Anna Barbara Fleishman (Schone)

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About Anna Barbara Fleishman (Schone)

The following is excerpted from the web page “FLESHMAN/FLEISCHMAN Short History” retrieved November 1, 2007 from http://homepages.rootsweb.com/~george/flesh.html:

“We thought it might be of value if we include a short history of Anna Barbara SCHÖNE, the mother of the FLESHMAN/FLEISCHMANN family in America.

“For years there was confusion and disagreement over the subject of the families BLANKENBAKER/BLANCKENBÜHLER, FLESHMAN/FLEISCHMANN, and SCHLUCTER. For more than a century, it was thought that these three families of the Germanna 2 Colony were three separate and distinct families. Records discovered in recent years have shed new light, and have proven beyond doubt that they are one family of brothers and half-brothers, products of Anna Barbara SCHÖNE's three marriages.

“Anna Barbara departed Germany in 1717 with her third husband Cyriacus FLEISCHMANN and children from all three marriages. Some of these children were already married. (Source: Alexander Spotswood's importation list.)

“The surname is spelled differently in German and American records. The German spelling is most often found as FLEISCHMANN, and the American spelling as FLESHMAN.

“Anna Barbara was christened at Neuenbürg, Baden, on 29 September 1664. (See Villages & Churches, or Ancestral Homes of the Second Germanna Colony.) She was the daughter of Quirinus SCHÖNE and Maria Barbara. Anna's first marriage was to Hans Thomas BLANCKENBÜHLER and took place on 2 November 1680 in Neuenbürg. Anna was 16 years old at the time. Anna and Hans Thomas had four children: Hans Nicolaus, Hans Balthasar, Hans Matthias, and Anna Maria.. All four of these children were immigrants to America. Anna's first husband, Hans Thomas, died sometime between 1687 and 1691, but no death records has ever been found in the Neuenbürg Parish records.

“Anna Barbara then married Johann Jacob SCHLUCTER 3 November 1691 in Neuenbürg. His parents were Peter SCHLUCTER of Hellsultz in Amt, Württemberg. Anna and Johann Jacob had one child: Heinrich, who also came to America in 1717. Anna's second husband, Johann Jacob, died at Neuenbürg on 13 February 1698 at age 45, placing his birth as approximately 1653.

“Anna then married Cyriacus FLEISCHMANN on 5 March 1701 in Neuenbürg. He was the son of Veltin FLEISCHMANN, a blacksmith of Klings in the Fischberg District, Saxony-Eisenach-Henneberg. Anna and Cyriacus were the parents of three children: Maria Catharina (presumed to have died young); Maria Catharina, who married Hans Jacob BROYLES in Virginia; and Hans Peter.”

“Anna, Cyriacus, the second Maria Catharina, and Hans Peter were all immigrants to America in 1717. Cyriacus died sometime after 1748 in Virginia.”

The following is from the web page “Germanna Settlers’ List” retrieved October 30, 2007 from http://www.germanna.org/settlers.html.

“Due to the prominence of Lt. Governor Alexander Spotswood in American history, much was known of his involvement with the establishment of the Germanna Settlement, but little of the German Settlers who were brought to this area with the First Colony of 1714, the Second Colony of 1717, and later groups. During the past five years, the Germanna Foundation has conducted continuing research regarding these families and their descendants. Through these efforts, significant historic data has been obtained regarding these families who bravely traveled to a new country leaving many of their friends and family behind.

“Research into these families is ongoing, therefore this list represents the best information we have at the present. Further documentary research could lead to additions or deletions from this list.

“The Germanna Foundation wishes to especially thank, John V. Blankenbaker, Dr. Katharine L. Brown, Cathi Clore Frost, Suzanne C. Matson, and Barbara Price for their diligent efforts in amplifying and correcting this list…

“The Second Colony

“The 1717 Colony from the Kraichgau of Baden and Württemberg, as well as some from the Rhineland Pfalz (Palatinate) settled first across the Rapidan River from Fort Germanna, then from 1725 to 1727 began to move to the Robinson River Valley in present day Madison County and patent land in their own names.

“(* Names with the Asterisks are the sons and daughters of Anna Barbara Schöne from her previous marriages in Germany to Blankenbaker and Schlucter. These children may have lived in the household of Cyriachus Fleischmann upon arrival and escaped notice in the official records.)

• Blankenbaker/Blankenbühler, Balthazar and wife Anna Margaretha * Neuenbürg

• Blankenbaker/Blankenbühler, Matthias, wife Anna Maria Merckle, son Hans Jerg * Oberderdingen

• Blankenbaker/Blankenbühler, Nicholas, wife Appollonia Käfer, son Zacharias * Neuenbürg

• Fleshman/Fleischmann, Cyriachus, wife Anna Barbara Schöne, Maria Catharina, Hans Peter and numerous stepchildren, see note above. Neuenbürg

• Thomas/Tomas/Thoma, Hans Wendel/John, wife Anna Maria Blankenbaker*, children: Wendel, Anna Magdalena Neuenbürg”

The following is from a post by Jean Sluder on “Roots Web” retrieved October 31, 2007 from http://archiver.rootsweb.com/th/read/SLUDER/2005-11/1132581957.

"In 1717 there was a group from Germany that arrived in Va. Among those who came were Hendrich Schucter along with his mother Anna Barbara Schone Fleishmann, her 3rd husband, Cyriacus Fleishmann, their children, Maria Catarina & Hans Peter. Anna Barbara was married first to Johan Thomas Blankenbuler. Their children Balsathar, Mathias and Anna Maria accompanied them. Her son Hendrich Schucter was by her second husband, Johann Jacob Schlucter who had died in Germany. Henry was her only child by Johann Jacob Schlucter. They settled in Culpepper Co. Va. There is evidence that Henry was in that area until ab. 1849 where he shows up in Anson, N.C. In 1736 & 1737 he is listed in Historic Roads of Va. Orange Co.(later became Culpepper Co.) as surveyor of roads. He goes to N.C. along with some of his half siblings ab. 1749. He married Sarah Fleischmann , possibly daughter of his step-father. She is listed in a deed he made July 27, 1737 as Sarah Schlucter, wife of Henry. He also listed his daughter Maria Catherine, who had married a Broyles. This leads me to think Sarah has to be a daughter as well. He may have been married before he married Anna Barbara, but this is only a guess. Anna Barbara died in Culpepper, Va. in 1743.

"One of the descendants of Anna Barbara Shone Blankenbuler, John Blankenbaker, has a web site called Germana Colonies Family History. There is a partial list of the ones who came from Germany to Va. in Notes # 26.

"There are many variations of the spelling of the name Sluder as you already know, but I feel that this is well documented information and is more likely to be our ancestor."

--------------------

Christening: 29 Sep., 1664

Immigration: 1717 To America with Cyriacus Fleischmann and children from previous marriages

--------------------

The following is excerpted from the web page “FLESHMAN/FLEISCHMAN Short History” retrieved November 1, 2007 from http://homepages.rootsweb.com/~george/flesh.html:

“We thought it might be of value if we include a short history of Anna Barbara SCHÖNE, the mother of the FLESHMAN/FLEISCHMANN family in America.

“For years there was confusion and disagreement over the subject of the families BLANKENBAKER/BLANCKENBÜHLER, FLESHMAN/FLEISCHMANN, and SCHLUCTER. For more than a century, it was thought that these three families of the Germanna 2 Colony were three separate and distinct families. Records discovered in recent years have shed new light, and have proven beyond doubt that they are one family of brothers and half-brothers, products of Anna Barbara SCHÖNE's three marriages.

“Anna Barbara departed Germany in 1717 with her third husband Cyriacus FLEISCHMANN and children from all three marriages. Some of these children were already married. (Source: Alexander Spotswood's importation list.)

“The surname is spelled differently in German and American records. The German spelling is most often found as FLEISCHMANN, and the American spelling as FLESHMAN.

“Anna Barbara was christened at Neuenbürg, Baden, on 29 September 1664. (See Villages & Churches, or Ancestral Homes of the Second Germanna Colony.) She was the daughter of Quirinus SCHÖNE and Maria Barbara. Anna's first marriage was to Hans Thomas BLANCKENBÜHLER and took place on 2 November 1680 in Neuenbürg. Anna was 16 years old at the time. Anna and Hans Thomas had four children: Hans Nicolaus, Hans Balthasar, Hans Matthias, and Anna Maria.. All four of these children were immigrants to America. Anna's first husband, Hans Thomas, died sometime between 1687 and 1691, but no death records has ever been found in the Neuenbürg Parish records.

“Anna Barbara then married Johann Jacob SCHLUCTER 3 November 1691 in Neuenbürg. His parents were Peter SCHLUCTER of Hellsultz in Amt, Württemberg. Anna and Johann Jacob had one child: Heinrich, who also came to America in 1717. Anna's second husband, Johann Jacob, died at Neuenbürg on 13 February 1698 at age 45, placing his birth as approximately 1653.

“Anna then married Cyriacus FLEISCHMANN on 5 March 1701 in Neuenbürg. He was the son of Veltin FLEISCHMANN, a blacksmith of Klings in the Fischberg District, Saxony-Eisenach-Henneberg. Anna and Cyriacus were the parents of three children: Maria Catharina (presumed to have died young); Maria Catharina, who married Hans Jacob BROYLES in Virginia; and Hans Peter.”

“Anna, Cyriacus, the second Maria Catharina, and Hans Peter were all immigrants to America in 1717. Cyriacus died sometime after 1748 in Virginia.”

The following is from the web page “Germanna Settlers’ List” retrieved October 30, 2007 from http://www.germanna.org/settlers.html.

“Due to the prominence of Lt. Governor Alexander Spotswood in American history, much was known of his involvement with the establishment of the Germanna Settlement, but little of the German Settlers who were brought to this area with the First Colony of 1714, the Second Colony of 1717, and later groups. During the past five years, the Germanna Foundation has conducted continuing research regarding these families and their descendants. Through these efforts, significant historic data has been obtained regarding these families who bravely traveled to a new country leaving many of their friends and family behind.

“Research into these families is ongoing, therefore this list represents the best information we have at the present. Further documentary research could lead to additions or deletions from this list.

“The Germanna Foundation wishes to especially thank, John V. Blankenbaker, Dr. Katharine L. Brown, Cathi Clore Frost, Suzanne C. Matson, and Barbara Price for their diligent efforts in amplifying and correcting this list…

“The Second Colony

“The 1717 Colony from the Kraichgau of Baden and Württemberg, as well as some from the Rhineland Pfalz (Palatinate) settled first across the Rapidan River from Fort Germanna, then from 1725 to 1727 began to move to the Robinson River Valley in present day Madison County and patent land in their own names.

“(* Names with the Asterisks are the sons and daughters of Anna Barbara Schöne from her previous marriages in Germany to Blankenbaker and Schlucter. These children may have lived in the household of Cyriachus Fleischmann upon arrival and escaped notice in the official records.)

• Blankenbaker/Blankenbühler, Balthazar and wife Anna Margaretha * Neuenbürg

• Blankenbaker/Blankenbühler, Matthias, wife Anna Maria Merckle, son Hans Jerg * Oberderdingen

• Blankenbaker/Blankenbühler, Nicholas, wife Appollonia Käfer, son Zacharias * Neuenbürg

• Fleshman/Fleischmann, Cyriachus, wife Anna Barbara Schöne, Maria Catharina, Hans Peter and numerous stepchildren, see note above. Neuenbürg

• Thomas/Tomas/Thoma, Hans Wendel/John, wife Anna Maria Blankenbaker*, children: Wendel, Anna Magdalena Neuenbürg”

The following is from a post by Jean Sluder on “Roots Web” retrieved October 31, 2007 from http://archiver.rootsweb.com/th/read/SLUDER/2005-11/1132581957.

"In 1717 there was a group from Germany that arrived in Va. Among those who came were Hendrich Schucter along with his mother Anna Barbara Schone Fleishmann, her 3rd husband, Cyriacus Fleishmann, their children, Maria Catarina & Hans Peter. Anna Barbara was married first to Johan Thomas Blankenbuler. Their children Balsathar, Mathias and Anna Maria accompanied them. Her son Hendrich Schucter was by her second husband, Johann Jacob Schlucter who had died in Germany. Henry was her only child by Johann Jacob Schlucter. They settled in Culpepper Co. Va. There is evidence that Henry was in that area until ab. 1849 where he shows up in Anson, N.C. In 1736 & 1737 he is listed in Historic Roads of Va. Orange Co.(later became Culpepper Co.) as surveyor of roads. He goes to N.C. along with some of his half siblings ab. 1749. He married Sarah Fleischmann , possibly daughter of his step-father. She is listed in a deed he made July 27, 1737 as Sarah Schlucter, wife of Henry. He also listed his daughter Maria Catherine, who had married a Broyles. This leads me to think Sarah has to be a daughter as well. He may have been married before he married Anna Barbara, but this is only a guess. Anna Barbara died in Culpepper, Va. in 1743.

"One of the descendants of Anna Barbara Shone Blankenbuler, John Blankenbaker, has a web site called Germana Colonies Family History. There is a partial list of the ones who came from Germany to Va. in Notes # 26.

"There are many variations of the spelling of the name Sluder as you already know, but I feel that this is well documented information and is more likely to be our ancestor."

--------------------

Christening: 29 Sep., 1664

Immigration: 1717 To America with Cyriacus Fleischmann and children from previous marriages

--------------------

ID: I6319 Name: Anna Barbara SCHOEN Surname: Schoen Given Name: Anna Barbara Sex: F Birth: 29 Sep 1666 in Neuenberg,Baden, Ger. Death: AFT 1726 _UID: 4A7B2F907B41D511BD9EBDC3D7961731B625 Note: from Neuenberg in Krachtal, Germany. (Continuing with John's "Germanna Notes".) Nr.59: Research in the German church records is a good source of information and often very rewarding for the information which it tells. The records are not easy to use, being handwritten in a script which was peculiar to the Germans; however, it can be learned, as several descendants have proved. The following information is due to Mrs. Margaret James Squires who found many of the Second Colony Germanna families in Germany. The story centers around the small village of Neuenbürg in the Kraichtal. Today the village is in Baden. To confuse the issues, Baden has two Neuenbürgs which are only about twenty miles apart. This has come about because the Neuenbürg in which we are especially interested was originally on ecclesiastic lands belonging of the Catholic Church, as represented by the Bishops of Speyer. Early in the 1800's these lands were ceded to the civil state of Baden which gave it two Neuenbürgs. If we regard Baden as a state (it is now Baden-Württemberg), then we can add the district or county name of Kraichtal to distinguish the Neuenbürg we want. It is the smaller of the two, having perhaps a few hundred inhabitants. The only church in town is Catholic and it is not clear where the Lutherans met. The following information is from the "Lutheran" records: Anna Barbara Schön was born there on 29 Sept 1664. Her father was Quirin(us) Schön(e) and her mother was Maria Barbara, maiden name unknown. The letters in the parenthesis indicate spelling variations sometimes found in the records. Besides Anna Barbara, we know of three other children for a total of four: Anna Barbara Schön, b. 29 Sept 1664 Peter Matthaeus Schön, b. 31 Aug 1667 Maria Barbara Schön, b. 17 July 1671, d. 3 March 1679 Jerg Martin Schön, b. 10 Jan 1682 The father died 17 May 1683, not long after the birth of the last child. Anna Barbara Schön, barely past her sixteenth birthday, married Johann Thomas Blanckenbühler on 2 Nov 1680 in Neuenbürg. He was the son of Matthias and Margaretha ( ? ) Blanckenbühler. This Matthias, a weaver, died 11 Aug 1691 at age 70 in Neuenbürg. Four children of Anna Barbara (Schön) and Johann Thomas Blanckenbühler were baptized in Neuenbürg: Hans Niclas Blanckenbühler, b. 2 Jan 1682 Hans Balthasar Blanckenbühler, b. April 1683 Hans Matthias Blanckenbühler, b. 29 Dec 1684 Anna Maria Blanckenbühler, b. 5 May 1687 When the fourth child was born, Anna Barbara was only twenty-two and a-half years old. As we will see, she certainly had a full life. Three of the four Blanckenbühler children above are immediately recognized as Germanna 1717 immigrants. One of the surprises in the church records is that they showed that the fourth child, Anna Maria, was also a Germanna immigrant. But there were lots of other surprises also. The name Blanckenbühler became many names in the colonies. Citing a few of them, there are: Blankenbaker, Blankenbeker, Blankenbeckler, Blankenbecler, Pickler, Bickler, Blank, Blanken, and Baker. (Continuing with John's "Germanna Notes".) Nr.60: After the birth of Anna Maria Blanckenbühler in 1687, there is a gap in the church records of a few years. The mostly likely cause was war, probably due to an invasion by the French. During such periods, the pastors often took the church books to a more remote location (and perhaps took himself also). When the church books resume, we find that Anna Barbara (Schön) Blanckenbühler married Johann Jacob Schluchter on 2 Nov 1691. Herr Schluchter acquired a ready made family of four step-children aged four to nine years. Johann Jacob Schluchter was born about 1652 and some records indicate he was from "Hollsultz". He died 13 Feb 1698, so Anna Barbara was left as a widow for the second time when she was 34 years old. Her family had grown by the addition of Henerich Schluchter, born 7 May 1697. Four years later, Anna Barbara married her third husband, Cyriacus Fleischmann, on 5 Mar 1701 in Neuenbürg. Cyriacus is noted as "of Klings" and his father was Weltin Fleischmann. Three children were born to Anna Barbara and Cyriacus in Neuenbürg: Maria Catharina Fleischmann, b. 8 Mar 1702 (presumably she died young) Maria Catharina Fleischmann, b. 26 Jan 1704 Hans Peter Fleischmann, b. 10 April 1708 At the birth of Hans Peter, Anna Barbara has seven living children with a spread of 26 years in their ages. Anna Maria Blanckenbühler was the first of Anna Barbara Schön/Schöne's children to marry. On 18 Nov 1711 in Neuenbürg, at the age of 24, she married Johann Thomas, the son of Albrecht Thomas. They had three children born in Neuenbürg: Hans Wendel Thomas, b. 17 April 1712 Ursula Thomas, b. 8 May 1714, d. same day Anna Magdalena Thomas, b. 24 Nov 1715 Johann Nicholas Blanckenbühler married Apollonia Käffer in Neuenbürg on 6 May 1714. Two children were born in Neuenbürg: Maria Barbara Blanckenbühler, b. 22 Dec 1714, d. the next day Zacharias Blanckenbühler, b. 21 Oct 1715 The father of Apollonia was Wolfgang Käffer who seems to have originated in the region of Ansbach, some distance to the east. Apparently he lived in Zaberfeld, Kreis Heilbronn, Württemberg, for a brother of Apollonia, Jerg Niclas Käffer, was born there 20 Jul 1701. Wolfgang died on 8 Aug 1728 in Zaberfeld. His wife was Elisabetha. The day after Johann Nicholas Blanckenbühler married, Johann Mattheus Blankenbühler, tailor, married Anna Maria Mercklin on 7 May 1714 in Oberderdingen, Württemberg. Anna Maria was born 12 March 1693 in Oberderdingen to Hannes Jacob Mercklin and Königunda ( ? ). Mattheus and Anna Maria may have lived in Oberderdingen for that is where the birth of one child is recorded: Hannes Jerg Blanckenbühler, b. -- Feb 1715. [Some of the details of this paragraph are courtesy of Mrs Jean Strand.] No marriage has been found in Germany for Hans Balthasar Blanckenbühler though when he stepped off the ship in Virginia he had a wife but no children. The eleven hundred and fifty-second note in a series on the Germanna Colonies

One of the deed extracts that were recently circulated here (the first in a sequence of several I believe) is very interesting even though it fails to indicate the common thread among the people in the deed. The four names that were mentioned were Railsback, Holtzclaw (actually two different men), Zimmerman, and Blankenbaker (again two men) but the deed does not indicate in any way a factor they have in common. Descendants of these men all have the ancestress, Anna Barbara Schön. A family that is a common thread but is not mentioned is the Thomas family.

Let's see how this came about.

Anna Maria Blankenbaker married, first, John Thomas (Sr.) in Germany. She was the daughter of Anna Barbara Schön. Their oldest child was John Thomas, Jr. who, with his unknown wife, had at least four daughters and perhaps one son. (The only German John Thomas that we know in the Germanna community is the Junior and I will call him simply John Thomas without the Junior designation.)

When John Thomas was getting well along in life, he cut some of his property up into five parcels. Three of these parcels were gifts to sons-in-law - Jacob Blankenbaker, who married Mary Barbara Thomas; Jacob Holtzclaw who married Susannah Thomas; Joseph Holtzclaw who married Mary Thomas (she died and he married second Elizabeth Zimmerman). Two of the parcels were a sale to John Railsback who had married Elizabeth Thomas.

John Railsback had to pay something because he got two parcels with about twice the land of all of the other sons-in-law. I believe this came about because John Thomas was planning on dividing and giving land in five approximately equal parcels but one heir did not want the land. So John Railsback paid for one of the five and received one of the five as a gift (it does not say this in the deed).

I said earlier that the descendants of these men had Anna Barbara Schön for an ancestress. Then I told you that Joseph Holtzclaw married secondly Elizabeth Zimmerman. Even her children had Anna Barbara Schön for an ancestress since Elizabeth Zimmerman's mother was Ursula Blankenbaker who had married John Zimmerman. So no matter how you slice it, Anna Barbara's genes are present in the descendants of these men. Note that Jacob Blankenbaker was married a second time to Hannah Weaver. Her mother was Barbara Käfer and Hannah's grandmother was Anna Maria Blankenbaker who married John Thomas, Sr.

One other man was mentioned in the deed as a witness and that was Christopher Blankenbaker. Need I say anything more about him? It is a prime case of keeping it all in the family.

There is more to be said but that will have to wait for the next note. While waiting, you can mull over why Jacob Holtzclaw and Joseph Holtzclaw were in the Robinson River Valley. Their home base is usually considered to be around Germantown in Fauquier County.

John Blankenbaker

The twenty-four hundred and thirtieth note in a series on the Germanna Colonies I return to the choice of sponsors for the Evangelische residents of Neuenbuerg. I went through the baptisms for almost fifty years not long ago and I thought I would look again at these. In particular, I will look at the choice of sponsors made by Anna Barbara Schoene for the baptisms of her children. Of course, her three husbands may have had some input into this question but she is the common element. With her first husband, Hans Thomas Blanckenbuehler, for their first child, Hans Nicolaus: Niclas Schaiblin, Hans (unreadable), Christina Elisabetha Bettinger. For their second child, Hans Balthasar: Hans Balthasar Wolff, Anna Margaretha Schaiber For their third child, Hans Matthias: Nicolaus Schaiblin, Mathias Berger, Anna Christina Elisabetha Bettinger For their fourth child, Anna Maria: Gottfried Fischer, Anna Catharina Schaiblin, Maria Elisabetha Kuntz With her second husband, Jacob Schlucter, and their child Henerich: The names were unreadable (this is a period of difficult reading). With her third husband, Cyriacus Fleischmann, for their first child Maria Elisabetha: Johann Peter Kammerer For their second child, another Maria Catharina: Johann Kammerer. For their third child, Hans Peter: Fraulein Maria Magdalena von Helmstadt, Johann Peter Kammerer. When Hans Thomas Blanckenbuehler was the father, there was always a Schaiblin (Scheible) at each of the four children. One man and two different ladies were chosen. I would take this as some evidence that the Blankenbuehler and Schaiblin families had some connection. When Cyriacus Fleischmann was the father, Johann Peter Kammerer was always chosen. In any research on the Fleischmann family, I would keep this in mind. These two men seem to be connected. John Blankenbaker In the Second Colony, the blue ribbon goes to Anna Barbara Schöne (Schoene), to give her maiden name. At fifty-three years of age, she packed up with her seven children, and their children, and her husband, and set off for a new life. She made it to Virginia but it is unknown whether she lived past the seven years at New Germantown and made it to the lands which her family purchased in the Robinson River Valley. One would like to think that she made it to the promised land. In this case, I would think the family was economically motivated and Anna Barbara joined in to preserve the family as a unit. (I get weepy-eyed when I think about Anna Barbara who an ancestor of mine in three different ways.) As the emigrants are examined, we could ascribe many different motivations to them. But we would keep coming back to the general theme that they were trying to improve their own or their children's station in life. Adventure and a discomfort level arising from war and cold weather could be included. But the religious situation was not that bad for Lutherans and Reformed people in Nassau-Siegen, the Neckar region, and in The Palatinate. (Nassau-Siegen was mixed in religion.) After a few more years, in some cases only a very few years, the situation changed. A new factor appeared, letters started going back to Germany. More reports appeared telling how it could be done. Generally the letters were encouraging, and, with more information about how it could be done, friends, relatives, and total strangers joined in. Still they were motivated by the same old reason, there was a better life to be had across the Atlantic. Change Date: 3 Jun 2008 at 01:00:00

HintsAncestry Hints for Anna Barbara SCHOEN

   2 possible matches found on Ancestry.com	Ancestry.com

Father: Quirius SCHOEN b: ABT 1626 in Neuenberg,Baden, Ger. Mother: Maria BARBARA b: ABT 1640 in Neuenberg,Baden, Ger.

Marriage 1 John Thomas BLANKENBAKER b: ABT 1652 in Niemberg, Spire, Ger. Married: 2 Nov 1680 in Neuenberg,Baden, Ger. Children Has Children Johann Nicholas BLANKENBAKER b: 2 Jan 1682 in Neuenberg,Baden, Ger. Has Children Hans Balthasar BLANKENBAKER b: 29 Apr 1683 in Neuenberg,Baden, Ger. Has Children Hans Mathias BLANKENBAKER b: 29 Dec 1684 in Neuenberg, Ger. Has Children Anna Marie BLANKENBAKER b: 5 May 1687 in Neuenberg,Baden, Ger.

Marriage 2 Johann Jacob SCHLUCTER b: ABT 1652 in Hollsultz, , Ger. Married: 3 Nov 1691 in Neuenberg, , Ger. Children Has No Children Henerich SCHLUCTER b: 7 May 1697 in Neuenberg, , Ger.

Marriage 3 Cyriacus FLESHMAN b: ABT 1675/1680 in Klings, Saxony Married: 5 May 1701 in Neuenberg, , Ger. Children Has No Children Sarah FLESHMAN b: ABT 1700 in Neuenberg, , Ger. Has Children Mary Catherine FLESHMAN b: 26 Jan 1704 in Karlsruhe,Neuenberg, , Ger. Has Children John Peter FLESHMAN b: 10 Apr 1708 in Niemberg, Spire, Ger.

http://worldconnect.rootsweb.ancestry.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=GET&db=jbh&id=I6319

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Anna Barbara Fleishman (Schone)'s Timeline

1664
September 29, 1664
Karlsruhl, Neuenburg, Baden-Württemberg, Germany
September 29, 1664
Germany
September 29, 1664
Neuenburg, Baden, Germany
1679
1679
Age 14
Oteisheim, Wurtemburg, Baden-Wuerttemberg, Germany
1680
November 2, 1680
Age 16
Neuenberg,Baden, Ger.
November 2, 1680
Age 16
Neuenbürg, Baden-Württemberg, Germany
1682
January 2, 1682
Age 17
Neuenburg, Breisgau-Hochschwarzwald, Baden-Wuerttemberg, Germany
January 2, 1682
Age 17
Neuenberg,Baden, Ger.
1683
April 29, 1683
Age 18
Neuenbürg, Baden-Württemberg, Germany
1683
Age 18
Oteisheim, Wurtemburg, Baden, Wurtemburg, Germany