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151 Aus Deutsch Klawan.

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Lauffer, Joannes Antonius (I29186)
 
152 Aus Jägerndorf. Vaterschaftserklärung am 10.Mai 1866.
 
Dittmann, Joseph (I29460)
 
153 Aus Lönsiz z.zt in Freiburg in Pfl.
 
Kaul, Johanna (I29515)
 
154 Autobiography of Jens (James) Jacob Jensen 1835-1912 will be released in 2018 on Amazon.com at cost. The original untranslated Life Story written in his Day Book is in the possession of Lawrence Willes Jensen. Jensen, Jens Jacob (I70276)
 
155 Mindst én nulevende eller privat person er knyttet til denne note - Detaljer er udeladt. Kristensen, Henning Smed (I28923)
 
156 Bager i Skjern.
Døde på adressen; Bredgade 50 
Sunesen, Jens Kristian (I28415)
 
157 Barbara Bush (née Pierce; June 8, 1925 - April 17, 2018) also known as the Bush Mother, was the First Lady of the United States from 1989 to 1993 as the wife of George H. W. Bush, who served as the 41st President of the United States, and founder of the Barbara Bush Foundation for Family Literacy. She previously was Second Lady of the United States from 1981 to 1989. Among her six children are George W. Bush, the 43rd President of the United States, and Jeb Bush, the 43rd Governor of Florida.

Barbara Pierce was born in Flushing, New York, on June 8, 1925. She met George Herbert Walker Bush at the age of sixteen, and the two married in Rye, New York, in 1945, while he was on leave during his deployment as a Naval officer in World War II. They moved to Texas in 1948, where George later began his political career.

Barbara Pierce was born at the Booth Memorial Hospital on East 15th Street in Manhattan, New York, on June 8, 1925, to Pauline (née Robinson) and Marvin Pierce. She was raised in the suburban town of Rye, New York. Her father later became president of McCall Corporation, the publisher of the popular women's magazines Redbook and McCall's. She had two elder siblings, Martha and James, and a younger brother named Scott. Her ancestor Thomas Pierce Jr., an early New England colonist, was also an ancestor of Franklin Pierce, 14th president of the United States. She was a fourth cousin, four times removed, of Franklin Pierce and Henry Wadsworth Longfellow.

Pierce and her three siblings were raised in a house on Onondaga Street in Rye. She attended Milton Public School from 1931 to 1937, Rye Country Day School until 1940[5] and later the boarding school Ashley Hall in Charleston, South Carolina, from 1940 to 1943. In her youth, Pierce was athletic and enjoyed swimming, tennis, and bike riding. Her interest in reading began early in life; she recalled gathering and reading with her family during the evenings.

Barbara Bush, center, surrounded by her family, mid 1960s
When Pierce was 16 and on Christmas vacation, she met George H. W. Bush at a dance at the Round Hill Country Club in Greenwich, Connecticut; he was a student at Phillips Academy in Andover, Massachusetts. After 18 months, the two became engaged to be married, just before he went off to World War II as a Navy torpedo bomber pilot. He named three of his planes after her: Barbara, Barbara II, and Barbara III. When he returned on leave, she had discontinued her studies at Smith College in Northampton, Massachusetts; two weeks later, on January 6, 1945, they were married at the First Presbyterian Church in Rye, New York, with the reception being held at The Apawamis Club.

For the first eight months of their marriage, the Bushes moved around the Eastern United States, to places including Michigan, Maryland, and Virginia, where George Bush's Navy squadron training required his presence.

Over the next 13 years, George and Barbara Bush had six children who, among them, gave the couple a total of 14 grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren:

George Walker Bush (b. 1946), who married Laura Welch on November 5, 1977. They have twin daughters, and two granddaughters.
Pauline Robinson "Robin" Bush (1949-1953), who died of leukemia at the age of three.
John Ellis "Jeb" Bush Sr. (b. 1953), who married Columba Gallo on February 23, 1974. They have three children, and four grandchildren.
Neil Mallon Bush (b. 1955), who married Sharon Smith in 1980; they divorced in April 2003. They have three children, and one grandson. Neil married Maria Andrews in 2004.
Marvin Pierce Bush (b. 1956), who married Margaret Molster in 1981. They have two children.
Dorothy Walker "Doro" Bush Koch (b. 1959), who married William LeBlond in 1982; they divorced in 1990, and have two children. Dorothy married Robert P. Koch in June 1992; they have two children.
Texas years
After the war ended, George and Barbara had their first child while George was a student at Yale University. The young family soon moved to Odessa, Texas, where George entered the oil business. In September 1949, Barbara's parents were in a car accident in New York and her mother was killed. Mrs. Bush was pregnant at the time with her second child, and was advised not to travel to attend the funeral. When the baby was born, she was named Pauline Robinson Bush in honor of Barbara's mother. The Bushes moved to the Los Angeles area for a time, and then to Midland, Texas in 1950. The Bushes would move some 29 times during their marriage. Over time, Bush built a business in the oil industry and joined with colleagues to start up the successful Zapata Corporation. Barbara raised her children while her husband was usually away on business. In 1953, the Bushes' daughter, Robin, died of leukemia.

When their daughter Dorothy was born in August 1959, the Bushes moved from Midland to Houston. In 1963, George Bush was elected Harris County Republican Party chairman, in the first of what would become many elections. In 1964, he made his first run for a prominent political office-U.S. Senator from Texas. Although he lost the election, the exposure that the Bush family received put George and Barbara on the national scene.

In 1966, George Bush was elected as a U.S. Representative in Congress from Texas. Barbara raised her children while her husband campaigned and occasionally joined him on the trail. Over the ensuing years, George Bush was elected or appointed to several different positions in the U.S. Congress or the executive branch, or government-related posts, and Barbara Bush accompanied him in each case.

As the wife of a Congressman, Barbara immersed herself in projects that piqued her interest; the projects included various charities and Republican women's groups in Washington, D.C. Though her husband lost a second bid for the Senate in 1970, President Richard Nixon appointed him the United States Ambassador to the United Nations, which enabled Barbara to begin forming relationships in New York City with prominent diplomats. As the Watergate scandal heated up in 1973, Nixon asked Bush to become Chairman of the Republican National Committee; Barbara advised her husband to reject the offer because of the harsh political climate, but he accepted anyway.

Nixon's successor, Gerald R. Ford, appointed Bush head of the U.S. Liaison Office in the People's Republic of China in 1974, and the Bushes relocated. She enjoyed the time that she spent in China and often rode bicycles with her husband to explore cities and regions that few Americans had visited. Three years later, Bush was recalled to the U.S. to serve as Director of Central Intelligence during a crucial time of legal uncertainty for the agency. He was not allowed to share classified aspects of his job with Barbara; the ensuing sense of isolation, coupled with her perception that she was not achieving her goals while other women of her time were, plunged her into a depression. She did not seek professional help. Instead, she began delivering speeches and presentations about her time spent in the closed-off China, and volunteered at a hospice.

Barbara Bush defended her husband's experience and personal qualities when he announced his candidacy for President of the United States in 1980. She caused a stir when she said that she supported ratification of the Equal Rights Amendment and was pro-choice on abortion, placing her at odds with the conservative wing of the Republican party, led by California Governor Ronald Reagan. Reagan earned the presidential nomination over her husband, who then accepted Reagan's invitation to be his running mate; the team was elected in 1980.

Barbara Bush's eight years as Second Lady made her a household name. After her son Neil was diagnosed with dyslexia, she took an interest in literacy issues and began working with several different literacy organizations. She spent much time researching and learning about the factors that contributed to illiteracy-she believed homelessness was also connected to illiteracy-and the efforts underway to combat both. She traveled around the country and the world, either with the vice president on official trips or by herself. In 1984, she wrote a children's book, C. Fred's Story, which recounted the adventures of a family as related by their cocker spaniel, C. Fred. She donated all of the book's proceeds to literacy charities.

By the mid-1980s, Bush was comfortable speaking in front of groups, and she routinely spoke to promote issues in which she believed. She became famous for expressing a sense of humor and self-deprecating wit. During the 1984 presidential campaign, Barbara made headlines when she told the press that she could not say on television what she thought of vice presidential candidate Geraldine Ferraro, but "it rhymes with rich". After receiving criticism for the comment, Bush said she did not intend to insult Ferraro.

Bush was diagnosed with Graves' disease in 1988. Later on, she suffered from congestive heart failure and chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD). Bush was a heavy smoker for 25 years, quitting in 1968 when a nurse condemned her smoking in her hospital room after a surgery.

In November 2008, Bush was hospitalized for abdominal pains and underwent small intestine surgery. She underwent aortic valve replacement surgery in March 2009.

Bush was hospitalized with pneumonia on New Year's Eve 2013 and was released from the hospital a few days later.

On April 15, 2018, her family released a statement regarding her failing health stating that she had chosen to be at home with family, desiring "comfort care" rather than further medical treatment.

Bush died in her Houston home at the age of 92 on April 17, 2018. Her son George W. Bush tweeted, "My dear mother has passed on at age 92. Laura, Barbara, Jenna, and I are sad, but our souls are settled because we know hers was [...] I'm a lucky man that Barbara Bush was my mother.
 
Pierce, Barbara (I74169)
 
158 Became a member of the Severn's Valley Baptist Church August 25, 1792. The church was located in Hardin County by 1792. Kennedy, Margaret Ann (I59161)
 
159 Bei der Heirat am12 Nov.1720 schon verstorben.
 
Pohl, Joann (I29161)
 
160 Bei Eheschliessung 30 Jahre und 8 Monate. Im 4+3. Grad verwandt. 1.Ehemit Erdmann Pratsch.
 
Gretschel, Theresia (I29422)
 
161 Bei Heirat 22 Jahre alt.
 
Schmied, Joseph Franz (I29741)
 
162 Beim Tod des Vaters Matthias Lessak 15. 3.1855 46 Jahre alt.

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Lessak, Marianna (I29272)
 
163 Bemærk at Kirsten kun lige var fyldt 17 da hun blev gift. Efter hun blev enke boede hun de sidste år hos sønnen Christen i Tingstrup. Tunge, Kirstine Pedersdatter (I28985)
 
164 BENJAMIN CHILD and ELIZABETH GREENWOOD, both of Newton, m., in Wat., May 24, 1722. She d. 1769. Chil., 1. Samuel, b. Ap. 28, 172- ; m., 1745, Elizabeth Winchester. 2. Elizabeth, b. 1729; d. 1732. 3. Hannah, b. Jan. 3, 1731. 4. Elizabeth, b. Jan. 4, 1733 Child, Benjamin (I75014)
 
165 Besegl til forældre: @I307@
 
Gretschel, Maria Josepha (I5679)
 
166 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Lauffer, Robert Uhrmacher (I5104)
 
167 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Lauffer, Josef Antonius (I5133)
 
168 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Lauffer, Albert (I5153)
 
169 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Lauffer, Adolf (I5161)
 
170 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Lauffer, Robertus Hermanus (I5168)
 
171 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Lauffer, Walter Paul (I5171)
 
172 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Lauffer, Joseph (I5179)
 
173 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Lauffer, Maria (I5187)
 
174 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Lauffer, Paul Gustav (I5192)
 
175 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Heidrich, Albertine (I5252)
 
176 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Mueller, Maria Johanna (I5254)
 
177 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Werner, Thomas (I5255)
 
178 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Heidrich, Anna Ludovica (I5260)
 
179 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Mueller, Franz Joseph (I5261)
 
180 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Willsch, Adam (I5262)
 
181 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Werner, Maria Theresia (I5263)
 
182 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Przemek (I5268)
 
183 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Satke, Joseph (I5269)
 
184 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Mueller, Leopold (I5270)
 
185 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Heidrich, Julius (I5274)
 
186 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Przemek, Maria Johanna Catharina (I5276)
 
187 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Werner, Joseph Ignatz (I5277)
 
188 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Mueller, Maria Elisabeth (I5282)
 
189 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Losert, Thomas (I5283)
 
190 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Werner, Maria Barbara (I5284)
 
191 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Heidrich, Robert (I5289)
 
192 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Heidrich, Andreas (I5291)
 
193 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Heidrich, Joseph (I5296)
 
194 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Heydrich, Anna Catharina (I5298)
 
195 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Heidrich, Anna Magdalena Rosa (I5299)
 
196 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Gretschel, Elenora (I5311)
 
197 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Habel, Franciskus Sebastianus (I5313)
 
198 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Gretschel, Joseph (I5318)
 
199 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Habel, Agidius Antonius (I5320)
 
200 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Neugebauer, Anna Maria (I5321)
 

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