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The Nafzger Heritage News

The Nafzger Heritage News

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Nafzger Heritage News Vol XVIII No 2
Raw OCR - 7/28/04

Please see pdf version for original image 
http://freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.com/~nafzger/NHN/NHNvXVIIIn2.pdf
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VOL. Xv ui, No. 2 • V Summer 1989
NRR SR
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The earlist Naffzgers to emigrate to
America arrived in the mid-lBth century. Ulrich
Nafzier came in 1741; Matthias, Peter and
Rudolph in 1749; Jacob in 1750. (Hans George
Naffzier was enumerated on a 1752 ship manifest;
however his name did not appear on the list of ..; arrivals at Philadelphia, so his fate is
unknown.) All five Naffzgers initially settled
in Pennsylvania. When the First U.S. Census was
taken in 1790, no less than 11 Naffzgers were
enumerated in Pennsylvania alone. Other
Naffzgers were living in Maryland and Virginia
at that time.
The next ‘wave’ of Naffzger emigration
occurred during the second quarter of the 19th
century. We know of nine ships that carried
-	-—-	-—	-	Naffzqers from Europe, mostly they departed from
Amsterdam or	northern	Germany, to America between 1826 and 1850. Of ten
emigrant families split up and travelled separately. Say for example, two older sons may have made the initial journey, established themselves and their parents and extended families would follow, in some cases, years later.
The majority of these early 19th century Naffzger emigrants leap frogged Pennsylvania and settled in Ohio, Indiana, Illinois and Ontario, Canada, with Illinois being favored by most. There were a couple primary reasons for this. On the one hand, land was cheaper in those states, as opposed to Eastern states, such as Pennsylvania and Virginia. On the other hand, the western states where less populous and they had greater tolerance for religious differences and a greater capacity for absorption of the rural peasants from Europe, both of which were well suited for the Naffzgers.
When the Seventh US Census was taken in 1850, there were at least
42 Naffzgers found in Pennsylvania; 58 in Ohio; 12 in Indiana; 18 in
Illinois; and Naffzger families living in Missouri, Kentucky, Iowa and
Michigan. Of course many of these were ‘native’ Naffzgers who had left
their Pennsylvania, Maryland and Virginia homes earlier.
We hope we will be able to devote a featured article to each emigrant family, or group of families, who settled in the same locations. Unfortunately, this effort will require additional support and assistance from our readers. We encourage everyone who is familiar about their family’s history in the US, either through oral history or . written (such as old letters, bibles or county histories) to write to us. Please do not send us any original letters, photos, etc. We cannot assume responsibility for any valuables, real or sentimental, which could be lost or damaged. Nonetheless we encourage everyone to participate. Perhaps if we receive enough reader response, we can uncover additional information or family connection between Naffzgers.
FAMILY HISTORY LiBRARY
35 NORTH WEST TEMPLE
SALT LAKE C UTAH 84150
¶ NAFZL HERITAGE NEWS
We wish to thank the readers ho have
1432 W. HARRISON ST. *2B sent us letters of support and clippings fran their local newspapers.
cHICAGO, ilL 60607	Faye Flaughter, who is 87 years
* * * *	*	* *	young wrote in March. She is a grand-daughter
of Henry and Sarah (Sally) Noftsger of Lewis
Editor - RAY NOFTSGER	township in Brown County, OH. Henry’s son
.	Jacob had eight children: Sarah, John,
* *	*	*	*	*	*	Charles, William, Edna, Mary, George and
Faye’s father Henry, who married Flora Harris.
SU FEE She remembers her Aunt Edna telling that the Noftsgers originated in Switzerland and later
Ten Dollars Yearly	lived in France and Germany before emigrating
Publ ished quarterly-- , to the US . This is the same movement that we
Winter, Spring and Surrrrter. have traced of the family.
Special appreciation is given to Mr. Wilmer Nafziger of Gridley, IL for the newspaper clippings. Good luck to his son uglas and his new bride Sally.
Mr. John Byler of Fredericktown, OH has
sent to us various ship lists which the Nafzger name (variously s has appeared on the manifest. We are very appreciative. His list identified eight ships between 1825 and 1850. We will hopefully be able to identify these lines with a little effort and time. Sane however were new to us.
Mr. Larry Smith of East Freedom, PA has sent us a sample of the Freed ¶1\: Historical Society newsletters. Larry probably descends from Henry and Margarethe Nofsker of Centre County, PA. Freedom Township is located in Blair County, PA. If anyone is interested in the newsletter, please address your request to F. T. H. S . , P.O. Box 69, East Freedom, PA 16637. The newsletter is very well written and contains many original articles on various families of the area.
We also wish to acknowledge friendly letters from the following persons:
Ronald Nofsinger of Lomba, IL , Nancy Gi irnore of Northport , AL , Mrs . Ruth (Noffzinger) Burnett of Lexington, J, Beverly Schiatter Dickinson of Lansing, NI, Stuart Yost of Philadelphia , PA , David Rempel Smucker of the Lancaster nnonite Historical Society, Lancaster, PA, Eldon Naffziger of Vista, CA, Shirley W. Shore of Philipsburg, PA and John Ginger of Falibrook, CA. Many thanks for the support and thoughts. Hopefully we will be able to answer some of the questions and provide additional information on all Naffzger lines.
Judie uhaus of Lakeside, CA writes about decendents Jacob W. Nafziger
Ms Neuhaus has written the News inquiring if anyone can update her family line. Her ancestor Jacob W. Nafziger emigrated to the US about 1851 and settled in Stouts Grove township, Mc Lean Co, IL. In 1860 he was enumerated in the US Census. His family was *303 on the enumeration. Family #304 was Frederick and Barbara Naffziger from Hesse-Nassau Germany. Frederick and Barbara emigrated in 1840 and settled first in Butler County, OH before moving in 1850 and settling in Tazewell County, IL. Frederick was a son of Peter and Henriette Schonbeck) Naffziger; Barbara was also a Naffziger. Frederick and Jacob may have been cousins. Jacob may have been the son of Christian Nafziger, who in 1859 was living with Peter at Obergladbacherhof in Nassau in 185g. However before we can state this connection with complete accuracy, additional research must be
completed.	Continued on Page Eight
Page Two
Larly f Kecoras
The following marr record for Jean Kennel and Magdeleine Navziger is actually a marriage record for Johan nes Kennel and Magdalena Nafziger, as they are known in Kennel family records today. Johannes Kennel was the son of Pienc/Pcter Kennel and Liseuc Mueller, as shown on this record.
This rccod was acquired from the Breunigweiler, Bayern, Germany, civil records of Ban and Marriage Records. The record was in French since Napoleon was Emperor at that time.
In the year I 808, the 24th January, the Sunday al noon, us m*yor of thc town hail of Brcunigwcdcr, canton of Winnwct1cr arrondissement of Kaiser- lautern departcment of Mont Tonneie, officer of the civil registiauon of the [ of I1urst ?, townhaI! of Btturugweilcr, alter having ansport our- sclvc.s ui front of the maui door of the said town hail, we have announced and pubh f the lu-st fine, that there is a promise of marriage between Jean Kennel, fanner, age 26 years 10 mcwuhs old, born in Wei residing at the latin saui Ikrfmgcrhof town of Burstadi, sas of full age, of Pierre Kcrmcl, farmer residing in kkrfingethof and of his Late wife Liscue Mueller,
-t, wLLh Miss Magdelelne Nafiiger, age 16 years and 8 months old, born at the w faim said Gcmrnwgschho(guth town of Fraenkisch Grumbath in Germany,
‘ rtsid&ng at ll()chktcufl canton oi Pfcddcrschcim, depamnau of Mont-tonncrre
—1 daughter not of full age o( late Valcsnin Navziger and of his late wife ::r Magdelctnc Spreng which publication made in a de&r and audible voice,
and has bccn unmediatcly postcd c*i the otnsidc door of the town hall, and of (D whith we hAVC cs this documcnL
The saLd publication of marnage between Jean Kennel and Magdetcinc Nafzigcr h bccn repeated and published for the second time the 31 January l&tg at fl(X)n
From the same town records, I found these items, this time in German, on Magdalena Nafziger and on her mother, Magdalena Spring.
Magdalena Nafwsgcr ii born May 29, 1791, of legitimate marriage of Vajcntjn Nthingc and Magdalcn& Spring (both deceased by l8O
Magdalcna Sprusg is the second daughter of Jokannes Spring and E1isabc (&lao both dcct*acd). Elhabe had marzicd Jacob St*chiy a&r she was widowed by Jokannea Spiing.
In her early Ijic, Magdalcna Nafziger who is Lxrn here, went to reside and work at sxne relatives us Ucbencbe aft her parcni both died. Jacob Stachly who is still living and the closest relative, gave his conse for her to marry N. Kez a son of Peter Kennel of lianingerhof, which is near Kirch hems, Bolirs
The last-named site probably refers instead to Kircttheim
1808 Marriage Record
by Menno M. Kennel*
bolanden in Germany. What about the “N. Kennel”, son of Peter Kennel, in the above record? I believe that this refers to “Nomen Nescio” which means “unknown” or that the first name was then unknown. In German records, when “N.” or “N.N.” appears instead ofa given name, it means that the given name is uaknown.
Other records referring to Kennels:
The year 1813 the Sunday 3rd May, us George Michel Dick mayor ofthc town of Brcunigwcdcr and officer of the civil rtgistratiois of Usc town of Bocrstadt town hail of Breunigwcilcr department of Mont Tonnerre, county of Win- weilcr, afterthat we transported ourselves in front ofthc main doorofthc town hall, at the hour of noon, wc have annoonccd publicly for the first time that there is promise of marriage bctwccn Pkrre Kennel age 27 ycars old, farmer residtng at the farm called llcrfingcrtown ofBoerstadt, unmarried son, of full age. of Pierre Kennel, farmer at the same p’ace and of late EIisab Muller; with Madelein Holly 21 years old residing at Bellcrshcun county of Degen fcld, daughter of Daniel Holly. farmer at the same place of Jacobine Eicr, his wile; which publications were read aloud in a clear voice and were posted at the door of the town haiL
The year 1813, Sunday 21st of February, us George Miclscl.mayor and officer of the civil registration of the town of I3ocrstsdt town hail of Brcunigwddcr, canton of Winwcilcr, dcparteincnt of Mont Tonrserre, after having LransEx)ttcd ourselves in front of the main door of the town hall at noon, we have announced publicly for the second time that there is promise of marriage between Jaques Fischer, farmer, residing in Quer... town hail of the same name, depanment above named, age 36 years, son of full age of late Jaqucs Fischer and of late Bathe Each, his wife, widower of late Veronique Grcberll, his wife, wtds Madeleine Kennel, without profession, born and res&ding at the farm of llcrfingcrbof town of Eloerstadi, age 2.5 years, daOghter of full age and unmarried, of Pierre Kennel, fanner, residing at the said farm and oflaic Elssabcthc Mueller his wife; which p*iblication was read in a loud and clear voice and has been unmediasely posted at the door of the
town hail.
KENNEL FAMILY
1. Peter Kennel,July 19, 1745-May 20, 1819
b. Munsterhof, d. 1-lerfingerlioff (farirs at Borrsiadt) son ofJohannes and Anna (Steiner) Kennel
m. Elizabeth Mueller, 1754-Juiie 8, 1803 b. Dreisen, d. Herfingerhoff dau. Jaqucs and Elizabeth (Schenk) Mueller Children: five children all born at Wcitcrswciler 11. PctcrKcnnel,b. 1786
m. May 3, 1812 Madelein Holly
12. Madeleine Kennel, b. 1788
m. Feb. 21, 1,813 Jaques Fischer 13. Elizabeth Kerthel, b. 1776
flL Johanncs Krchbiel, d. 1809
14. Johannes Kennel, March 11, 1781-Aug. 27, 1831 b. \Vcitcrswcilcr, Germany; d. Trenton, Ohio m.Jan. 31, 1808 MagdalcnaNafzigcr, May 29, 179 1-
Feb. 13, 1873
dan. ofValcntine and Magdelcinc (Spreng) Nafziger Children: ten, all born at Brcunigwcilcr, Pfalz 14 1 . Magdalcna Kennel, Aug. 3, 1 I 1 -Oct 1 2, 1902
m. 1831 Jos. Augsptirgcr,d. Dcc. 2, 1869
142. Peter Kennel, Apr. 8, 1812 27, 1896 m. 1839 Susanna JuLzi, d. O€t. 3, 1904
143. BarbaraKcnncl,Jan. 1, 1815-1892 m. 1843 John Oswald
144. John Kennel, Sept. 15, 1817-May I, 1914 m. 1843 Einclic Juizi, d. Jutic 16, 1902
145. Jacob Kennel, Nov. 26, 1821-Man 22, 1909 m. Katherina Garbcr, d. June 26, 1911
146. Elizabeth Kennel, Jan. 10, 1824-1827
147. Catherine Kennel, Jan. 10, 1825-July 12, 1909 m. Peter/John Unzicker, d. 1881
148. Christian Kennel, Oct. 1, 1826-1829
149. Johannah Kennel, 1829-1829
149a. Jacob Kennel, b. 1820
15. Jacobina Kennel, b. 1765
m. David Miller, d. Jan. 25, 1811
— Me:rmo M. Kennel, 1’. 0. iIox 1288, llurnc UT 84737, has spent many years in researching the Kennel and related kmdics. lbs father, Peter Kennel, was born a Mennonite, and married into the Methodist faith. ‘this month, January 1988. Menno wdl celcbrcatc his 74th binh&iay.
The preceding artIcle appeared in MENNONITE FAMILY HISTORY in January, 1988. We received permission to re— print it from Lois Ann Mast, Editor, P, Box 1/1, Elverston, Pa 19520— 0171. MFH is a quarterly periodical coven ng Mennoni te , Mu sh and Breth— em genealogy and family history. A calender—year subscription is avail— able for $l5 from the above add-.
Of Jean Kennel and Magdeleine Navziger
- re s s
lL the Fail and Winter, 1988 issues of the News, we wrote about the family of Jacob Naffzger who arrived in 1750. Jacob settled in Londonderry township, about two miles east of present—day Palmyra, PA. His sons Joseph, Christian arid Jacob received property from an original land warrant or from land Jacob purchased near his est Jacob’s SOfl Christian and some of his desceridents remained in the Palmyra area; the other descendents moved for bhe most part. to Ohio. Christian and his sons Christian, Joseph and John became members of Bindnagle Evangelical Lutheran Church. In 1803 Christian pledged 7 shillings & 6 pence toward the cost of a new church. In 1831 John, Michael, George, Nancy and Mary Nafzger were identified as “young members of the church. In 1836 John and Joseph Naftzer contributed to a fund to purchase a new cast iron stove. Joseph’s first corrinunion was in 1839. In 1844 he was elected deacon. The children of Joseph and Anna (Moses, Adam, Benjamin and Catharine) were baptized between 1839 and 1847. Christian and Catharine (Wagner, daughter of George) were both buried in the Bindnagie cemetery. What follows is an edited narrative of the church’s history as it was told by Israel B. Early in Bindnagle Evangelical Lutheran Church, written in February, 1984.
Three hundred years ago, German settlers began filtering into the port of Philadelphia to establish a new life for themselves, their families, and posterity. They came at the invitation of the founder of Pennsylvania, William Penn, who had only the year before received his charter for “Penn’s Woods” from King Charles II of England.
Penn’s mother was of German birth, so Penn was aware of the in- dustriousness of these sturdy people and knew they represented the type of people he needed to develop a new colony. Because of the un favorable religious, political, and economic climate in Germany and Switzerland, Pennsylvania was blessed with a migration of fine craft- smen and farmers who were an important factor in the growth and economic wealth of the future Commonwealth.
The area in which they settled was known as Londonderry, since the Scotch were here before the Germans. However, they had no knowledge of farming and readily relinquished any claims to land owned by William Penn. The Swatara Creek separates North Londonderry Township from east Flanover, and the Quittapahilla Creek divides it from North Annville Township.
These German settlers worshipped around family altars which soon became common altars. John Casper Stoever perfor pastoral acts among these groups in 1733, 1736, 1739, and 1740. As their numbers outgrew their available quarters, a member of one of the groups, Hans Bindnagle, donated five acres and twenty perches of ground for a church site on January 27, 1753. An altar cloth initialed 1113N under the date of 1754 indicated the year of the consecration of the first church.
BINDNAGLE EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHUL I
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Rev. SLoever served until Ascension Day, May 13, 1779 when he died while in the act of confirming a class of catechumens a the Hill Church, north of Cleona.
We know the log church had arched windows because one was preserv ed and placed to the left of the wine-glass pulpit in the present church. The interior of the church was painted white because we have two wooden pegs which were saved when the church was demolished and the usa lumber taken to Palmyra in 1808.
After the log church served the congregation, which grew to 162 members in 48 years, it was felt advisable to build a larger, more perma nent structure. The members committed then to subscriptions and solicited additional funds from their neighbors.
Approximately 400 subscribers of all faiths located in Derry, Lon donderry, Annville and Hanover Townships donated from payments of two shillings to 40 pounds. These payments were to be made in three in- stallments: on January 1, 1803; when the new church was under roof; and when it was completed. The cost of the whole building was ‘309 pounds, 3 shillings and 1 ‘/2 pence, or a little over $2,242.50.
As a tribute to the everlasting integrity of the German settlers, records show that but 12 of the 400 (3°/°) failed to meet their obligation. One of those who failed to met his payments was an ancestor of the writer, Thomas Oehrle (Earley) whose daughter, Anna, had just married Peter Eisenhaux-. Peter’s parents decided to move to Kansas and the young couple chose to go with them. Upon hearing of this, Thomas Oehrle decided to go with them and forgot his church subscription. From the family line of Peter and Anna emerged Dwight David Eisenhaur.
In the cemetery adjoining the church repose the bodies of those fathers and mothers who so earnestly labored and denied themselves for the church. The very earliest graves have nothing to mark them, and all we know is that loved ones sleep somewhere in the cemetery. There are 177 tombstone inscriptions recorded in William H. EgIe’s notes and queries of 1896. John Palm, one of several Revolutionary War heroes, and founder of Palinyra, is buried here. He died in 1799, the same year in which the deaths of both George Washington and Thomas Jefferson oc cured.
Apparently services were discontinued during the winter months as the church was not heated. in 1836 some of the membership prevailed upon the church to buy two cast iron coal stoves at a cost of $43.00. At the congregational meeting held to discuss the proposed purchase, two elderly ladies were strong in their opposition to the stoves. Their sound reasoning was: “Our Øarents didn’t have it, our grandparents didn’t have it, and we don’t need it either. ‘ ‘ Unfortunately for the ladies, when the votes were counted it was found that, they had been defeated.
The women were not good losers When the stoves were purchased and installed, the ladies got wind of it and that Sunday, each appeared in church carrying a fan which they used vigorously throughout the ser vice. The pastor noticed it and felt he was in for trouble. lie was right! At the close of the service, the two women caine up to him and complain- ed about how uncomfortable it was in the church. They couldn’t stand it, wouldn’t stand it, and soruehthing had to he done! ‘l’he pr left them talk until they were out of breath and then calmly remarked, ‘ ‘ Yes
well, ladies, there is no fire in the StoVes this uiornii
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“1836 HeaLing System”
Ms Pat Ciokajlo of Michigan writes about Johannes, grandson of Jacob of 1750.
In the Fall and Winter issues of 1988, we featured aoc Naftzger, who ininigrated in 1750 aboard the ship Brotherhood. Jacob settled in Londonderry township, near present-day Palmyra. In his will Jacob named Sour children, Joseph, Christian, Jacob and Barbara. Joseph lived his entire life on a piece of property bordering Jacobs original land tract. Joseph di2d in 1832. His will named wife Anna and children Abraham, Joseph, Johannes, Magdalena, Jacob, Barbara, the then deceased Christian and finally an unnamed daughter who was the wife of Jacob Mahr (Moore). The majority of Joseph’s descendents moved to Ohio.
Johannes (John Sr) was born in 1780 in Londonderry township, PA. In 1804 he married Elisabeth Rider while in PA. By 1807 he resided in cher township in Harrsion County, OH. In 1811 or 1812 he lived in Chester township where he had built a grist-mill for grinding grain. In 1814 (or 1818) he movedto Congress township, Wayne County, where he built a grist and saw mill on the Killbuck river. Subsequently he added another grist and another saw mill.
John was always a farmer and miller. He was also one of the original founders of the United Erethern Church in Wayne County (which for a period met in his mill) and for many years its main sustainer and supoorter. Johannes Naftzger died in August, 1836.
John’s first wife died in 1832, and left him with eight children, four of whom were minors. Shortly after he married Catharine Haag, a native of Germany. They had two sons. She died prior to 1864 and he married Elisabeth Vandemark, with who he had no children.
Jacob of 1750 Family Outline
Jacob Nafziger = ? Germany/Switzerland
+ prior to 17 February, 1783, Londonderry township, PA.
m: (perhaps twice, *2) Anna = ? + Prior to December, 1806 Londonderry twp, PA.
1. Joseph = about 1753/5; + prior to 16 May 1832 londonderry twp, PA.
m. Anna = ? + after May, 1832.
I 1 . ? = about I 776 + ? OH
m. Mary = about 1784 + after 1850 Carroll Co. , OH. 12 . Joseph = about 1 778 + OH
m. Mary Gundy (d/o Joseph)
13 . Johannes (= Mar, 1 780 + Aug . , 1 866 Wayne	, OH)
m. 1. Elisabeth Rider (1791 Fayette Co, PA —1832 OH) in 1804 PA
2. Catharine Haag (= ? 1788 + 1861 Burbank, OH)
3. Elisabeth Vandemark (=? + ?) 8 January 1864 Children from second wife: Isiah & Ephraim
131. John R. (=about 1807 +7) Wayne Co. OH
m.1?
2.Martha Moore (= ? + ?) 6 October 1840
1311.	Sarah	(about	1834)
1312.	Wesley	(about	1836)
1313.	Melissa	(about	1843)
1314.	William	(about	1844)
1315.	Lorenze	(about	1846)
1316.	Frernan	(about	1848)
Continued on Page 7
Page Six
Johannes, sxi of Jacob 1750
Continued from page 6
1356.
1357.
1358.
1359.
13510.
132. Joseph OH ± circa 1854) Wabash Co, IN
m. Amelia M.(?Hower?) (= 1816 OH + ?)
1321. E1isa A. (about 1835)
m.	?	Bolin
1322. Levi	Jesse (= 3 Sept 1836 + ?)
m. Mary Buzzard (=7 + ?)
1323. Josiah Porter (18 May 1839 OH + 6 Jan 1920)
m. Anna C. Carson (= 1851/8 + 1919)
1324. Mary	A. (= about 1846 IN)
1325. Charles E.(= 28 Oct 1848 + ?)
, ; m.	I .	Louisa Ream ( = ? + ?)
2.	Effie Shellenberger (=? + ?)
1326. Azro	H. (= 25 March 1852 + 12 Jan 1923)
m. Mary McCarty (= ? + 7)
133.	Sarah (=?	?)
m . John SM	11 ing ( =? + ? ) 30 Oct . 1 8 34 Wayne , OH
134.	Elisabeth (= about 1818 + ?)
m.	Jeremiah	Hower (=? ±?) 1 March, 1838; lived Chataugua, NY
135.	Daniel	(=1820	+	25	May,	1880)
m. Elisabeth (=? ± ?)
136. Hannah (= about 1823 ± ?)
in . Will iam Hower ( = ? -r ? ) 8 May 1 843 Wayne Co , OH
137. Jerimiah R. (=1826—1901) Washington Co, OH
m. Anna Henney (1829—1900) 30 t 1847 d/o Peter Henney
Member of the Method! St Episcopal Church
1 37 1 . Mary E . ( about I 849)
1372. Newell R (= ? + ?)
1373. Cyrus L. (= ? ± ?)
1374. Albert W. (= 7 + ?) Wooster, OH
m. Samantha Ash (= ? + 7) 13 Apr 1876 1375. flrrna (= ? + ?)
m: John J. Blandford (= ? + ?) 25 Oct 1877 Wooster, OH
1376. Frank A. (? + ?)
1377. Adella (= ? + ?)
1378. A (= ? + ?)
138. Isiah (=Oct, 1829 + ?)
m. ?
1341. daughter
m. Edwin Karn, lived Nebraska 1900
139. Ephraim Henry (=1834 + 1904) Clinton Co, IN
m. I. Keziah Hannawalt (= 1833/4 + 13 Oct 1868) 16 Oct. 1855 rn: Franiclin Co, OH; d/o George & Sarah H.
2. Susan Ann Lucas (= 1843 + 1933) 27 June, 1871 Morrow Co, OH
1351. Lenore (Leslie J) ( = about 1857 + 1920)
1352.	Augusta (= about	1858	+	?)
1353. Errrna E. (= about 1860 + ?)
1354.	George (=about	1860	+	7)
RI. Arminda A. Roosa (+? +?) 31 Dec 1882
1355.	Adella	(=1863 + 1941)
m: Fernadis B. Mullin (=1856 +1935) 31 Dec 1882
Charles N (= 1865+ 1866)
Ettie	(=1868	+	1932)
Shermanì ( =Mar 1 87 3 + ?)
Franklin (about 1874 IN + ?)
Mary A.	(about 1879 + 7)
Page Seven
. Continued From Page Two
Jacob must have married prior to his emigration to the US. His eldest daughter Elisabeth was born in Germany. Jacob’s wife Elisabeth may have also been a Naffsinger, as Edward Nafziger’s Certificate of Death lists her maiden as Naffsinger. The Naffzigers were enumerated in the 1870 and 1880 census’. Where and when Jacob and Elisabet died is unknown. A tentative family sketch follows. If anyone can add additional information on this family, please write the News.
1. Jacob W. (= 1818/1820 Hesse-Nassau + 7 )
m. Elisabeth [ Naffsinger] (= 1822/1825 Hesse—Nassau + ? )
Lived Stout Grove and Dry Grove townships, McLean Co, IL.
Irtmigrated 1851/1852.
ii. Elisabeth (= about 1851 Hesse—Nassau + ?)
12. Ferdinand (= about 1852 IL ± ?)
13. Bertha (= about 1854 IL + ?)
14. Gustavus (= 1860 IL + ?)
15. Louis (= about 1862 + ?
16. Edward (= 7 Mar 1863 Danvers, IL + 7 Oct 1935 Phoenix, AZ)
m. Sussie Louise Carius (= 5 Sept 1869 Germany + 12 May 1954 CO) (d/o Peter & Elisabeth [ M: 6 Feb 1890 Tazewell Ca, IL
161. Clarence W. (= 13 Eec 1891 IL + 15 Feb 1958 CA)
m . 1 . Eden Fergeson ( = ? + ?
. 2. Margrete (+ ? + 19 June, 1g88 CA) 1611 . Richard (= 23 April 1921 + Living)
1612. Fergeson (=23 June 1936 TX + Living)
162. Charles Lewis (= 3 Eec 1893 + 15 Feb 1966 Chandler, AZ)
m. Mable Evelyn (Dilley) Sullivan (= 20 Dec 1891 + 4 July 1956)
15 Apr 1916 Phoenix, AZ.
1621. Phyllis ( 30 Aug 1914 AZ + Living)
1622. Jayne Louise (18 May 1918 + 17 Jan 1964)
m. Lue Clark Gist (= ? + ?) 29 July, 1934 Phoenix, AZ 1623. Charles Lewis Jr. (= 8 Nov 1927 + 11 Nov 1976 CA)
163. Clint Earl (= 20 Apr, 1902 + 13 Mar, 1932)
17. George W. (= about 1866 + ?)
THE NAFZGER HERITAGE NEWS
1432 W Harrison St #2B
Chicago, I11 60607


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