, in Ahnapee, Kewaunee Co, Wisconsin.
  • Immigration: He immigrated in 1857.

Dorothea Ohm

F, b. August 8, 1798, d. June 16, 1863

Family: Daniel Toebe (b. December 31, 1798, d. September 26, 1879)


  • Birth: Dorothea Ohm was born on August 8, 1798 in Prussia.
  • Marriage: She and Daniel Toebe were married in 1820 in Prussia.
  • Death: Dorothea Ohm died on June 16, 1863, at age 64, in Ahnapee, Kewaunee Co, Wisconsin.

Wilhelm Friedrich Kuehlmann

M, b. June 21, 1836, d. December 16, 1908


Family: Augusta Wilhelmina Noetzel (b. December 6, 1838, d. October 1930)


  • Birth: Wilhelm Friedrich Kuehlmann was born on June 21, 1836 in Langenow, Bromberg, Posen, Germany.
  • Marriage: He and Augusta Wilhelmina Noetzel were married on November 6, 1862 in Germany.
  • Death: Wilhelm Friedrich Kuehlmann died on December 16, 1908, at age 72, in Rankin, Kewaunee Co, Wisconsin.
  • Immigration: He immigrated on June 7, 1868.

Augusta Wilhelmina Noetzel

F, b. December 6, 1838, d. October 1930

Family: Wilhelm Friedrich Kuehlmann (b. June 21, 1836, d. December 16, 1908)


  • Birth: Augusta Wilhelmina Noetzel was born on December 6, 1838 in Siebenbergen, Kries, Bromberg, Posen, Germany.
  • Marriage: She and Wilhelm Friedrich Kuehlmann were married on November 6, 1862 in Germany.
  • Death: Augusta Wilhelmina Noetzel died in October 1930, at age 91, in Sheboygan, Sheboygan Co, Wisconsin.

Johann Gottlieb Kuehlmann

M, b. April 1, 1803

Family: Anna Elizabeth Dorothea Fredrich (b. May 7, 1807)


  • Birth: Johann Gottlieb Kuehlmann was born on April 1, 1803 in Germany.

Anna Elizabeth Dorothea Fredrich

F, b. May 7, 1807

Family: Johann Gottlieb Kuehlmann (b. April 1, 1803)


  • Birth: Anna Elizabeth Dorothea Fredrich was born on May 7, 1807 in Germany.

August Krolow

M, b. 1852, d. 1935

Family: Ida Ott (b. 1852, d. 1929)


  • Birth: August Krolow was born in 1852.
  • Death: He died in 1935, at age ~83.

Ida Ott

F, b. 1852, d. 1929

Family: August Krolow (b. 1852, d. 1935)


  • Birth: Ida Ott was born in 1852.
  • Death: She died in 1929, at age ~77.

August Friedrich Johann Krenke

M, b. August 1830, d. 1924


Family: Friedericke Tech (b. February 1842, d. 1924)


  • Birth: August Friedrich Johann Krenke was born in August 1830 in Germany.
  • Death: He died in 1924, at age ~94.

Friedericke Tech

F, b. February 1842, d. 1924

Family: August Friedrich Johann Krenke (b. August 1830, d. 1924)


  • Birth: Friedericke Tech was born in February 1842.
  • Death: She died in 1924, at age ~82.

Gottlieb Krenke

M, b. June 18, 1797, d. December 18, 1881

Family: Charlotte Sophia Leitzke (b. March 23, 1797, d. December 22, 1857)


  • Birth: Gottlieb Krenke was born on June 18, 1797 in Germany.
  • Death: He died on December 18, 1881, at age 84, in Waupaca County, Wisconsin.
  • Immigration: He immigrated in 1856.

Charlotte Sophia Leitzke

F, b. March 23, 1797, d. December 22, 1857

Family: Gottlieb Krenke (b. June 18, 1797, d. December 18, 1881)


  • Birth: Charlotte Sophia Leitzke was born on March 23, 1797.
  • Death: She died on December 22, 1857, at age 60, in Waupaca County, Wisconsin.
  • Immigration: She immigrated in 1856.

Frank Koehn

M, b. circa 1846, d. August 17, 1891


Family: Gertrude Gilles (b. July 14, 1850, d. October 5, 1926)


  • Birth: Frank Koehn was born circa 1846 in Prussia.
  • Marriage: He and Gertrude Gilles were married on May 7, 1872 in Johnsburg, Fon du Lac Co, Wisconsin.
  • Death: Frank Koehn died on August 17, 1891 in Stockbridge, Calumet Co, Wisconsin.
  • Burial: He was buried in St Mary Cemetery, Stockbridge, Wisconsin.
  • Note: Had a saloon in the town of Harrison. One day he was trying to help a woman who was being beaten by her husband. The husband turned on him and killed him. The man who murdered was sent to jail in Waupun.

    Fond du Lac Daily Reporter, Wednesday, August 19, 1891, p. 3:2. A Desperate Man. A Chilton dispatch says: The cause of the murder of Koehn, Monday night was the Hoersh was quarreling with his children, and whipping them in a brutal manner, when one of the boys went overt Koehn's grocery story, and summoned him for assistance. Mr. Koehn went over to Hoersh's place, and began talking to him in a quiet peaceable manner, trying to get him quieted down, by telling him that he had everything to make his home pleasant and his family happy. This enraged Hoersh so much that he threatened to shoot Koehn. Mr. Koehn tried to quiet him. This made Hoersh so angry that he fired four shots at Koehn, one striking the left breast and going through the heart. Those hearing the shooting rushed into the house to see what had happened, when they were terror-stricken to see the dead body of Mr. Koehn lying on the floor. The murderer escaped, and hid in a cornfield. There he fired three shots fro some unknown cause. He then strolled from the cornfield toward Stockbridge, and there was captured by Deputy Sheriff Schwobe, and brought to Chilton. About a month ago his wife left him. After he shot Mr. Koehn he said he was going to shoot his wife. He is now in the county jail there.

    Daily Northwestern, Oshkosh WI, Wed. Aug. 19, 1891. The Murderer Caught. Story of the Shooting of Frank Koehn at Harrison. News reached this city today that Anton Hoersch, the man who killed Frank Koehn at Harrison, a little village on the east side of Lake Winnebago Monday night, was under arrest. He was captured yesterday in the woods near Harrison and was taken to Chilton to jail. It was only after a long chase that Hoersch was captured. The moment he realized that Koehn was dead he took to the woods. A pursuing band was immediately organized, but Hoersch had a good start and for some hours he managed to keep his whereabouts a secret. Finally the posse caught sight of Hoersch running through a cornfield. A hot chase then commenced, and like a hunted deer, the frightened murderer speed through the meadows, wheat fields and corn fields. Fast behind him were his neighbors, and whenever a glimpse was caught of the fleeing man a bullet was fired at him. All the shots missed their mark. Finally Hoersch was run down and captured in a lonely spot on the shore of Lake Winnebago. Hoersch's story of the shooting is a dramatic one. He says that for some years he and Koehn have been bitter enemies, and that each has done everything in his power to spite the other. For some days past Mrs. Hoersch has been visiting friends in Kaukauna. On the day of the murder Hoersch sent his son to bring her home, but as she had not completed her visit she refused to come. This incident, Hoersch alleges, was the cause of all the trouble. According to the murderer's story Frank Koehn lost no time in twitting him about his wife's absence. Hoersch states that Koehn declared that his wife had left him forever and that other remarks were made by the dead man which were insulting in the extreme. These actions, Hoersch claims, angered him beyond measure and he drew his revolver. He says, however, that before he shot Koehn he told him to stop using such insulting language. Then as the latter did not desist Hoersch, in a moment of passion, committed the murder. The dead man was a storekeeper at Harrison.

    Daily Northwestern, Fri. Aug. 21, 1891. Wanted to Lynch Him. Murderer Hoersch had a Narrow Escape from Being Hanged. An Oshkosh gentleman, who was a Harrison when Hoersch, the murderer of storekeeper Koehn, was arrested, says that the former had a narrow escape from being lynched. Koehn, the gentleman said, was very popular but Hoersch was directly the reverse and when the storekeeper's friends heard that he had been killed they were anxious to avenge his murder. A rope was procured, but cooler judgment prevailed and Hoersch's life was saved. Friends of Koehn allege that Hoersch threatened to kill his own son just before he murdered Koehn.

    Chilton Times, Saturday, August 22, 1891, p. 1:4 & 5, Murder in Harrison. Cold-Blooded Assassination. Frank Koehn Shot Down by his Neighbor, Anton Hoersch, Without Cause – The Murderer in Jail. There has been no crime in Calumet County in years that caused so much excitement as the cold-blooded murder in the Town of Harrison, four miles north of Stockbridge on Monday afternoon last. The news of the murder reached this city and Sheriff Egerer started for the scene of the crime. The murderer had been arrested in the meantime by Deputy Sheriff H.W. Schwobe of Stockbridge and was taken to this city. A Times reporter visited Hoersch in the jail and found him to be morose and untalkative. When asked why he committed the crime, he said he knew nothing of the shooting. He stated that his wife left him some four weeks ago and went to Kaukauna. He tried to persuade her to come home but she refused. On Sunday he sent his boy to Kaukauna for his wife, he returned in the evening alone, saying his mother would not come back. Monday morning he went to Sherwood and drank several glasses of beer and procured a jug of whiskey. He stopped and talked with Koehn and Koehn walked with him to his home, where they talked over the matter of his wife's leaving home. Hoersch says, that he was full and don't remember anything that transpired after that until he woke up in jail in this city Tuesday morning. He claims that he had no quarrel with Koehn. The only witness to the shooting was one of Hoersch's sons who was pumping water near where the deed was done. On Tuesday district attorney Reynolds, sheriff Egerer and Dr. Luce went to Harrison to attend the inquest which was held before justice August Dorn. The verdict of the jury was that Koehn came to his death from a pistol shot fired from the hands of Hoersch. The prisoner was taken before Squire Fox on Thursday morning, and an adjournment taken until this (Saturday) morning at nine o'clock. Another report of the murder is to the effect that there has long been existing between Hoersch and Koehn, a hard feeling which has manifested itself whenever an opportunity was offered. The former party has also had more or less family trouble and at time has been on very poor terms with his wife. For the last few weeks Mrs. Hoersch has been visiting friends at Kaukauna. Monday Mr. Hoersch sent his son after her, but not being ready to come, the son was compelled to return without her. This afforded Frank Koehn an excellent opportunity to make his neighbor angry, which he lost no time doing. He stated that his wife had left him for good and made many other remarks calculated to rouse Mr. Hoersch's temper. Things soon became so unbearable that Mr. Hoersch, after threatening his neighbor, drew a revolver and shot him through the heart, killing him instantly. As soon as he saw what he had done, the murderer fled for his life. Two Stockbridge boys, Walter Croak and Gabe Sampson were driving cattle by Koehn's place just previous to the shooting, and while taking of water at Koehn's pump, saw the two men together talking. During the conversation Hoersch said to Koehn, "I will shoot you and then shoot myself." The following communication was received from Sherwood under date of Aug. 17, giving a report of the tragedy that has caused so much excitement: Anton Hoersch, a notoriously bad man, shot and instantly killed Frank Koehn, at the corners called "Harrison," about 5 o'clock this afternoon. Hoersch, who has lived in this vicinity for seven or eight years, has been a terror to the community, and should have been put where he could do no harm long ago. Scarcely a month has elapsed during his residence here that he has not brutally beaten his wife, or children, or some of his animals. His wife has had him arrested and taken before Justice Dorn, who gave him a great deal of friendly and good advice which had no effect on his temper. His family has usually taken refuge among the neighbors, until his natural ugliness subsided. And a short time since he was determined to kill his wife, but she succeeded in getting away from him and has remained with her relatives in another town ever since. Hoersch, who lived in the Bast place, only separated from Mr. Koehn by the highway, got on one of his customary mad fits, and began to abuse his children, who stay at home some of them calling on Mr. Koehn for assistance. The good friend and neighbor stepped over there and sought to reason with the vicious Hoersch. The boys say that Koehn was telling their father that if he would govern his temper and treat his family well, he might lead a happy life, that he had a good home and enough to make them all comfortable and contented, if he would allow his wife and children to live in peace. This so enraged Hoersch that he drew a revolver and shot Koehn, killing him instantly. The ball penetrated the right suspender in front and doubtless passed through the body and entered the heart. A little son of Mr. Koehn says he heard the body of his father strike the board walk when he fell. Great excitement prevails and a great crowd of people have gathered around the tragic scene where the sight of Mrs. Koehn and little family sitting beside the murdered husband and father, is heartrending. About three months ago her oldest child, an unusually bright and promising girl of 14 years, and the hope and pride of her parents, was taken away by sickness, and this sudden and violent death of her husband seems almost too much for reason to endure. As we write, news comes that deputy sheriff Schwobe, of Stockbridge, captured Hoersch in the woods south of his house on the opposite side of the road, secured him with hand cuffs and he is on his way to Chilton. The excitement and indignation is so intense that had he been found by the neighbors who tracked him through his cornfield, it is very doubtful if the villain would ever have seen our county seat. Mr. Koehn, who located here several years ago, engaged in the grocery and saloon business, but afterwards gave up the saloon, saying that it was a bad business to raise a family in and he was too peace loving a man to run such a place. He was a kind and obliging neighbor with a host of friends and not a known enemy. His death, in any event, would have been a great loss and keenly felt by all, and is now doubly so. His family have the sympathy of everyone, and if needed, it will be put in substantial form by voluntary subscription. Hoersch formerly lived in Marshfield and engaged in the furniture business, but his abuse to his family and general ugliness caused the people of that place to extend a forcible invitation to him to go where there was more room, thereby saving themselves from the tragedy we now witness. He has always been a vicious, unsocial, unneighborly crank, who, it is now hoped by all who know him, will be imprisoned for life. His own children declared their hopes that he may never be released again, and well they may, for they have been horribly beaten, and one little boy laid for three days in a stupid condition and suffered a long sickness in consequence of his father's abuse.

    Janesville Gazette, Mon. Oct. 12, 1891. Anton Hoersch, who killed Frank Koehn, a neighbor, at Harrison WI, August 17 last, has been found guilty of murder. A new trial will be sought for.
  • Note: With the recent and unfortunate civil versus law enforcement unrest being broadcast on television
    lately, it's interesting, but sad, to share that the State of Wisconsin's top ten documented law
    enforcement assassination was in our very own Calumet County.
    Francis Koehn was the.Town of Harrison Peace Officer & Constable and was assassinated 124 years ago, on August 17, 1891.
    As reported in the Chilton Times Journal, dated August 22, 1891, Francis was summoned to the home of his neighbor, Anton Hoersh, by Hoersh's own children. The children were severely beaten at the hands of their own father, Anton Hoersh and did not have the protection of their own Mother as she had recently left all of them and the children sought protection by reaching out to Francis Koehn, the Constable.
    Koehn reportedly went over the Hoersh homestead to try to talk Mr. Hoersh regarding the children's claims. Mr. Hoersh quickly became enraged and fired four shots directly at Francis Koehn. One ofthose shots penetrated his heart and he died instantly.
    While Hoersh qUickly fled to the nearby woods and continued to widen the gap between him and any known law enforcement pursuers, he was eventually captured the following day by Deputy Sheriff H.W. Schwobe near Stockbridge. He was taken to Chilton and brought to swift justice and was found guilty of murder.
    Francis's wife, Gertrude, who was now left a widow of several small children of her own to raise, also took on the responsibility of caring for Hoersh's orphaned children after the murder.
    The grave marker for Francis Koehn is in St. Mary's Catholic Cemetary in Stockbridge WI.
  • Immigration: He immigrated in 1861.
  • Census: He was enumerated on the census of 1870 in Fond du Lac, Fond du lac Co, Wisconsin.

Gertrude Gilles

F, b. July 14, 1850, d. October 5, 1926


Family: Frank Koehn (b. circa 1846, d. August 17, 1891)


  • Birth: Gertrude Gilles was born on July 14, 1850 in Taycheedah, Fond du Lac Co, Wisconsin.
  • Marriage: She and Frank Koehn were married on May 7, 1872 in Johnsburg, Fon du Lac Co, Wisconsin.
  • Death: Gertrude Gilles died on October 5, 1926, at age 76, in Stockbridge, Calumet Co, Wisconsin.
  • Burial: She was buried in St Mary Cemetery, Stockbridge, Wisconsin.
  • Note: Chilton Times - October 9, 1926 - p. 1 - c. 7. A Good Woman Dies. Mrs. Gertrude Koehn passed away at the home of her son-in-law, Robert Mangan, Chilton town at noon hour on Tuesday, Oct. 5th. Mrs. Koehn, who was living at Sherwood was taken ill in February last with heart trouble of a serious nature and came to make her home with her son-in-law and daughter. In July dropsy developed and she lost ground gradually until the end came. Mrs. Koehn, nee Gertrude Gilles, was born at Johnsburg, Fond du Lac county, on July 14, 1850. On May 20, 1870 she was united in marriage to Frank Koehn, also of Johnsburg and they settled in Northern Michigan where he husband followed mining. They remained there about ten years and then moved to Calumet county where they purchased property four miles south of Sherwood, known as Harrison Corners. They erected a building and conducted a grocery and saloon business. In August 1891 her husband was killed and she continued in the business until 1901 when she disposed of it and purchased a home at Sherwood, where she lived until February last. Mrs. Koehn was known throughout that section of the county as an excellent woman. She was competent and hard working, her entire life being given to raising and caring for her family of five children. She was a practical Christian, a member of the Catholic church and those who knew her intimately speak of her many virtues as a neighbor and friend. The funeral was held on Friday morning from St. Mary's church at Stockbridge, Rev. Fr. Paul E. Herb officiating with burial in the family lot in St. Mary's cemetery. The funeral was a large one. She is survived by four sons, Anton and Joseph of Little Chute, John of Sheboygan, Math of Long Beach, Calif., and a daughter, Mrs. Robert Mangan of Chilton town.

Anna Koehn

F, b. April 16, 1877, d. May 15, 1891



  • Birth: Anna Koehn was born on April 16, 1877 in Brothertown, Calumet Co, Wisconsin.
  • Death: She died on May 15, 1891, at age 14, in Stockbridge, Calumet Co, Wisconsin.
  • Burial: She was buried in St Mary Cemetery, Stockbridge, Wisconsin.
  • Note: April 28 - Miss Anna Koehn, who has been seriously ill for the last few weeks, is convalescing. (Chilton Times, "Harrison," Sat. May 2, 1891, p. 8, c. 2)

    Died - At her home in this burg on Friday evening May 15th, Anna M. Koehn, aged 14 years and 29 days. The deceased was born in the town of Brothertown, April 16th, 1877, spending there a part of her childhood days. She came with her parents to this town some eight years ago, living in our midst until the time of her death. She was a girl of a pleasant, amiable disposition, quiet demeanor and one always displaying good moral behavior, inclined at all times to do a favor for those around her. She grew from childhood beloved by all who knew her. Just entering into womanhood she was suddenly snapped from those whom she held dear, especially that kind father and loving mother who found so hard a trial in parting with her in death. But the Father of all saw fit to remove her from her earthly sufferings to his beautiful home in the great beyond, where she has joined that rand choir of angels interceding with God for those who mourn her loss on earth. The funeral occurred from St. Mary's church, Stockbridge, Monday. The remains were borne to their last resting place by six young lady bearers and followed by a large concourse of friends and relatives. May she rest in peace. - Myrtle. John Gillis and wife, P.J. Gillis and daughters, of Brothertown, Mrs. H. Michaels of St. John, and Mrs. John Schneider and daughter of Stockbridge, were in attendance at the funeral of Miss Anna Koehn on Monday. (Chilton Times, "Harrison," Sat. May 23, 1891, p. 8, c. 3.)

Henricus Verhoeven

M, b. August 24, 1798, d. January 3, 1871


Family 1: Wilhelmina Pennings (b. January 7, 1790, d. May 16, 1849)

Family 2: Allegonda VerHallen (b. March 8, 1802, d. May 19, 1864)


  • Birth: Henricus Verhoeven was born on August 24, 1798 in Uden, Noord Brabant, Netherlands.
  • Baptism: He was baptized on June 21, 1800 in Uden, Noord Brabant, Netherlands.
  • Marriage: He and Wilhelmina Pennings were married on September 14, 1816 in Uden, Noord Brabant, Netherlands.
  • Marriage: Henricus Verhoeven and Allegonda VerHallen were married on February 8, 1851 in Uden, Noord Brabant, Netherlands.
  • Death: Henricus Verhoeven died on January 3, 1871, at age 72, in Freedom, Outagamie Co, Wisconsin.

Wilhelmina Pennings

F, b. January 7, 1790, d. May 16, 1849


Family: Henricus Verhoeven (b. August 24, 1798, d. January 3, 1871)


  • Birth: Wilhelmina Pennings was born on January 7, 1790 in Boekel, Noord Brabant, Netherlands.
  • Marriage: She and Henricus Verhoeven were married on September 14, 1816 in Uden, Noord Brabant, Netherlands.
  • Death: Wilhelmina Pennings died on May 16, 1849, at age 59, in Uden, Noord Brabant, Netherlands.

Theodorus Evert Verhoeven

M, b. January 25, 1772


Family: Anthonia DeWit (b. circa 1776)


  • Birth: Theodorus Evert Verhoeven was born on January 25, 1772 in Uden, Noord Brabant, Netherlands.

Anthonia DeWit

F, b. circa 1776


Family: Theodorus Evert Verhoeven (b. January 25, 1772)


  • Birth: Anthonia DeWit was born circa 1776 in Uden, Noord Brabant, Netherlands.

Michael Willihnganz

M, b. January 15, 1840, d. November 15, 1930


Family: Marie Wilburt (b. September 2, 1851, d. May 12, 1935)


  • Birth: Michael Willihnganz was born on January 15, 1840 in Mellrichstad, Germany.
  • Marriage: He and Marie Wilburt were married on November 11, 1870 in Fond du Lac, Fond du lac Co, Wisconsin.
  • Death: Michael Willihnganz died on November 15, 1930, at age 90, in Kiel, Manitowoc Co, Wisconsin.
  • Burial: He was buried in St Peter & Paul Cemetery, Kiel, Wisconsin.

Marie Wilburt

F, b. September 2, 1851, d. May 12, 1935


Family: Michael Willihnganz (b. January 15, 1840, d. November 15, 1930)


  • Birth: Marie Wilburt was born on September 2, 1851 in Coblenz, Rhineland-Palatinate, Germany.
  • Marriage: She and Michael Willihnganz were married on November 11, 1870 in Fond du Lac, Fond du lac Co, Wisconsin.
  • Death: Marie Wilburt died on May 12, 1935, at age 83, in Sheboygan, Sheboygan Co, Wisconsin.
  • Burial: She was buried in St Peter & Paul Cemetery, Kiel, Wisconsin.