A24-9 in The Immigration of German Colonists to Denmark and Their Subsequent Emigration to Russia in the Years 1759-1766.
B-427 in The Immigration of German Colonists to Denmark and Their Subsequent Emigration to Russia in the Years 1759-1766.
Rus14-13 in The Immigration of German Colonists to Denmark and Their Subsequent Emigration to Russia in the Years 1759-1766.
Family #54 in the 1775 Grimm census.
Note: The surname Fritzler was sometimes spelled Fritzle. According to the 1775 Grimm census, she was a widow.
Franciska Catharina Eurich married Jacob Fritzler on 15 November 1740 in Kleingartach, Wurttemberg.
Marriage Record 
The couple's first child was born the next year. They would go on to have seven more children by 1761.
The economic conditions in Württemberg mid-1700s was poor, due to war, famine, high taxes and burdensome tithing expected by the local Church. As a farmer, Jacob had difficulty feeding his children and poor prospects for the future. Starting in 1759, the Danish government offered these disadvantaged Germans a chance for a new life in Denmark helping to farm as yet unfarmable land. Those who chose to immigrate would be given an opportunity for a brighter future via homesteaded land or through a land lottery.
Franciska Catharina, her husband, and 7 of their children arrived in the city of Altona, the processing site for Germans immigrating to Denmark, arrived in the town of Schleswig on 04 July 1761.  Their children were:
Note: The Transportation List A24 clearly states that the total number of people traveling to Denmark was nine.  Daughter Anna Maria (Catharina) was born 10 days after the family arrived in Altona.  Also Johann Martin is listed twice; once with his parents and siblings, and separately with his with Christiana. 
The adults took their oath of allegiance to Denmark on 24 July 1761.  In December of that year, the family lived at 3 Christianshof, Christians Thal, in the district of Flensburg.  After nearly four years of unsuccessful farming and after Catherine the Great issued her invitation for Germans to immigrate to Russia, Jacob Fritzler requested to leave Denmark on 24 April 1765. 
Permission to leave the country was granted on 24 May 1765, but it is not clear how soon after that they left Denmark.  Since transportation to Russia didn't officially begin until 1766, the family either remained in Denmark temporarily or moved to another country to await transportation to Russia. At some point during that time, Jacob Fritzler passed away. Only his widow Franciska and her children would make the trip to the Volga Colonies.
Most of the original settlers of Grimm traveled to Oranienbaum, Russia in the summer of 1766 and remained there until the following summer. That said, their names are not in the Kulberg Reports, nor are they in the transportation list.   The family either traveled to Russia sooner and lived in another village, or they traveled to Russia after 1766.
Franziska Catharina is listed as a widow with four older children in the 1775 Grimm Census. (Note change in the spelling of her first name, from Francisca to Franziska.) Her two daughters were married and living in other households, and son Johann Michael Fritzler had married and was living in family #167.
1775 Grimm Census 
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