Zinow Genealogy Website

The history of the Norwegian Zinow family, and their connected families of Lorentzen, Hugaas, Schøyen, Møller, Skrogstad, Høyem, Reitan, Brinchmann, Sværen, Harbo, Bernhoft, Hiorth, Linge, Tjomsaas, Cudrio, Borlaug, Husabø, Børsheim, Coucheron, Irgens etc. ...and for our beautiful long-haired dachshund; Tina

Notes


Matches 14,201 to 14,250 of 14,400

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 #   Notes   Linked to 
14201 Voldsminde.

Foreldre:

Nils Olsen Nervik og Erika Guttormsdatter Kirkebymo. 
Nervik, Dina Helga "Skrogstad" (I4631)
 
14202 Volhaugen ble ryddet i kongens alminding på østsiden av Vådalsvatnet på slutten av 1700-tallet.
På denne tiden var det kommet mange gudbrandsdøler nordover, deriblant Gulbrand og Maria og datteren Ingeborg. De bodde fra 1774 i Tønneleira, og fikk 3 barn der, men i 1779 eller 1780 fikk de rydde seg plass i allmenningen. Datteren Anne Lisbeth ble født der.

Gulbrand døde på Volhaugsplass bare 46 år gammel i 1785.
Enken Maria blir gift igjen 1,5 år senere med den 20 år gamle Lars Andersen. 
Eriksen Høybye, Gulbrand "Tønneleira" / "Volhaugen" (I14236)
 
14203 Voluntær med fenriks reforme, hvilket menes å inneha graden uten å utføre tjenesten (overtallig), ved Nordenfjeldske nasjonale dragonregiments Skognske kompani.

1719–1750:
Nordenfjelske dragonregiment besto av:
Sparbuske kompani, Værdalske kompani, Skognske kompani, Stjørdalske kompani, Guldalske kompani, N. Mel. og Søndre Hedemarkske kompani. 
Jacobsen Matheson, Statius Jacob (I1810)
 
14204 Vor kjære Far,
Grosserer
Niels S. Hiorth,
døde stille inat.
Fredriksstad 10. December 1911.
Børnene.
Begravelsen foregaar fra Glemminge Kirke Lørdag 16. Kl.1.

Slik lød dødsannonsen som barna satte inn i Fredrikstad Tilskuer.

Den 11.desember står også bilde og nekrolog i samme avis:

Grosserer Niels S Hiorth som døde Nat til igaar, var født paa Solbrække i Onsø 15de April 1825. 13 1/2 Aar gammel kom han i Butik til Drammen, hvor han arbeidet, til han i 1844 kom hit til Byen i kignende Stilling. I 1817 ansattes han i Peter Gelertsens Trælastforretning hersteds - den første Trælastforretning i nogen større Maalestok her paa Stedet.
Da Grosserer Gelertsen i 1865 døde, overtok Hiorth under Firma Peter Gelertsen & Co. Forretningen som han drev til 1877. Fra den Tid har han været knyttet til Firmaet J.N.Jacobsen & Co. som Hovedbokholder.
Grosserer Hiorth var en arbeidsom og dygtig Mand, ordentlig punktlig og nøiaktig i al sin Færd. Stille og lunt vandret Hiorth sin lange Livsvei. Velvillig og hjælpsom var han. Naar der opfordredes til Hjælp for en eller anden Ulykkelig, saa var Hiorth den første til at komme med sin Gave.
Han Død vil bli mottat med Vemod av alle, der som i Berøring med ham.

En vennesel og fredselskende mann er ikke mere, en hedersmann av den gode, gamle skole. 
Hiorth, Niels Severin (I25)
 
14205 Vratislaus (or Wratislaus) 2 (Czech: Vratislav 2.) (d. 14 January 1092), the son of Bretislaus 1 and Judith of Schweinfurt, was the first King of Bohemia as of 15 June 1085. The royal title was merely a lifetime grant from Holy Roman Emperor Henry IV, however, and was not hereditary. Before being raised to the royal dignity, he had ruled Bohemia as duke since 1061.

On his father's death in 1055, Vratislaus became duke of Olomouc. He fell out with his brother Spytihnev 2 and was exiled to Hungary. Vratislaus regained his Moravian ducal throne with Hungarian assistance and eventually reconciled with his brother and succeeded him as duke of Bohemia.

Vratislaus was an ally of the Emperor Henry 4. He supported Henry in both the Investiture Controversy against the popes and the rebellions in Saxony that dominated his long reign. Pope Gregory 7, having already gained the support of Boleslaw 2 of Poland, was keen on roping in the duke of Bohemia to surround the emperor with adversaries fighting for the church. The pope confirmed Vratislaus in the privilege of wearing the mitre and tunic which his predecessors had. The pope also expressed gratitude for the regular payment of tribute to the Holy See.

Vratislaus was often at odds with his brother Jaromír, the bishop of Prague, and he wore his religious vestments around the bishop to irritate him. Jaromír, for his part, ignored the creation of a new Moravian diocese by Vratislaus in 1063. Jaromir even went so far as to take by arms the relics removed from Prague to Moravia. Despite the pope's support for Vratislaus' new see, the Bohemian duke was unswayed in his loyalty to the emperor.

The Saxons revolted under Duke Magnus of Saxony and Otto of Nordheim, Duke of Bavaria, in 1070 and Boleslaus of Poland attacked Bohemia in 1071. In August 1073, Henry responded with an invasion of Poland, but a new Saxon revolt drew him back in 1075. Vratislaus joined him, and they defeated the rebels on 9 June at the First Battle of Langensalza. The Bohemian troops showed conspicuous bravery. Henry then took Jaromír to Germany to be his chancellor under the name of Gebhard and Vratislaus was greatly relieved.

Vratislaus also took part in the wars against the anti-kings who opposed Henry's rule and were elected by a faction of the nobility to replace him. At the Battle of Flarchheim, only through the aid of Vratislaus' contingent was the imperial army capable of overcoming the rebels of the papally-approved claimant Rudolf of Rheinfelden, Duke of Swabia. Vratislaus even succeeded in seizing Rudolf's golden sword. The golden sword was then carried in front of Vratislaus on state occasions.

Vratislaus raised an army to serve in Henry's Italian campaign of 1081. In 1083, Vratislaus and his Bohemians were with Henry when they entered Rome itself.

Despite his serving an excommunicated emperor, Vratislaus maintained good relations with the papacy. Nonetheless, Gregory refused to grant Vratislaus permission to use the Slavonic liturgy. Never, however, did Vratislaus link his fate with that of Henry's antipope, Clement 3.

Vratislaus coveted the largely Slavic marches of Meissen and Lusatia, but, in spite of Henry's promises and Bohemian successes against the rebellious margraves, he never received them. He held Lower Lusatia between 1075 and 1086, but in 1088, with the insurrection of Egbert 2 of Meissen, Henry granted the region to Henry of Ostmark. Vratislaus was thereafter cool to Henry's military adventures. He never wavered in his loyalty, but he abstained from giving the emperor martial aid.

It was a Premyslid tradition that Moravia would be entrusted to the younger brothers of the ruling prince. In Vratislaus' case, his 2 younger brothers Conrad and Otto inherited Brno and Olomouc and the youngest, Jaromír, entered the church. However, enmity grew between the brothers. It was then that Vratislaus founded the diocese of Olmütz (diocese of Olomouc), under the Archbishopric of Mainz, to counter Otto's authority within his province. Both pope and emperor took a hand in mediating the conflict, which was partially fixed with Henry's appointment of Jaromír as chancellor in 1077. In April 1085, a reichstag convened in Mainz suppressed the Moravian see, but Vratislaus later re-founded see. Jaromír protested in Rome to Pope Urban 2, but died in 1090 before a pope ruled on the matter.

Sadly for Vratislaus, his last years were occupied by dynastic quarrelling. When his brother Otto died in 1086, he gave Olomouc to his son Boleslaus, which was seen to be an act against the interests of Conrad. Vratislaus raised an army against Conrad and sent it out under his other son Bretislaus. This son turned on him. Vratislaus, in keeping with Bohemian custom, designated an heir: Conrad. Thus reconciled, the two attacked Bretislaus, who fled to Hungary.

Vratislaus died of a hunting wound on 14 January 1092 after a reign of thirty years. He was buried in St. Peter and Paul's Church, Vyšehrad.

By (re)creation of the Bishopric of Olomouc (1063) and creation of the Vyšehrad Chapter (1070 - richly endowed, independent from the Prague bishop, subjected directly to the Holy See) and also by his obstinacy in conflict with the Prague bishop Jaromír, Vratislaus ultimately little depressed importance of bishop of Prague in domestic Bohemian politics, enabling thus more unified rule over the country for all following dukes and kings. Vratislaus's policy towards the Holy Roman Empire set an example to follow for the next (12th) century, leading ultimately to permanent elevation of Bohemia to kingdom in the beginning of 13th century. His marriage policy not only shows the rising position of Premyslids among European dynasties (Vratislaus's father Bretislaus had to abduct his wife Judith of Schweinfurt in 1019), but also set direction for his followers (as to dynastic bonds to pursue towards Poland and Hungary).

Vratislaus was married 3 times.

His first wife Maria died during premature childbirth.

He married the second time in 1057 to Adelaide, daughter of Andrew 1 of Hungary, who died in 1061. They had 4 children:

1. Vratislaus (-1061).

2. Judith (1056/58-1086), married to Ladislaus I Herman, son of Casimir 1 of Poland.

3. Ludmila (-after 1100).

4. Bretislaus 2 of Bohemia (c. 1060–December 22, 1100), Duke of Bohemia.

In 1062, Vratislaus married a third time to Swatawa of Poland, a daughter of Casimir 1 of Poland. They had 5 children:

1. Boleslaus (-1091).

2. Borivoj 2 of Bohemia (c. 1064-February 2, 1124), Duke of Bohemia.

3. Vladislaus 1 of Bohemia (-April 12, 1125), Duke of Bohemia.

4. Sobeslav 1 of Bohemia (-February 14, 1140), Duke of Bohemia.

5. Judith (c. 1066-9 December 1108), married to Wiprecht 2 of Groitzsch. 
av Böhmen, Vratislav "Vratislav 2" (I4501)
 
14206 Vrejlev. Pedersdatter Stagsted, Dorthe (I13532)
 
14207 Vrejlev. Pedersdatter Stagsted, Dorthe (I13532)
 
14208 Vrejlev. Jensen, Ansine Marie "Hvolsig" (I13549)
 
14209 Vrejlev. Jensen, Ansine Marie "Hvolsig" (I13549)
 
14210 Vrå. Jakobsen, Jens Uthsen (I13641)
 
14211 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I13642)
 
14212 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I13650)
 
14213 Vågøy Kirke ( Myrbostadkirka ). Den 19. august 1876 stod det brudlaup på Haukås i Fræna. Brura var den 19 år gamle Anna Arnesdotter Stavik, og brudgomen den 14 år eldre Halvor Nilsen.

Da Anna ble pyntet til brud av svigerinnen Rønnaug Stavik, var håret til Anna for stort for brudekransen. Den måtte på, for hadde ikke bruden krans, så betydde det at bruden ventet barn.
Det endte med at Rønnaug klippet vekk den ene fletten til Anna. Dermed var æren berget.

Det er fortalt om dem at de hadde forskjellig lynne. Anna var kvikk, impulsiv, rask og bestemt. Halvor var tunglynt, rolig, utholdende, men også svært nærtagende og tok ikke lett imot motgang. 
Family F2172
 
14214 Vår frelsers gravlund. Hytten, Einar (I12312)
 
14215 Vår frue kirke. Schweder, Jochum (I7175)
 
14216 Vår kjære far Thorvald Hugaas døde brått og uventet tirsdag 2. februar. Han begraves fra Strusshamn kirke onsdag 10. februar kl. 12.30.

Skrevet av Jon Hugaas. 
Hugaas, Thorvald (I4986)
 
14217 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I17932)
 
14218 Våren 1290: En norsk adelsmann blir henrettet offentlig i en liten havneby i Skåne. Alv Erlingsson hadde vært Norges mektigste mann, men endte sitt liv som sjørøver.

På skafottet ventet bøddelen ved siden av et stort kjerrehjul som var plassert godt synlig. Etter at Alv var blitt ført opp dit og sto ved siden av hjulet, begynte seremonien. En av kongens lokale representanter sa noen ord. Noe om kongens og Guds rettferdighet og om den dømtes forbrytelser. Alvs klær ble skåret av ham, slik at han sto naken foran folkemengden. Armene ble flettet inn mellom eikene i hjulet, horisontalt ut fra kroppen. Håndleddene og anklene ble bundet fast, slik at han ikke kunne bevege seg. Med en stålforsterket kølle som redskap begynte bøddelen systematisk og tålmodig å knuse leddene i Alvs kropp. Ett etter ett. Dersom Alv besvimte, ventet han til han våknet. Så brakk han neste ledd.

Hvor lenge man kunne holde på varierte, men mange kunne holde ut i flere timer før livet gikk tapt. Det siste slaget ble gitt med en stor, firkantet klubbhammer som ble slått mot hjertet. Slik døde Alv Erlingsson i kongeriket Danmark.

Alv var overhodet i adelshuset Tornberg, den mektigste familien i Norge etter kongefamilien. Men gradvis viklet han seg inn i en indre maktkamp. Etter å ha blitt politisk utmanøvrert gjorde han opprør, tapte et stort feltslag og flyktet til Sverige. Siden bli han fredløs sjørøver. Nå startet en nådeløs jakt på ham.

Alvs livshistorie er en klassisk tragedie, en historie om en mann som ble fanget i et spill som var sterkere enn hans vilje. De samme kreftene som førte ham til maktens sentrum, forårsaket hans dype personlige fall, samt undergangen til et av Norges siste uavhengige adelshus.

Kilde:
Alv Erlingsson - Fortellingen om en adelsmanns undergang, av Tore Skeie.
 
Erlingsen, Alv (I4710)
 
14219 Våren 1903 ble han ansatt som overlærer (og inspektør) ved Kristiania 3-årige kommunale middelskole, hvor han tiltrådte 21.august. Brinchmann, Jacob Ludvig Hoffmann (I33)
 
14220 Våren 1947 ble Alf Møller overflyttet til Bergbataljonen på Tvildemoen, og familien flytter til Voss. Møller, Alf Oswald (I34)
 
14221 Væpner og riksråd Harnikt Henriksson er nevnt første gang 1400–1410, og er død før 10.juli 1442. Henriksen, Hartnikt (I5990)
 
14222 Væpneren Jon Holteson's sønner:

1. Holte Jonsson. Nevnt 1426-1437. Død 1438?

2. Amund Jonsson Holter f.omkr.1400. Nevnt 1442-1475.

3. Gudbrand Jonsson?
DN XXI nr. 634: 20.april 1490 kunngjør Anders Amundsen av våpen at han har solgt Erlend Dyresson 5 øb. i mellomste Rå og Råekra i Norderhov sogn på Romerike, som Anders hadde arvet etter sin far og farbror Gudbrand Jonsson, og at han har fått full betaling.
Amund Jonsson Holter eide Rå og Råekra i Norderhov sogn på Romerike sammen med sin bror eller halvbror Gudbrand Jonsson.
Gudbrand var død innen 1490, det var også hans bror Amund Jonsson på Holter, kjent i live 1442-1475, og Holte Jonsson, d. 1438. 
Family F6102
 
14223 Værket var en plass under Buen og var trolig ryddet omkring 1800. Sigurdsen Hovde, Sigurd "Exlie" (I14859)
 
14224 Walbeck. av Walbeck, Heliksuinda (Heilika/Eila) (I3706)
 
14225 Waldemar Thranesgate 9, 1.etasje, hvor hun og datteren Elisabeth Andrea betaler kr.240,- i husleie. Andreasdatter, Anna Elisabeth "Brinchmann" (I6222)
 
14226 Waldfriedhof Zehlendorf. Frahm, Herbert Ernst Karl "Brandt" (I15985)
 
14227 Waldheim (Forest Home) Cemetery Brennington, Henrietta "Vorass" (I10338)
 
14228 Waldheim (Forest Home) Cemetery Eifert, Elizabeth "Vorass" (I10340)
 
14229 Waldheim (Forest Home) Jewish Cemetery Vorass, Georg Louis (I10147)
 
14230 Waldheim (Forest Home) Jewish Cemetery Rabe, Louise "Vorass" (I10339)
 
14231 Waldheim Jewish Cemetery. Zinow, Johanna Sophia Christine "Vorass" (I8789)
 
14232 Waldheim Jewish Cemetery. Vorass, Georg Johann Karl (I10125)
 
14233 Waldheim Jewish Cemetery. Pamperien, Lydia (I10688)
 
14234 Waldheim Jewish Cemetery. Pamperien, Bertha (I14177)
 
14235 Wantage av Wessex, Ethelred (Aethelred) "Ethelred 1" (I4933)
 
14236 Was born in her parent's home at 428 8th Ave. Pamperien, Elisabeth Carolyn "Schultz" (I10425)
 
14237 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I5899)
 
14238 WAYNE'S OBITUARY
U.S. Veteran
Wayne Nygard went to be with his Lord and Savior on May 10, 2021 at home with his loving wife, family, and Hospice by his side.

Wayne Lyle Nygard was born in Grafton, ND on December 31, 1950 to Johnny and Myrtle Stella (Skrogstad) Nygard. Wayne attended Tiber School District No. 77 for 5 years, then transferred to Edinburg Public School, where he graduated. Wayne proudly served his country in the Air Force for 4 years. He worked as a missile electrician on the guidance system for the Hound Dog missile. Wayne was grave digger for 26 years and hobby farmer over 40 years. At age 50, he began working for Thrivent Financial for Lutherans as a financial representative, where he thoroughly enjoyed helping others.

Wayne met the love of his life, Elin Jerstad, at a Bible study picnic in Cavalier. He knew quickly Elin was the one, but she took some convincing. They were married on March 7th, 1981 and recently celebrated their 40th wedding anniversary.

Wayne was a faithful servant of the Lord: teaching Sunday school, serving though pulpit fill, sitting on the church council, leading others to faith in Jesus, and helping those in need. Adherence to the scriptures was very important pertaining to every aspect of life. He boldly shared his faith.

Wayne had a deep passion for the great outdoors. Gardening, berry-picking, hunting, and raising farm critters brought him much joy. He was a dynamic storyteller and historical reference. Wayne loved learning and teaching. He was active in his community in multiple ways, including 4-H, school field trips, and community service projects. Wayne took pride in his Norwegian heritage, promoting it through Sons of Norway, lyceums at area schools, and carrying out family and holiday traditions. He was known for his cookies, breads, and pies, which he loved to share with others.

Wayne is survived by his wife, Elin, daughter Anne Kristine (Jack) Hanks, son Jon Nygard, and daughter Tina (Scott) Stockdill, granddaughter Eliana Hanks, sister Joyce Nygard, brother Rodney (Jan) Nygard, sister-in-law Adriana Nygard, many nieces and nephews, as well as honorary daughter Betty Hurst, and honorary grandsons Jason Hurst, Daniel Hurst, Cody (Mariah) Ellis, and Xavier Ellis. Wayne was preceded in death by his parents and brother Clinton Nygard.

Funeral services will be Saturday, June 5, 2021 at 1:00 PM at Grace Free Lutheran Church of Edinburg, ND. Military rites will be provided by the Edinburg American Legion and the U. S. Air Force Honor Guard. Inurnment will be at Odalen Lutheran Cemetery. 
Nygard, Wayne Lyle (I11317)
 
14239 Wefsens Præstegaard. Olsen Broch, Johan Jørgen (I6999)
 
14240 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I12782)
 
14241 Welf 1 (died 6 November 1101, Paphos, Cyprus) was Duke of Bavaria from 1070 to 1077 and from 1096 to his death. He was the first member of the Welf branch of the House of Este. In the genealogy of the Elder House of Welf he is counted as Welf 4.

Welf was the son of Marquis Azzo 2 of Este and his wife Kunigunde of Altdorf. When Welf's maternal uncle, Welf, Duke of Carinthia (also known as Welf 3), died childless, Welf inherited his property.

Welf married Ethelinde of Northeim, daughter of Otto 2, Duke of Bavaria.

Although the Marquis of Este, guided by his cousin Matilda, continued firm in the pope's interests, his son Welf, who had succeeded to the Bavarian states, and whose views were more immediately directed to Germany, supported the emperor.

When his father-in-law, Duke Otto had become an enemy of King Henry 4 and forfeited his duchy, Welf remained loyal to the king. In compliance with Henry's commands, he repudiated and divorced his duchess, Ethelinde, and soon thereafter (in 1070) he was rewarded for his fidelity by being appointed Duke of Bavaria in Otto's stead. This event took place at Goslar in 1070, when the States of Bavaria submitted quietly to the newly made duke, who was the representative of one of the most ancient families in the province. His repudiation of the duchess, which could have been considered an act of injustice, does not seem to have been held against him.

During the Investiture Controversy, however, Welf changed sides, turning against the emperor — supporting Pope Gregory 7 as well as lending his support for the election of Rudolf of Rheinfelden as anti-king in March 1077. Pope and emperor were superficially reconciled in 1076, but the following year saw them again engaged in active hostilities. Henry, in consequence of these repeated acts of rebellion, declared Welf deposed in his newly acquired duchy. However, supported by his faithful Bavarians, and aided by his father in Italy, Welf was able to maintain his place, and openly defy the ban of the empire in May 1077.

Welf joined the discontented princes who supported the standard of Rudolph, at a time when any who refused to follow the pope's direction could expect to be excommunicated by the church — a potent and effective threat in the social and political conditions of the time. However, Gregory died in 1085 and his successors took a less intensive part in the affairs of Germany. Welf, though still adhering to the party of the church, began to relax in his exertions to maintain the anti-king.

In 1089, Welf's son Welf married Matilda of Tuscany, thus strengthening relationships with the pope. However, after the younger Welf divorced Matilda in 1095, Welf made amends with King Henry 4 and was reconfirmed in his position as Duke of Bavaria.

After the divorce, in 1070, from his first wife, Welf married Judith of Flanders, daughter of Baldwin 4, Count of Flanders, and the widow of Tostig Godwinson, Earl of Northumbria.

After the death of his father Azzo in 1097, Welf tried to acquire his father's property south of the Alps, but did not succeed against his younger half-brother Fulco.

In 1099, Welf joined what would become known as the Crusade of 1101, along with William 9 of Aquitaine, Hugh of Vermandois and Ida of Austria. His main success was to prevent a clash between fellow Crusaders, who had been pillaging Byzantine territory on their way to Constantinople, and the Byzantine emperor's Pecheneg mercenaries.

The Crusade itself, entering Anatolia, ended disastrously; after passing Heraclea in September, Welf's Bavarians — like other crusader contingents — were ambushed and massacred by the Turkish troops of Kilij Arslan 1, the Seljuq Sultan of Rûm.

Welf himself escaped the fiasco, but died on his way back in Paphos, Cyprus, in 1101 and was buried in Weingarten Abbey. He was succeeded as Duke of Bavaria by his son Welf. 
av Bayern, Welf (I1345)
 
14242 Welf 2, or Welfhard, called Welf the Fat, was duke of Bavaria from 1101 until his death. In the Welf genealogy, he is counted as Welf 5.

Welf was the oldest son of Welf 1, Duke of Bavaria, and his wife Judith of Flanders.

In 1089, he was married to Matilda of Tuscany, who was 26 years older, in order to strengthen the relation between his family and the pope during the Investiture Controversy between king and pope. During King Henry 4's Italian campaign of 1090, Welf and Matilda fought against the King.

Since Matilda had secretly transferred her property to the Church before her marriage, Welf left her in 1095 and, together with his father, changed sides to King Henry 4, possibly in exchange for a promise of succeeding his father as duke of Bavaria.

After his father's death in 1101 Welf indeed inherited the office of duke of Bavaria. He continued his alliance with the kings; he did not remarry and died childless in 1120. Welf was buried at Weingarten Abbey. 
av Bayern, Welf (Welfhard) "Welf 2" (I1368)
 
14243 Welf styrte flere land i det sødre Rhinland og i Bayern, og hans familie ble politisk sterke når hans datter Judith giftet seg med Louis 1. Han er nevnt kun en gang, og det er nettopp ved dette bryllupet i 819. av Alemannia, Welfhard (Welf) "Welf 1" (I3717)
 
14244 Wellshill Cemetery. Hiorth, Thekla "Campbell" (I9777)
 
14245 Wennerbeck. Iversdatter Wenn, Abigael "Wennerbekk" / "Ildjernet" (I7324)
 
14246 Werner beskrives som en riktig jernbane-nerd som kunne kjøreplanene utenat. Hartig, Werner Ernst Max Albert (I633)
 
14247 West Mountain Cemetery. Sivertsen Skrogstad, Mathias (I2262)
 
14248 West Mountain Cemetery. Hansen Skrogstad, Ole (I2306)
 
14249 West Mountain Cemetery. Poulsdatter Erlien, Sigrid "Skrogstad" (I2411)
 
14250 West Mountain Cemetery. Olsen Skrogstad, Hans (I2413)
 

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