Volkszählung USA 1870US Census 1870

Hier findest du Daten zu Kettwig Familien, die in der US-Volkszählung von 1870 erfasst wurden. Solltest du weiterführende Informationen zu hier verzeichneten Familien haben, melde dich bitte.

Name, Alter 1870,  Geschätztes Geburtsjahr, Geburtsort, Rasse, Wohnort 1870 (Stadt, Landkreis, Staat), Geschlecht

Pekin, Tazewell, Illinois

Henry Kettwig 25  1844 Hannover / Hanover  White Pekin, Tazewell, IL Male
Almina Kettwig 22  1847 Hannover / Hanover  White  Pekin, Tazewell, IL Female
Nina Kettwig 3  1866 New York  White  Pekin, Tazewell, IL Female
Lina Kettwig 2  1867 Illinois  White  Pekin, Tazewell, IL Female
Lida Kettwig 4/12  1869 Illinois  White  Pekin, Tazewell, IL Female

 

Alden, Hardin, Illinois

William Kettwig 25 1844 New York White Alden, Hardin, IL Male

 

 

Peru, LaSalle, Illinois

John Ketwig 36 1833 Prussia White Peru, LaSalle, IL Male
John Ketwig 2 1867 Illinois White Peru, LaSalle, IL Male
Maria Ketwig 29 1840 Prussia White Peru, LaSalle, IL Female
Peter Ketwig 1 1868 Illinois White Peru, LaSalle, IL Male

 

 

Quelle: Ancestry.com. 1870 United States Federal Census. [database on-line] Provo, UT: MyFamily.com, Inc., 2003-. Indexed by Ancestry.com from microfilmed schedules of the 1870 U.S. Federal Decennial Census.1870 United States Federal Census. [database online] Provo, UT: MyFamily.com, Inc., 2003. Original data: Data imaged from National Archives and Records Administration. 1870 Federal Population Census. M593, 1,761 rolls; part of Minnesota T132, 13 rolls. Washington, D.C.: National Archives and Records Administration.Here you find the available data on Kettwig families as found in the 1870 US Federal Census. Please report back if you are related to any of these people and can provide more information.

Name, Age in 1870,  Estimated Birth Year, Birthplace, Race, Home in 1870 (City, County, State), Gender

Pekin, Tazewell, Illinois

Henry Kettwig 25  1844 Hannover / Hanover  White Pekin, Tazewell, IL Male
Almina Kettwig 22  1847 Hannover / Hanover  White  Pekin, Tazewell, IL Female
Nina Kettwig 3  1866 New York  White  Pekin, Tazewell, IL Female
Lina Kettwig 2  1867 Illinois  White  Pekin, Tazewell, IL Female
Lida Kettwig 4/12  1869 Illinois  White  Pekin, Tazewell, IL Female

 

Alden, Hardin, Illinois

William Kettwig 25 1844 New York White Alden, Hardin, IL Male

 

 

Peru, LaSalle, Illinois

John Ketwig 36 1833 Prussia White Peru, LaSalle, IL Male
John Ketwig 2 1867 Illinois White Peru, LaSalle, IL Male
Maria Ketwig 29 1840 Prussia White Peru, LaSalle, IL Female
Peter Ketwig 1 1868 Illinois White Peru, LaSalle, IL Male

 

 

Source Information: Ancestry.com. 1870 United States Federal Census. [database on-line] Provo, UT: MyFamily.com, Inc., 2003-. Indexed by Ancestry.com from microfilmed schedules of the 1870 U.S. Federal Decennial Census.1870 United States Federal Census. [database online] Provo, UT: MyFamily.com, Inc., 2003. Original data: Data imaged from National Archives and Records Administration. 1870 Federal Population Census. M593, 1,761 rolls; part of Minnesota T132, 13 rolls. Washington, D.C.: National Archives and Records Administration.

Volkszählung USA 1880US Census 1880

Folgende Kettwigs werden in der US-Volkszählung von 1880 erwähnt. Wenn du mit welchen verwandt bist, oder zusätzliche Informationen hast, wende dich bitte an mich!

Name, Alter 1880, Geschätztes Geburtsjahr, Geburtsort, Beziehung zum Hausherrn, Status, Rasse, Geschlecht, Wohnhaft 1880 (Stadt,Landkreis,Staat)

Peru, La Salle, Illinois

Anna KETTWIG 1 <1879> Illinois  Dau   Single   White   Female   Peru, La Salle, IL
Eva M. KETTWIG 38 <1842> PRUSSIA   Wife   Married   White   Female   Peru, La Salle, IL
John KETTWIG 45 <1835> PRUSSIA   Self   Married   White   Male   Peru, La Salle, IL
John KETTWIG 12 <1868> Illinois   Son   Single   White   Male   Peru, La Salle, IL
Mary KETTWIG 5 <1875> Illinois   Dau   Single   White   Female   Peru, La Salle, IL
Peter KETTWIG 10 <1870> Illinois   Son   Single   White   Male   Peru, La Salle, IL
William KETTWIG 3 <1877> Illinois   Son   Single   White   Male   Peru, La Salle, IL

 

 

Monroe, Butler, Iowa

Harm KETTWIG 33 <1847> PRUSSIA Self Married White Male Monroe, Butler, IA
Mina KETTWIG 31 <1849> PRUSSIA Wife Married White Female Monroe, Butler, IA
Nannie KETTWIG 13 <1867> New York Son Single White Male Monroe, Butler, IA
Aleida KETTWIG 10 <1870> Illinois Dau Single White Female Monroe, Butler, IA
Engelina KETTWIG 6 <1874> Illinois Dau Single White Female Monroe, Butler, IA
Johann KETTWIG 4 <1876> Illinois Son Single White Male Monroe, Butler, IA
Christian KETTWIG 3 <1877> Illinois Son Single White Male Monroe, Butler, IA
Diederike KETTWIG 7M <1879> Iowa Dau Single White Female Monroe, Butler, IA

 

 

Webster, Monroe, New York

John KETTWIG 60 <1820> SAXONY Self Married White Male Webster, Monroe, NY
Minnie KETTWIG 56 <1824> PRUSSIA Wife Married White Female Webster, Monroe, NY
Earnest KETTWIG 24 <1856> New York Son Single White Male Webster, Monroe, NY
John KETTWIG 14 <1866> New York Son Single White Male Webster, Monroe, NY

 

 

Minonk, Woodford, Illinois

Uffe KETWICH 38 <1842> HANOVER Self Married White Male Minonk, Woodford, IL
Gesche KETWICH 30 <1850> HANOVER Wife Married White Female Minonk, Woodford, IL
Tebka E. KETWICH 6 <1874> California Dau Single White Female Minonk, Woodford, IL
Gerde KETWICH 4 <1876> Illinois Son Single White Male Minonk, Woodford, IL
Henry KETWICH 2 <1878> Illinois Son Single White Male Minonk, Woodford, IL

 

 

Quelle:
1880 U.S. Census Index provided by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints
© Copyright 1999 Intellectual Reserve, Inc. All rights reserved.
All use is subject to the limited use license and other terms and conditions applicable to this site.
Appreciation is expressed to The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints for providing the 1880 U.S. Census Index.This is a list of Kettwigs as mentioned in the 1880 US Federal Census. Please report back if you are related to any of these people and can provide more information.

Name, Age in 1880, Est. Birth Year, Birthplace, Relation to head-of-house, Marital Status, Race, Gender, Home in 1880 (City,County,State)

Peru, La Salle, Illinois

Anna KETTWIG 1 <1879> Illinois  Dau   Single   White   Female   Peru, La Salle, IL
Eva M. KETTWIG 38 <1842> PRUSSIA   Wife   Married   White   Female   Peru, La Salle, IL
John KETTWIG 45 <1835> PRUSSIA   Self   Married   White   Male   Peru, La Salle, IL
John KETTWIG 12 <1868> Illinois   Son   Single   White   Male   Peru, La Salle, IL
Mary KETTWIG 5 <1875> Illinois   Dau   Single   White   Female   Peru, La Salle, IL
Peter KETTWIG 10 <1870> Illinois   Son   Single   White   Male   Peru, La Salle, IL
William KETTWIG 3 <1877> Illinois   Son   Single   White   Male   Peru, La Salle, IL

 

 

Monroe, Butler, Iowa

Harm KETTWIG 33 <1847> PRUSSIA Self Married White Male Monroe, Butler, IA
Mina KETTWIG 31 <1849> PRUSSIA Wife Married White Female Monroe, Butler, IA
Nannie KETTWIG 13 <1867> New York Son Single White Male Monroe, Butler, IA
Aleida KETTWIG 10 <1870> Illinois Dau Single White Female Monroe, Butler, IA
Engelina KETTWIG 6 <1874> Illinois Dau Single White Female Monroe, Butler, IA
Johann KETTWIG 4 <1876> Illinois Son Single White Male Monroe, Butler, IA
Christian KETTWIG 3 <1877> Illinois Son Single White Male Monroe, Butler, IA
Diederike KETTWIG 7M <1879> Iowa Dau Single White Female Monroe, Butler, IA

 

 

Webster, Monroe, New York

John KETTWIG 60 <1820> SAXONY Self Married White Male Webster, Monroe, NY
Minnie KETTWIG 56 <1824> PRUSSIA Wife Married White Female Webster, Monroe, NY
Earnest KETTWIG 24 <1856> New York Son Single White Male Webster, Monroe, NY
John KETTWIG 14 <1866> New York Son Single White Male Webster, Monroe, NY

 

 

Minonk, Woodford, Illinois

Uffe KETWICH 38 <1842> HANOVER Self Married White Male Minonk, Woodford, IL
Gesche KETWICH 30 <1850> HANOVER Wife Married White Female Minonk, Woodford, IL
Tebka E. KETWICH 6 <1874> California Dau Single White Female Minonk, Woodford, IL
Gerde KETWICH 4 <1876> Illinois Son Single White Male Minonk, Woodford, IL
Henry KETWICH 2 <1878> Illinois Son Single White Male Minonk, Woodford, IL

 

 

Source:
1880 U.S. Census Index provided by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints
© Copyright 1999 Intellectual Reserve, Inc. All rights reserved.
All use is subject to the limited use license and other terms and conditions applicable to this site.
Appreciation is expressed to The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints for providing the 1880 U.S. Census Index.

Gesche Kettwich (1850-1952)Gesche Kettwich (1850-1952)

Gesche Hinrichs Schloemer Kettwich is not a name that most people in Minonk will remember since she died in 1952. In addition, she was not a civic leader or a prominent name in social circles. However, her life was long and interesting and reflects the lifestyle of the early settlers in this area. She had eleven children, most of whom settled in Minonk, and had 122 living descendants at the time of her death.

As a little boy, I remember my Great Grandma Kettwich as a little soft-spoken woman who spoke mostly German. My mother would translate our conversations with her. I also remember her as the typical widow lady of that time. She always wore long dresses that hung to the floor and more often than not the dresses had long sleeves and were black. In addition, she wore the old granny shoes which were laced black pointed shoes with a heavy heel.

Grandma Kettwich was born in Germany in 1850 and married Uffe Gerdes Kettwich in that country on January 28, 1871. They immigrated to America by steamship later that year and went directly from New York to Sacramento, California by train. From Sacramento they took a stagecoach to Norfolk, California where they bought a five room furnished house for $103 and sold it for $50 when they left.

Her husband Uffe spent two and one-half years digging for gold. The men dug along the river bank, emptied a spade of mud into a box with a screened bottom. Water was flushed through the box, washing away the mud and the dirt,leaving a deposit of gold nuggets. Some pieces of gold were as large as peas, but most were smaller.
Besides the regular house work, Grandma Kettwich had a garden where she raised beans, peas, potatoes, cabbage, etc. Peach trees and grapevines were grown, and a small patch of wheat was raised to feed the chickens.

In California the summer days were hot and the nights cool. They experienced a few small earthquakes.

Their first born child Gerhardt was born in California but died at a young age when he was bitten by a snake as he sat next to the garden watching his mother tend the garden. Some relatives say they remember Grandma wearing the rattlers on her dress from the snake that she killed . Later they had another child, Lena, who was six weeks old when Uffe and Gesche came to Minonk.
They lived in Minonk two and one-half years. During this time Uffe worked in the coal mine store, furniture store, and the brick yard. In 1875 they moved to a farm east of Minonk where they raised their eleven children.

They retired in 1916 and moved to Flanagan. Mr. Kettwich died in 1923. After his death Grandma Kettwich spent the rest of her life living with her various children. This was before nursing homes were popular and families would take care of their own elderly. Grandma Kettwich would stay for 3 or 4 months with one of her children and then go stay with another. This went on for almost 30 years. To my knowledge she was never in a hospital.

Grandma Kettwich’s longevity was passed on to her children. The ages at which they died were Lena Bauman 87, George 73, Henry 77, Lucy Osterman 96, John 92, Carl 85, Eilert 93, Uffe 94, Sena Rients 97, Anna Post 87. A daughter Christina Wyman died at 36 during the 1918 flu epidemic. Grandma Kettwich was remembered as a small active woman with warm brown eyes, cheerful, considerate of others and a devout Christian woman. Her daily prayers meant much to her.

I remember going to my Grandma Bauman’s house after Great Grandma Kettwich’s funeral in 1952. The house was teeming with her many relatives. The mood was joyous rather than sad. Everyone knew that this would be the last time there would be such a large gathering of the family. Also, everyone knew that we were celebrating a long life full of many great experiences.

My mother once told me that Great Grandma Kettwich had heart trouble when she was in her forties. But she still lived to be almost 102. It is obvious to me that the best cure for heart trouble is to be surrounded with the love of a large and caring family.

 

Front row left: Tina Wyman, Sena Rients, Uffe Kettwich, Lena Bauman, Gesche Kettwich, Ann Post, and Lucy Osterman.
Back row left: Henry, John, George, Eilert, Charles, and Uffe Kettwich Jr. Picture around 1912.

Research by her granddaughter Shirley Lutkomski.
Written by her great grandson David Uphoff.
Originally published at 
http://www.minonktalk.com/grandket.htm
Published with author’s permission.

Emmo und Ricka KettwigEmmo and Ricka Kettwig

Emmo (Emil) Jürgens Kettwig (1877-1955) oo Ricka Luken

The history of the Kettwig family can be traced back to the year 1572 in Northern Germany where the family originated. Emmo was the son of Haukelena and Jürgen Kettwig, born in Hesel, Ostfriesland, Germany, in 1877. He grew to young manhood there before coming to America. At this time all young men had to serve in the German army, which Emmo and his brothers did not want to do. One brother John C. and sister Irene came before him. They settled at Daws [Dows], Iowa, where they had relatives. Emmo returned to Germany in 1900 to visit his parents and never saw them again. In 1903 he came to South Dakota where he met and married Ricka Luken Nov. 13, 1907. They farmed in the Hazel area. The Kettwigs moved to Watertown [South Dakota, SD] in 1950. Emmo passed away in May, 1955 and is buried in Mt. Hope Cemetery.

Seven children were born to Emmo and Ricka:

Florence Helena was born in 1908 and died in 1930 ??. She married Jack McAfee and had one son Jack, born in 1935.

Irene Evangeline (1909-1930) married Fred DeBoer. Both girls are buried in the Hazel Cemetery.

Frances Mable married Milton Holt of Hayti Nov. 22, 1930. They farmed for a short time near Hazel. About 1940 they moved to Brandywine, Md [State of Maryland, MD] and later retired to Avon Park, Fla [State of Florida, FL]. Seven children were born to them: Adeline, Thelma, Phyllis, Milo – killed in a motorcycle accident -, Bonnie, Sidney and Linda.

Herman Raymond married Margaret Lantgen April 20, 1937. They adopted a daughter Donna Jean and raised a foster son Kevin Brist. Herman farmed in the Hazel area until 1978, living most of those years on the land known at the Raum farm southwest of Hazel. He built a new home in Hazel in 1978.

Mable Frances married Oliver Baxter Oct. 14, 1936. They raised three children, Thomas Edson and Theone May, twins and Carol Jane. Mable and Oliver lived in Hazel until 1941 when they purchased the William Barrett farm northeast of Hazel, living there until 1972, when trey moved to rural Watertown building a new home five and one half miles west of the city.

Louise Margaret was married to Edward Fiferlick. They had one daughter, LaVonne. In 1944 she married John Rennia and had one son Alan John. John Rennia passed away in Oct. 1968. Louise married LeRoy Bender Aug. 25, 1975. In 1978 they purchased the Wheel Inn Cafe at Watertown.

Jerry Chris married Elaine Kruthoff of Clark, Aug. 5, 1952. They lived in Clark [SD] and Watertown for a number of years, before moving to Auburn, Wash. [State of Washington, WA]. They raised four daughters, Lori, Deanna, Kathy, and Pam.

Source: Hamlin Historical Committee, Hamlin County, South Dakota – 1878 – 1979, provided by Hans-Georg Boyken

Johann und Anna KettwigJohann and Anna Kettwig

Johann Christian Kettwig (1875-1951) oo Anna M. Luken (1889-1981)

Brother of Emme (Emil) Jürgens Kettwig (1877-?) and Jürgen Harminus Kettwig (1894-1920).
John C. Kettwig was born Oct. 31, 1875 at Hesel, Ostfriesland, Germany. At the age of 15 he came to the United States as an immigrant whose passage was paid by an uncle who already lived in Iowa. In turn, John worked as a farm laborer for him for five years to repay this passage. After farming in Iowa, he came to South Dakota in 1905. He and his brother Emil rented land just on the southern edge of Codington County, South Dakota, three miles north of Hazel. By 1907 he had built a house and farm buildings four miles north and one west of Hazel, presently owned by Earl Paulsen.

On Feb. 22, 1909, he married Anna M. Luken, who was also born in Germany at Langholt in Ostfriesland on Oct. 26, 1890. She is the daughter of Herman and Flora Luken, who also traveled to America, settling at Clarian, Iowa. The Luken family moved to South Dakota in 1907, living on farms in the Hazel vicinity.

John and Anna had farmed only one year when they sold out and purchased the McCormick Deering Implement in Hazel from Lantenschlager. The lived in the house presently owned by Clara Fuerstenau now chosen as the historical site in Hazel.

The first child, Lena, was born on Sept. 1910. They continued in business until the fall of 1913 when they moved to the Herman Abraham farm in Brantford Township. It was here that their second child, Johnny, was born on Nov. 15, 1914. They continued to farm on the Abraham location until the fall of 1918 when they moved onto one quarter section purchased land on which they built a new house and farm buildings. This was also located in Brantford Township, School district 3.On March 29, 1919, a third child, Harwey, was born. He lived only 16 months, dying of a mastoid infection. On May 1, 1929, a fourth child, Doris, was born. All the children attended Brantford 3 grade school, where John was a member of the school board for 25 years.

The family were members of Our Savior’s Lutheran Church for many years. The family continued farming on the same location through the depression and dry years on through World War II days, each  family members was married. On Jan. 23, 1951, John C. passed away. Anna remained on the farm for another 10 years. She moved to her present location, the former Cottrell house in Hazel. She is a member of St. Paul’s Lutheran Church in Henry.

At this writing the family includes Anna, the three living children and their spouses, 12 living grandchildren and their spouses, 18 great-grandchildren, one of whom it married, and two great-great-grandchildren.”

Source: Geschichte von Hamlin County, South Dakota – 1878-1979. provided by Hans-Georg Boyken

Harm and Minnie Kettwig (travelling 1909)

Harm Kettwig (1844-1930) oo Harmina “Minnie” Rave (1847-1942)

Born on 26 Jan 1844 in Ostfriesland, Germany, Harm Kettwig moved to the USA before the year 1865, the year in which he married Harmina “Minnie” Rave in New York. They had 11 (?) children. He was a sailor prior to his immigration, but started farming in Pekin, Illinois.

Being already in their sixties and living as US citizens in Parkersburg, Iowa, Harm (64) and Minnie (62) returned from a visit to their homeland on the steamer “Kronprinzessin Cecilie” from Bremen to New York, where they arrived on 7 Sep 1909.

Sources:

http://www.ellisisland.org

http://www.marinekameradschaft-muenchen.de/liner4.htm

http://www.greatships.net/

Uffe und Gesche Kettwig (1871 auf Reisen)Uffe and Gesche Kettwig (travelling 1871)

Uffe Kettwig and seine Frau Gesche (Schlömer) aus Rorichmoor, Ostfriesland, kamen am 15 April 1871 von Bremen nach New York. Uffe, von Beruf Seemann, war 28 Jahre alt, Gesche 20. Sie waren in Begleitung von Gesches Bruder Christian Schlömer, 16 Jahre alt. In den Passagierlisten der SS Rhein ist Uffes Nachname noch mit “g” geschrieben. Alle jüngeren Dokumente verwenden die Schreibweise “Kettwich”

Christian kehrte später nach Deutschland zurück. Carl, ein anderer Bruder von Gesche, kam 1870 nach Amerika und liegt in der Nähe von Uffe und Gesche begraben – am Friedhof St. Petri’s Lutheran Cemetery, Flanagan, Illinois.

Shirley Kettwich Lutomsky erinnerst sich wie folgt:

Großmutter Kettwich hatte einen älteren Bruder, Carl Schlomer, der 1870 nach Kalifornien auswanderte. 1873 verließ er mit ihnen Kalifornien. Er war Tischler und wohnte in Flanagan, Illinois mit Uffe und Gesche. Großmutter hatte zwei jüngere Brüder: Henry und Christian Schlomer. Christian kam nach Amerika, kehrte jedoch wieder nach Deutschland zurück. Eine jüngere Schwester, Angelina, blieb in Deutschland. Ihr Vater war Tischler und besaß auch eine kleine Landwirtschaft.

(Vielen Dank an Sue Kettwich Bruch für die Information)

 

The RHEIN in front of the Lloyd Wartehalle, built in 1869 at the Neuer Hafen, Bremerhaven. Source: Clas Broder Hansen, Passenger liners from Germany, 1816-1990, translated from the German by Edward Force (West Chester, Pennsylvania: Schiffer Pub., c1991), p. 27.

Quelle:
http://www.geocities.com/mppraetorius/
http://immigrantships.netUffe Kettwig and his wife Gesche (Schlömer) from Rorichmoor, Ostfriesland, came from Bremen to New York on 15 April 1871. The sailor Uffe was 28 years old, Gesche 20. They were accompanied by Gesches brother Christian Schlömer, aged 16. In the passenger list of the SS Rhein, the surname is still spelled with “g”. All more recent documents write “Kettwich”.

Christian came with them, but later returned to Germany. Another brother, Carl, came to America in 1870, stayed here and is buried near Uffe and Gesche at St. Petri’s Lutheran Cemetery, Flanagan, Il. Here is the information as documented by Shirley Kettwich Lutomski.

Grandmother Kettwich had an older brother, Carl Schlomer, who emigrated to America on to California in 1870. He left California with them in 1873. (I remember him living with Grandma and Grandpa Kettwich and he was a carpenter. Always kept his tools locked up in the barn when they lived in Flanagan.-Kathryn Kettwich Thayer.)
Grandmother’s two younger brothers were Henry and Christian Schlomer. Christian came to America but went back to live in Germany. A younger, sister, Angelina remained in Germany. Her father was a carpenter and also owned a small farm.

(Thanks to Sue Kettwich Bruch for the information!)

 

The RHEIN in front of the Lloyd Wartehalle, built in 1869 at the Neuer Hafen, Bremerhaven. Source: Clas Broder Hansen, Passenger liners from Germany, 1816-1990, translated from the German by Edward Force (West Chester, Pennsylvania: Schiffer Pub., c1991), p. 27.

Source:
http://www.geocities.com/mppraetorius/
http://immigrantships.net

Wolterus de Ketwich (Walter von Ketwich), Notar

Protestatio (Meister Eckhart) Öffentliche Erklärung, vorgetragen in der Kölner Dominikanerkirche.

In nomine Domini, amen. Noverint universi hoc presens instrumentum publicum visuri et audituri, quod anno nativitatis eiusdem millesimo trecentesimo vicesimo septimo, indictione decima, tertia decima die mensis Februarii, hora circa sextam dicte diei, in presentia mei notarii subscripti et testium infrascriptorum magister Ekardus, Continue reading Wolterus de Ketwich (Walter von Ketwich), Notar

Die Herren von Kettwig in der Mark Brandenburg

Eine adelige Familie dieses Namens war in der Mark ansässig. v. Gundling weist sie dem Lande Sternberg zu, wo ihnen das Gut Gräden angehörte. Von dieser, wie es scheint, bei uns erloschenen Familie giebt Siebmacher, obgleich andere Autoren sie nicht zur schlesischen Ritterschaft zählen, ein Wappen unter den schlesischen, V. S. 73 Nachtrag.

Es ist ein damascirtes, in der oberen Hälfte blaues, in der untern goldenes Schild. In demselben ist ein silbernes Meerfräulein mit schwarzem, schuppigem Fischschweife dargestellt. Der obere Theil steht im blauen, der Schweif im goldenen Felde. Das Fräulein drückt einen Pfeil auf rothem Bogen ab, und hat um den Kopf ein roth und silbernes, flatterndes Band. Dasselbe Bild wiederholt sich zwischen zwei, oben blauen, unten goldenen Büffelhörnern auf dem Helme.

Quelle: “Neues preussisches Adels-lexicon: Oder genealogische und diplomatische Nachrichten von den in der preussischen Monarchie ansässigen oder zu derselben in Beziehung stehenden fürstlichen, gräflichen, freiherrlichen und adeligen Häusern, mit der Angabe ihrer Abstammung, ihres Besitzthums, ihres Wappens und der aus ihnen hervorgegangenen Civil- und Militärpersonen, Helden, Gelehrten und Künstler”

Bearbeitet von einem Vereine von Gelehrten und Freunden der vaterländischen Geschichte unter dem Vorstande des Freiherrn Leopold von Zedlitz-Neukirch. Dritter Band I-O, Veröffentlicht 1837 in Leipzig, Gebr. Reichenbach.

Link: http://books.google.com