Family A 22-64 in The Immigration of German Colonists to Denmark and Their Subsequent Emigration to Russia in the Years 1759-1766.
Family B-1657 in The Immigration of German Colonists to Denmark and Their Subsequent Emigration to Russia in the Years 1759-1766.
Family Rus 14-45 in The Immigration of German Colonists to Denmark and Their Subsequent Emigration to Russia in the Years 1759-1766.
Family #12 in the 1775 Grimm census.
Family #78 in the 1798 Grimm census.
Family #174 in the 1834 Grimm census.
Johann Georg Stoll Jr. was born about 1762 in Sophiehamm, Denmark, to parents Johann Georg Stoll and Anna Jäger. His parents were Evangelical Lutherans from the Margraviate of Baden-Durlach. Stoll, born about 1735, and Jäger, born about 1739, were newly married and looking for a better life than what Germany had to offer in the mid 1700s.
In 1759, the ruler of Denmark issued an invitation to Germans from more impoverished areas to immigrate north to Denmark, to help farm the wetlands in what was then southern Denmark. They were part of a larger group of 64 families who departed from the processing center in the Duchy of Holstein on 26 May 1761 and arrived 4 days later in the Duchy of Schleswig.  The couple took their oaths of allegiance on 24 July 1761.  Two weeks later they were recorded in their first home at Number 3 Konigs Hulde in Colony G15 Sophiehamm in the region of Gottorf.  While living in Denmark, they had at least one child, Johann Georg, who was born with multiple birth defects. 
Taming the marshlands of Denmark proved more difficult than anyone realized, and many of the Germans became disenchanted with their new home. In 1763, Catherine the Great issued her edict to selected Germans to immigrate to Russia. Whether they feared they had too much to lose if they remained in Denmark or they thought that the Russian offer was too attractive to pass up, many of the German families in Denmark decided to move on to Russia. By 01 May 1765, the couple had deserted Denmark and was later recorded as settling in the Colony of Grimm. 
The journey to Russia and then on to the Volga River region was treacherous and many immigrants did not survive. There is a seven-year gap between the birth of their first child Johann Georg Stoll in Denmark and the next recorded child, Johann Michael Stoll, born in 1767. It's possible that the couple had one or two additional children in Denmark before they left for Russia, and that those children did not survive the journey to Grimm.
Johann Georg Stoll and his wife are not listed in the 1767 Grimm census, but that was probably an oversight. It's also possible they were assigned to live in another village first, but by 1775 they moved to Grimm.
1775 Grimm Census 
This census introduces his mother-in-law to his family: Anna Maria Jäger. I could not find either her or her daughter in any of the traditional immigration sources.     It may be that Anna Maria Stoll's mother had remarried after the death of her husband, and Jäger may not be Anna Maria Stoll's last name at birth.
1798 Grimm Census 
The identity of his wife remains unknown; she was not captured in any census as his wife.
Despite his physical limitations, he went on to marry and have at least five sons, according to the 1834 census. Note that in the 1834 census, the spelling of the surname had changed from Stoll to Stähle, but his descendants spell the name Stoll. This makes it appear that the spelling of the surname in this census was a census taker error. Also note that the oldest of his children was 40 in 1834, giving him a birth year of 1794. That child should have been listed in the 1798 census, but was not. The simplest explanation is that it was an oversight. Then again, it might be implausible to some people that a person born with his physical limitations would grow up to marry and have children.
1834 Grimm Census 
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