Johannes (Andersson) Anderson

Johannes (Andersson) Anderson (1838 - 1920)

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Johannes Anderson formerly Andersson
Born in Slättelynga, Asige församling, Hallands Län, Sverigemap
Ancestors ancestors
Husband of — married in Viken församling, Malmöhus Län, Skåne, Sverigemap
Descendants descendants
Died in Carterton, New Zealandmap
Profile last modified | Created 28 Jul 2014
This page has been accessed 1,712 times.

Categories: Asige (N) | Helsingborg (M) | Allerum (M) | Migrants from Sweden to New Zealand | Humboldt, sailed 19 October 1874 | New Zealand Colonists.



"Pioneering in the Wairarapa", by August Anderson

Transcribed from "A Pioneer Family", by Olive Mulinder, Johannes' granddaughter.

At the request of my daughter Olive, I will attempt to write the life story of my father, the late Johannes Anderson, retired farmer of Carterton, who died there on the 7th July 1920. He was born in Skane, in the south of Sweden, on the 23rd of August 1838. I understand that his parents were comparitively well off when they were married, but for some reason were later in reduced circumstances.

Father started work at an early age. The education children got in those days was very meagre. They had finally to go before the minister (of the church) to read their lessons, and if they passed them they could go out to work. My father was engaged in all sorts of farmwork, and it would appear he was a very good workman, but one who would not stand any imposition on the part of his employers. Many are the tales he has told me when a boy of his skirmishes with some of those for whom he worked. I might say here that the wages in those days were very small indeed. They were paid partly in cash, and partly in produce such as wheat, oats, barley, and potatoes. You could take your wheat to the mill and get it ground for your use, or you could sell it or any grain to the miller, and you could either use or sell your potatoes to the brewery.

I do not know anything of my mother‘s people except that her name was Mathilda Gabriell, born on 25 July 1840, and they were married in 1864. Fathers father’s name was Anders Olson, and there was another son, Karl, who emigrated to the U.S.A. and a daughter who was married and had some children before father left Sweden. I think my parents were married in the parish of Oasia, and they lived for a time at Arlrom (that could be Allerum), near Halsinborg. He also worked at Kristvanlum and Holgerstorp, probably the names of large farms (there is a suggestion that Holgerstorp was in Malmolas Lan near Svalov) where his employers name was Crunt Placton. They lived in a stone house which father had built by the sea.

The good ship 'Humboldt'.
The children born in Sweden were Anders William 6 April 1865, Gustaf Olaf 8 November 1867, John Ludwig 6 October 1869, and Hilda Charlotte 19 Jan 1871. The family left Sweden in September 1874 going by a small ship to Hamburg, where they embarked on the German vessel the Humbolt . It was a sailing ship but it seems the hull was of iron, and it was lost on its return voyage. Life on board was not too pleasant, and representations had to be made from time to time to those in charge. The food was poor, though a number of people had laid in a stock of their own. Then it was discovered that there were lice onboard, and that created a regular uproar. My Dad seems to have been always on the go early and late, and he always wanted to know what was going on.

One morning very early he was on deck when there was terrific shouting by the crew, and on enquiry he found that only by a miracle they had avoided a rock. Had they struck it I would not now be sitting here to write anyones history. They arrived in Wellington on 6 February 1875, after a 5 month voyage. Can one imagine what the mothers had to put up with looking after the children! As far as I can gather my father was very helpful, and I am sure he would have been.

The Rimutaka Hill road in 1875.
On coming off the boat they were taken to houses that had been provided especially for imigrants. After a few days stay they took a coach for the Wairarapa. It was drawn by six horses, and when they got to Pakuratahi they changed them, and on they went again. When they got to the steep part of the Rimutaka road the men had to get out and walk to the top of the hill. In due course they arrived at Featherston. Some stayed there, some went to Kopuaranga and Mauriceville, and some to Eketahuna. Those who satyed in Featherston were provided with imigrant houses and they appointed a cook and shared the total expenses, but that arrangement was only for a short time.

The Rimutaka railway was being put through at that time, and some of the men went to work there leaving their families in Featherston. Whilst the community cooking was going on Father was appointed to procure provisions from the store. You must now realise that none of these people could speak or understand a word of English. Many are the tales I have heard of their difficulties and perplexities. My Dad though, had a tremendous confidence in himself, and was also resourceful, so he managed to get what he wanted in the long run.

My father took a job at road repairing, and worked under a man named Saunders. All instructions had to be given by pantomime, and it must have been amusing for the Englishman when it was not too trying. Dad did not stay at this job for long, but took one with a Mr Youlle, who had come over the hill by bullock wagon with his family a few years before. He had bought a fair area of land in South Featherston, most of which was covered in flax which was of no value in those far off days, and it had to be grubbed and burnt. The land had to be drained, and then sown in grass. My father rented a cottage on the farm, with the right to keep a cow, and he kept a pig, and these helped the family to live. A boy was born to them there but did not survive. Next to make his advent was yours truly, on 19 February 1876. Mrs Polson, a fellow passenger, was the nurse. After I was married and had two children we went to visit her in Greytown and she was very pleased.

Wairarapa Lake, 1875.
View from the outskirts of Featherston.
By Charles Decimus Barraud (1822-1897)
When I was a baby, Dad bought seventy acres of bush at Belvedere. After leaving Carterton and travelling up that way it was all bush everywhere. On second thoughts I recall that he was afraid it would be too much for him, so sold half of it to John Peterson. He first felled an area of bush on the front part of the section, and, when burnt off and sown in grass, he built a small slab hut some distance from the road line, and beside the Belvedere Stream. Into this he shifted his family, but he still worked at Featherston and came home at weekends. He then felled a second area of bush, and I remember seeing it burn, and that was the first event of my life that I remember. I must have been about two and a half years old, and i suppose it was the intensity of the flames that left an indelible impression on my mind. Bill had set the fire without permission, but that was never divulged. There was a good clean burn however, so there was nothing to cavil about.
Bush farmer's first home, a thatched slab hut.
Next in sequence was the building of a bigger slab house nearer the road. Some of the white pine slabs were over three feet wide and two and a half inches thick. Father must have been a past master at splitting slabs. The house had four rooms, and the back door was only a bout five feet high. When I was three Charlie was born, but I do not remember the event. Father still continued to work in Featherston.

I must explain here that he took contracts, and so no doubt made more than the general wage then obtaining. He also did work for a man named Donald, and there was a certain amount of competition between Youlle and Donald for his services. When Charles was a year old, or a little more, another confinement took place, the child died, and alas my mother followed. The only thing I can remember of her is seeing a white face in a black craped coffin the day she was buried. They would have had to carry her coffin two miles through the bush before they got to the road, and it was then put in a trip and conveyed to the cemetery. My sister, Charles and I went over to Mrs Petersen‘s after viewing the body, and whilst the funeral was going on. Imagine a man who has just started carving a home for himself out of the bush, losing his wife, and being left with six children ranging in age from about thirteen to a one year old! A temporary scatter of the family ensued, my sister went to a friend and shipmate in Featherston, Jack and Gustaf went to a family in Greytown, Charles to a shipmate in Carterton, and Bill and I stayed on the farm. I put in most of my time at Mrs Petersen‘s, who had a son my own age. This arrangement continued for some time, till it was known that Charles was not too well looked after, so he, Gustaf and Jack, came home. It was probably at this time that there was a succession of housekeepers tried, which would tide the family over till the children were older.

Father still worked in Featherston, and we use to wait for his homecoming on Saturday nights. It is strange that I can still hear the slip-rails fall as father bought the mare in at the front fence, and I can also hear the creak of the saddle leather as he approached the house. One night Charles and I waited for him, and as he was late we crawled into a sack and later were found there asleep.

No. 3 Hauler in Messrs. W. Booth and Company's Bush.
By now Booths had a tram line running past our place on which they took logs to the mill. One Sunday morning Father was going out somewhere on horseback, and cautioned us not to go near the truck. As soon as he was gone we did the oposite to what we were told, and Gustaf got his leg broken between a truck and a skid. He had to be in Masterton Hospital for quite some time. He was not a very strong lad, and was thin like Mother, and like her had black hair. He did all the baking and cooking. He was ailing from time to time and his legs use to swell.

I was now eight and started to go to a private school in Carterton. One afternoon on my return home I found Gustaf ill, and that night he died in our midst. The doctor would not come that night, but in the morning said the cause of death was heart disease and dropsy.

I had forgotten to say that Dad had given up his work in Featherston by then, and was working near home. The cows had of course to be milked morning and night, and there was no eight hour working day for him. After tea he was at work logging up and burning to clear the ground, and I was very often with him. Just before Gustaf’s death we had a fire in our wooden chimney, and if it had not been for his being awake, we might have been burned alive. I remember the exitement quite well. Father set to work and made his own bricks, and had a man come and build a new chimney.

Father worked hard but not quite all the time, because I have a very clear recollection of him having Charles on one knee and me on the other, sitting in front of the fire and telling us stories of happenings in Sweden. I also recollect full well him bathing us at weekends in a wooden tub in the back yard. That must have been in warm weather of course.

Five Mile Avenue, Forty Mile Bush, circa 1875, by James Bragge.
At about this time Father bought another twelve acres of land ajoining ours at the back, and ceased going out to work and was engaged in improving the land. By now we had a road right up to our place, and also a small school within a mile. My sister had come home to look after the house. We were milking quite a number of cows, and taking the milk to the Taratahi Cheese Factory, six miles away. It was a struggle all the time, and Dad worked very hard early and late. Then one dry summer a fire ran over our place and burned a big shed of hay on the back section. We had some hay near our homestead, but it was a crushing blow all the same. There was a section of bush containing some sixty acres lying on the east side of the last land that he had bought. This belonged to Joseph Nathan of Wellington, and H.H. Wolters of Carterton was his agent. Dad had no spare cash at the time, but he went to see Wolters with a view to leasing the section and turning the cows in there in the winter. They would do quite well on the undergrowth. The boundary fence on our side was not too good, and though Wolters would lease the place, he said Nathan would not share the cost of repairing the fence. All at once Wolters said, “Why not buy the section?“, to which Dad retorted that he had no money. Wolters answered that it did not matter, he would lend it to him, and he did. That was a deposit only of course. So our difficulties were overcome, but I wonder how many men Wolters would have trusted like that. That winter we turned the cows into the bush, and later, a piece at a time, we felled all the bush.

We now milked more cows, and one winter we made over a hundred pounds of butter a week, and sent it to Wellington at one shilling and threepence a pound, which was a very good price in those days. I sometimes got very sick of patting this butter at night, but it had to be done. There were now fewer of us at home, as Bill had left home at an early age, and later Jack joined him at Pahiatua. We now found we had to stump and plow the ground to renew the grass. There was a lot of hard work to do, but Father never flinched, and I had to do my share. In the intervening years Father had got a new trap (a flash concern those days) and he also had a springcart. Our homestead was a collection of buildings, and our friends chaffed father about them. Here they are: a granary inside the front entrance to the driveway, then a big hayshed on your left, joined by a sixteen stall cowshed end on with a big hay loft, in front of which was a big cart shed. Going through a gate the house was on the right, the dairy on the left, and a milk stand in front of it, just on the edge of the creek. Straight ahead was the wash house, tool shed and stable. Behind that and some distance away were the pig sheds, and over the creek and in the back garden, was another tool house. People use to say it was quite a town. I have failed to say the old house was reorganised, and two new rooms put on the front.

My sister did not stay long at home and so we use to have house-keepers, and we had quite an experience with them, and between whiles I had to do the house keeping besides my other work. Jack got married in 1897, and as he had no home of his own, Father bought twenty-two acres of land with a house on it, and let it to him. I stayed home till this was paid for and then left home. There were some differences between Father and me, and I objected to doing both inside and outside work. I still went home on request to help with the hay-making, and also put through a job I had had in mind for years. Father was in a position to employ help and he did so.

About 1903 Father let the place to Charles, and gave him everything on the place. He had bought a small place for himself (23 acres) on Park Road, on the outskirts of Carterton, on which he built a house. This place was in a rough state, but he improved it by his own efforts, and paid labour until he had made quite a good farm of it. For years he milked a few cows, and sent the milk by a neighbour to the Parkvale cheese factory. He did his own house-keeping. He bought a horse and gig so that he could go out where and when he liked. I use to visit him regularly three or four times a year, and corresponded with him. As he could not write in English he got someone to reply to my letters. It was a lonely life for a man to live, but he seemed contented enough. Charles stayed on the farm only a short time, and then sold out to Jack. Charles then came up to me at Komako (near Pohangina) and asked me to give him a job. I was foreman for the County, and gave him a start on the understanding that he would take another job when I found him one. This he did, so that he was not with me for very long.

Soon after this I was married, and I persuaded Father to come to our wedding in Palmerston North and Jack came with him. Thereafter I visited him from time to time, and sometimes took my family. Just before our third daughter was expected Dad had an accident to his leg, and we had to go up and look after him, and were there for some months. I think myself that this accident shortened his life. He had eventually to give up milking and keep young stock.

August & Cecelia's wedding.
L to R: Johannes Anderson (groom's father), George Carter (bride's brother), Ida Carter (bride's sister),
August & Cecelia Anderson, Emmie Carter (bride's sister), Lil Jeffs (bride's neice),
George Carter (bride's father), Emma Carter (bride's mother).
Sometime earlier he had bought three houses in Carterton as an investment. When he decided to give up his small farm in Park Road, and to move into one of the houses, I went and helped him to shift. Life there was easier for him. He had friends he could walk to visit, the church only a few doors away, and he enjoyed reading.

After some years there I had word from a neighbour of his that he was failing, so I wrote to the other members of our family asking what they were going to do about it. Charles was the only one from whom I got an answer, and that was to the effect that he, being a bachelor, was not in a position to do anything. I had always guessed that things would so happen. We broke up our home in Otaki, and went over to Carterton, occupying one of his houses next door to where he lived.

When I had gone from Otaki to make arrangements with him, he wanted to accompany me back there even though we would have to start packing immediately. In due time we arrived in Wellington, and I took him out to Lyall Bay. He felt done in and I felt concerned as to whether I would get him to Otaki. By the way he had never been in Wellington since he had arrived from Sweden. We all eventually got to Carterton bag and baggage, to say nothing of two truckloads of furniture, vehicles and so on. I cut out a panel of the fence between the two houses, and father lived in his own home but had meals with us. Things seemed to go well for a fortnight and then he seemed to give in. He placed his estate in my hands under power of attorney and so I took on all his responsibilities. We had to take him into our house, as he was not fit to be left by himself.

At that time I bought by auction a big house right in town, which had been a nursing home. It was very cheap and I thought it a good speculation. As Dad seemed likely to be bedridden we thought it wise to move into it. I got Mrs John Petersen (who had been our neighbour in Belvedere) to be there when I took father up, and he had all the things there that he had in his home. He had a large room, and I slept there also and looked after him. He was a good patient. He became worse and died on 7 July 1920.

He was a good father, and mindful of the welfare of his children. He was a good, honest, hardworking citizen, and he was looked up to and respected by those he came in contact with.

Completed by August Anderson. 15 February 1948.

  • August was under the impression that Johannes & Mathilda were married a year before they actually were.
  • August has Mathilda's birth date out by about 6 weeks. Mathilda was only 3 when her mother died, and 4 when her father died. August was only 4 when Mathilda died. (Several of Matilda's siblings too died in the first years of their lives) I can only assume that maybe even Mathilda herself wasn't 100% sure of her d.o.b. or perhaps since the above was written 68 years after her passing her birth date simply got muddled over time.
  • The brother‚‘Karl‘, is a mystery. There is no evidence for him so perhaps Karl is another family member, a cousin?
  • There was a note in brackets in August’s narrative, by his daughter Olive, regarding the private school in Carterton August said he was attending. Olive wrote: “Presumably he walked the long distance, much through standing bush, with the older ones of the family. He remembered an inspector coming to the school, and in a spelling test, asking for pupils to spell ‘salt‘, but he said it as it would be ‘sault‘, and so they spelt it thus“

Johannes Timeline:

Birth: 23 Aug 1838 in Slättelynga, Asige Församling, Hallands Län, Sverge. [1][2]

Baptism: 26 Aug 1838 in Asige, Halland, Sweden; Age: 01. [2][3]

Hagbards galge c.1890. Asige kyrka (church) in the background.

Residence: 1838 in Slättelynga 1 in Asige, Hallands Län. [4]

Residence: 1841 in Siggagård, Asige Församling, Hallands Län, Sverige. [5]

Residence: 1865 in Ausås No.5, Skåne, Sweden. [6]

Occupation: 1865 in 'Kristinelund', Allerum Församling, Helsingborg, Skåne, Sverige; Arbetskarl (Working Man). [7]

Marriage: 31 Mar 1865 in Viken församling, Malmöhus Län, Skåne, Sverige. [8][9]

Residence: 08 Dec 1865 in 'Kristinelund', Allerum Församling, Helsingborg, Skåne, Sverige. [7]

Residence: 1869 in 'Kristinelund', Allerum Församling, Helsingborg, Skåne, Sverige. [10]

Residence: Bet. 1870–1872 in Döshult no.4, Allerum Församling, Helsingborg, Skåne, Sverige. [11]

Occupation: Mar 1874 in Döshult no.4, Allerum Församling, Helsingborg, Skåne, Sverige; Husman. [12]

Emigration: 10 Oct 1874 from Hamburg, Germany. [1][13][14]

Immigration: 06 Feb 1875 entered Wellington, New Zealand. [1]

Johannes birth surname, Andersson (son of Anders), was anglicised to Anderson in New Zealand. Johannes children's names were also anglicised to Anderson whereas in Sweden they were known as Johannesson (son) or Johannesdotter (daughter).

Residence: 1876 South Featherston, New Zealand. [1]

Residence: Abt. 1878 Belvedere, New Zealand. [1]

Naturalisation: 18 June 1884, in New Zealand. [15]

Residence: 1903 Park Road, Carterton, Wellington, New Zealand. [1]

Will: 28 August 1919, made at Carterton, Wellington, New Zealand. [15]

Death: 07 Jul 1920 in Carterton, New Zealand. [1][15][16]

Burial: Clareville, New Zealand. [16]

Further research:

  • Household records: Döshult Nr 4 Allerum AI:10 (1866-1870) Image 265 / page 271 (AID: v106946.b265.s271, NAD: SE/LLA/13003) Allerum AI:11 (1871-1876) Image 285 / page 279 (AID: v106947a.b285.s279, NAD: SE/LLA/13003) Moving out record Australia Allerum B:4 (1862-1879) Image 88 / page 82 (AID: v106957.b88.s82, NAD: SE/LLA/13003)
  • Household records: Allerum AI:9 (1861-1866) Image 260 / page 254 (AID: v106945.b260.s254, NAD: SE/LLA/13003) Household record Allerum AI:10 (1866-1870) Image 287 / page 295 (AID: v106946.b287.s295, NAD: SE/LLA/13003)
  • Moving in record: Allerum B:4 (1862-1879) Image 31 / page 26 (AID: v106957.b31.s26, NAD: SE/LLA/13003)


  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 1.3 1.4 1.5 1.6 August Anderson, "Pioneering In The Wairarapa", completed by August Anderson on the 15th February 1948, transcribed from "A Pioneer Family", by Olive Mulinder, the granddaughter of Johannes & Matilda by their daughter Hilda.
  2. 2.0 2.1 1838: Baptism record:, Asige-CI-1-1813-1846-Image-78, Johannes Andersson B: 23 August 1838 Slättelynga, Asige Församling, Hallands Län, Sverge. Baptised: 26 August 1838 Father: Åbo Anders Olsson. Mother: Gunild Andreasdotter Age: 38 years.
  3., Sweden, Select Baptisms, 1611-1920, Record for Johannes Andersson.
  4. Household Record 1838, Record of the family at Slättelynga – Asige-AI-3-1830-1841-Image-75-page-144.
  5. 1841-42:Household Record:, Asige-AI-4-1841-1847-Image-38-page-69, Gunild Son: Claus, Son: Johannes Daughter: Johanna Christina Daughter: Anna Son: Jöns B: 28 April 1841 at Siggagård, in Asige Församling, Hallands Län, Sverige.
  6. 1865 Household Record, for Johannes Andersson, Ausås-AI-13-1861-1867-Image-159-page-155.
  7. 7.0 7.1 1865: Moving-in records, Kristinelund, The family move to Kristinelund in Allerum Församling 8 December 1865 ... the Arbetskarl Johannes Andersson from Ausås has his wife Mathilda Gabrielsdotter from Viken with him, and their son Anders Wilhelm born April 6th 1865 in Viken, from Viken.
  8. DDSS - Demografisk Databas Södra Sverige - Marriage, Archives Vikens kyrkoarkiv E I:1, Page number/Year index 7/1, Archival institution Landsarkivet i Lund - Date 1865-03-31 Date refers to wedding ID No/Rules 54910/DDSS.
  9. Viken AI:5 (1861-1866) Image 78 /page 75, Wiken No. 47 Piga (wife), Mathilda Gabrielsdr, born 40 11/6 ?, married 31/3 65, moved in from Ljungby Halland 25/10 64 7, married to Johannes Andersson, moved to Allerum 7/11 65 34 son, Anders Wilhelm, born 65 6/4 Wiken.
  10. 1869: Kristinelund home records, Johannes Andersson Mathilda Gabrielsdotter Anders Wilhelm B: 6 April 1865 in Viken Församling, Luggude, Skåne, Sverige. Gustaf Olof B: 8 November 1867 at Kristinelund, Allerum Församling, Helsingborg, Skåne, Sverige. Johan Ludvig B: 2 October 1869 at Kristinelund, Allerum Församling, Helsingborg, Skåne, Sverige.
  11. 1869 Döshult no.4 Home Records, In1869 the family moves to Döshult no 4 in Allerum Församling, where Johannes is now called Herr 1871-1876:The home records add:Daughter: Hilda Charlotta B: 19 January 1872 at Döshult No.4.
  12. Archives Allerums kyrkoarkiv, Still birth record of son of Johannes & Matilda born 1874-03-31--- ID No/Rules 328414/DDSS - Original source Archives Allerums kyrkoarkiv CI:7 Page number 225, Archival institution Landsarkivet i Lund Page in Household records 279.
  13. Humboldt Passenger List
  14. Moving out record Allerum - New Zealand, Arkiv Digital, Allerum B:4 (1862-1879) Image 88 / page 82 (AID: v106957.b88.s82, NAD: SE/LLA/13003); (page in household record), Husegare (house owner) Johannes Andersson, New Zeeland, 1, 35, 21/9, 279, och Hustrun Mathilda Gabrielsdotter, New Zeeland, 1, 36, 21/9, 279, deras barn Anders Wilhelm; Gustaf, New Zeeland,1. See full size record here.
  15. 15.0 15.1 15.2 Archives New Zealand, Probate Records, 1843-1998, database with images, FamilySearch Johannes Anderson - Probate, 1920; citing Masterton, Masterton Probate Files [Second Sequence], 1910-1923, record number 56/20, Archives New Zealand, Auckland Regional Office.
  16. 16.0 16.1 Clareville Cemetery Cemetery Record: 3713 JOHANNE ANDERSON;
    Family Name: ANDERSON
    Given Names: JOHANNE
    Age: 83 years
    Date Deceased: 7/07/1920
    Interment Date: 7/07/1920
    Cemetery: CLAREVILLE
    Plot: 191
    Block: NEW UNSEC
    Grave/Ashes: Burial

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Images: 17
Johannes Anderson
Johannes Anderson

Johannes with his children - Charles, Hilda, August, Anders, & John
Johannes with his children - Charles, Hilda, August, Anders, & John

The good ship 'Humboldt'
The good ship 'Humboldt'

Johannes Andersson & Mathilda Gabrielsdotter - marriage record
Johannes Andersson & Mathilda Gabrielsdotter - marriage record

Humboldt Passenger List
Humboldt Passenger List

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On 7 Jun 2016 at 10:44 GMT C (Sälgö) S wrote:

On 7 Jun 2016 at 10:43 GMT C (Sälgö) S wrote:

Moving in record Allerum B:4 (1862-1879) Image 31 / page 26 (AID: v106957.b31.s26, NAD: SE/LLA/13003)

Household record Allerum AI:9 (1861-1866) Image 260 / page 254 (AID: v106945.b260.s254, NAD: SE/LLA/13003) Household record Allerum AI:10 (1866-1870) Image 287 / page 295 (AID: v106946.b287.s295, NAD: SE/LLA/13003)

Household record Döshult Nr 4 Allerum AI:10 (1866-1870) Image 265 / page 271 (AID: v106946.b265.s271, NAD: SE/LLA/13003) Allerum AI:11 (1871-1876) Image 285 / page 279 (AID: v106947a.b285.s279, NAD: SE/LLA/13003) Moving out record Australia Allerum B:4 (1862-1879) Image 88 / page 82 (AID: v106957.b88.s82, NAD: SE/LLA/13003)

On 7 Jun 2016 at 10:42 GMT C (Sälgö) S wrote:

Some research see soon video

Allerum B:4 (1862-1879) Image 31 / page 26 (AID: v106957.b31.s26, NAD: SE/LLA/13003)

Household record Wiken nr 47 Gabriella Viken AI:5 (1861-1866) Image 78 / page 75 (AID: v110011.b78.s75, NAD: SE/LLA/13451)

Moving in record Viken B:2 (1861-1887) Image 13 / page 19 (AID: v110018.b13.s19, NAD: SE/LLA/13451)

Marriage record 1865 Lysning (eng. banned) mar 5 mar 12 mar 19 Marrage 31 mars Viken EI:1 (1861-1883) Image 9 / page 7 (AID: v110027.b9.s7, NAD: SE/LLA/13451)

Christinelund 1865 from Asige - moved out 1869 9/10?

Johannes is 29 degrees from Caryl Ruckert, 23 degrees from Harriet Stowe and 22 degrees from Henry VIII of England on our single family tree. Login to find your connection.

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