Family #38 in the 1767 Grimm census.
Family #116 in the 1775 Grimm census.
Family #90 in the 1798 Grimm census.
Johann Georg Saltzmann was born about 1737, probably in the Darmstadt area of what is now Germany.He may have been related to Balthasar and Brigitta Katharina Saltzmann, a married couple listed on the same page of the Kulberg Reports, just one family apart.
They could have been his parents, or they could have been siblings or cousins.
Johann Georg Saltzmann married Anna Catharina Räder [also identified in later records as Elisabeth Räder] in Büdingen on April 04, 1766, four months before the couple immigrated to Russia.
Just months later, in the Kulberg Reports, his wife is identified as Elisabeth Räder. 
It seems highly unlikely that he would have taken a second bride in the four months that separated his marriage and his arrival in Russia; it is more likely that his bride had three names and she chose Elisabeth as her "every day" name, as opposed to Anna Catharina. That may have been because of numerous women in her family with the same name. Johann Georg Saltzmann is listed in the Kulberg Reports as a Lutheran hammer maker from Darmstadt, traveling under document 4387 with his new bride Elisabeth.
His mother may have been Elisabeth Saltzmann, mother of Maria Elisabeth Saltzmann Hepp and Gottfried Saltzmann from family #37 in the 1767 census, and #115 in the 1775 census.
They immigrated to Russia together and settled in the same village, Grimm, living next to each other at the time of the 1767 and 1775 Grimm censuses.
Head of the HouseholdJohann Georg Saltzman [sic], age 64
Wife Elisabeth Räder, age 57
Child Johannes Saltzmann
Wife of Child Anna Maria Knaus, age 27, from Moor
Grandchild #1 Katharina Saltzmann, age 3
Grandchild #2 Anna Margaretha Saltzmann, age 1
He is not listed in the 1834 census with the rest of his family, and most likely passed away.
Had he survived, he would have been 97 years old.
Pleve, Igor. List of Colonists to Russia in 1766, "Reports by Ivan Kulberg," Ministry of Education and Science of Russian Federation, Saratov State Technical University; Published in Saratov, Russia 2010; page 308.
Mai, Brent Alan, and Donna Reeves-Marquardt; German Migration to the Russia Volga (1764-1767), Origins and Destinations; American Historical Society of Germans from Russia, Lincoln, Nebraska; Published 2003, page 60, #479.
Pleve, Igor. Einwanderung in das Wolgagebiet 1764-1767, Band 2, Herausgegeben von Alfred Eisfeld under Mitarbeit von Sabine Eichwald, Published by the Nordost-Instsitut - 38085 Göttingen, 2005; page 78, family #38.
↑The 1775 and 1798 Census of the German Colony on the Volga, Lesnoy Karamysh, also known as Grimm; Published by the American Historical Society of Germans from Russia, Lincoln, NE, USA; Published 1995; family #116 in the 1775 census.
↑The 1775 and 1798 Census of the German Colony on the Volga, Lesnoy Karamysh, also known as Grimm; Published by the American Historical Society of Germans from Russia, Lincoln, NE, USA; Published 1995; family #90 in the 1798 census.
↑1834 Census of Grimm in the District of Saratov, Russia, dated 2 February 1835; Translated by Brent Mai, Concordia University, Portland, Oregon; Published by Dynasty Publishing, Beaverton, OR, USA; Published 2011; page 44, family #142.
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It may be possible to confirm family relationships with Georg by comparing test results with other carriers of his Y-chromosome or his mother's mitochondrial DNA.
However, there are no known yDNA or mtDNA test-takers in his direct paternal or maternal line.
It is likely that these autosomal DNA test-takers will share some percentage of DNA with Georg: