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The Descendants of Peter G. & Mary A. Schertz
a supplement to the Schertz Family History


Our European Amish Heritage

The Amish are direct descendants of the Swiss Brethern (also called the Swiss Anabaptists) of the sixteenth century and were among the early German-speaking settlers in Pennsylvania. Swiss Anabaptists had its origins in the reforms of 1525 and advocated a free and voluntary church apart from the functions of the state.

The Amish People emerged as a separate group 170 years later (from 1693-1697) when the Swiss elder Jacob Amman introduced stringent reforms among the Swiss (Mennonites) especially in the Alsace region. His reforms yielded a more simple and severely disciplined community life including the practice of social avoidance (also called shunning or meidung) of excommunicated members.

The Amish people came to the New World as part of a much larger movement of Swiss and Palatine German-speaking people. The reasons for their immigration were several. Religious wars had devastated their lands and their religious beliefs were not tolerated by state churches. Although the Amish were largely of Swiss origin, many of them lived in Alsace or the Palatinate before coming to America. Although they were highly valued as skillful and productive farmers, they were not given legal religious status and thus could not own land.

The Anabaptists were considered a threat because they refused to serve in the military, take oaths, or baptize infants, and were punished in many ways. Many of the Swiss Brethern fled to South Germany, to Alsace (today in France), and some came up the Rhine River to the Netherlands, and then to the New World. Most lived outside of Switzerland before they came to America.



Emigration to America

The Amish or Amish related immigrants came to America as European peasants who were, in one way or another, denied religious freedom and civil rights in their homeland. The exact year when the first Amish came to the new world remains unknown. The Amish did not formalize the movement of their members, and as a persecuted group they not keep formal records.

The family names which are common to the first large immigration period (the eighteenth century, from 1727 to 1770), are distinct from those in the second wave of immigration (the nineteenth century, from about 1815 to 1860) with some exceptions. The second wave, which included both Peter G. Schertz' and Maria A. Augspurger's families, came from Alsace, Lorraine, Monterbeliard, Baden, Bavaria, Waldeck, Hesse-Darmstadt, and the Palatinate. They formed communities in Butler, Stark, Wayne and Fulton counties in Ohio; Adams, Allen, and Daviess counties in Indiana; McLean, Woodford and Tazewell counties in Illinois; and Henry and Washington counties in Iowa. The first period of immigration brought an estimated 500 people in contrast to the second that consisted of probably three thousand Amish people. Little is known about the journeys of the Amish people in their coming to America.

After the War of 1812 or in more general terms, from 1820 to 1850 a new wave of Amish immigrants came to America, generally spoken of as the later immigrants. A great number of these came to port in Philadelphia, some to Lancaster County, Pennsylvania to be aided by their Brethern to move westward via Somerset County which was the "Gateway" to the west.

The early communities were made up of clusters of families, most of whom were related by kinship ties. There was no overall or master plan of settlement. Strong family leadership seems to have been typical of early leadership patterns. The strength of the Amish people today is represented in three states, as approximately 75% of the estimated 90,000 in population is located in Ohio, Pennsylvania, and Indiana.



The First Amish Communities in America

PENNSYLVANIA - The first established Amish church in America was in Upper Bern Township, Berks County, Pennsylvania, which had its beginning as early as 1737. The first disaster to befall these people was the Indian Massacre in 1757 which left them in doubt as to what should be done; whether to relocate or to try to make peace with the Indians. The later seem doubtful due to the French and Indian War.

OHIO - The Fairfield County, Ohio Amish settlement was founded between 1830 and 1840 mostly by families from Mifflin County, and a few families from Lancaster County, Pennsylvania. By 1840 there were one hundred Amish families living in Wayne County, Ohio.

The Mennonite Settlement in Butler County was the third of the Amish branch of the Mennonite Church in Ohio. In 1819 the original group of six Amish Mennonite families formed a settlement. Christian Augspurger (1782-1848) stands out as the foremost pioneer and leader of the small group. They came from Alsace Lorain, a region which passed back and forth between Germany and France. Although a part of France at that time, its people clung to their German language and customs.

The Amish Mennonites were firm believers in strict religious standards and formed a small congregation as soon as they were settled in Butler County. The Hessian immigrants who joined the settlement were also Mennonites. The newcomers were accepted into the congregation, although they had not been connected with the Amish branch in their native German state of Hesse.

The Hessian Mennonites differed from the original Amish group. They were accustomed to less discipline in worship and resented the austere Amish dress code. Two churches were eventually formed in 1835, each working independently of the other. The congregations were known as the Augspurger Church and the Hessian Church. In the beginning, the former, despite its strictness, was the stronger of the two. Changing attitudes concerning discipline and intermarriage with the Hessian families brought about a decline in membership of the Augspurger Church.

Butler County, Ohio was a Mennonite settlement, most families stayed a year or so to earn enough money to move on to Indiana or Illinois. In the settlement, farming was a way of life. Each farm was self-sustaining. And yet this colony contributed to the shaping of America with its own distinctive character.

ILLINOIS - By 1850 the fastest growing and largest Amish Community was in McLean County, Illinois. Here there was a vast range of open prairie country of cheap land, which was ideal for the number of late immigrants to settle. This flourishing country caught the attention of church leaders and groups from other settlements in Ohio, Indiana, and Western Pennsylvania.

In 1851 Jonathan Yoder moved his family to McLean County, Illinois and were soon joined by a dozen or more Amish families from Butler County, Ohio who were later immigrants and had settled there between 1820 and 1850. This movement most likely included the Schertz and Augspurger families.

They settled in the adjoining counties of Tazewell and Woodford, so by the middle of the 1850's the settlement consisted of five church districts and the largest Amish settlement in America. But this was short lived due to the lack of discipline and different church doctrines of these later immigrants. There were already considerable differences between the congregations in the east and those of Indiana and Illinois. Therefore, the dissension which was experienced in the eastern states after the middle of the nineteenth century had their roots in Illinois.



The First Amish Communities in America

The dissension of the 1850's to 1877 resulted in two classes of Amish, the progressive group was afterwards, generally known as Church Amish because they built church houses to hold meetings in. Later they became better known as Amish Mennonites, and was the denomination that Peter G. and Maria A. Schertz belonged to. Only about 40% of the 160 Amish and Amish related immigrant families' children grew up to remain Amish or to raise an Amish family.

Although this publication primarily traces the Schertz family line, and specifically that of Peter G. Schertz (1826-1891), special note needs to be made of the Augspurger influence on that line. The Schertz family upon coming to America were primarily farmers. Peter's wife, Maria "Mary" A. Augspurger (1834-1911), came from a very prominent group of immigrants that were both farmers and leaders in the religious community in America. The patriarch of the Augspurger Family was Christian Augspurger (1782-1848). Mary's grandfather, the Reverend Jacob Augspurger (1786-1846), was one of the first Mennonite ministers in Butler County, Ohio; and was ordained a Bishop in the church in 1830. He was the second cousin of Christian Augspurger, and both of the those family lines had numerous other sons who were prominent ministers in both the Amish Mennonite and Hessian Mennonite (Apostolic Mennonite Society) branches of the church.

Christian Augspurger was a prominent farmer in France and managed several large farms there. In Strasbourg, the 500 acre farm that he managed was one of the finest in France. It was one of his most prosperous farms and attracted the attention of royalty and army generals who frequently visited there. This led to Christian being invited to Paris to introduce his style of farming. This ultimately led to his being awarded the French Legion of Honor Medal (abt 1818), which is still in the possession of his descendants.

No list of distinguished persons emanating from the Augspurger family would be complete without mentioning Christian Augspurger's granddaughter, Otelia Augspurger Compton and her family. She was the daughter of Samuel and Eliza Holly Augspurger, and married Elias Compton, a Presbyterian minister. Her four children were all born in Wooster, Ohio and graduated Phi Beta Kappa from Wooster College. They worked summers on the family farm in Butler County, Ohio. This family is said collectively to hold more honorary degrees than any other American family. They were often called the "first family of American education".

Karl Taylor Compton (1887-1954), the oldest son, was a physicist who did research in atomic energy. In 1946, he was head of the group that evaluated the Bikini atomic bomb tests. He taught physics at Princeton, and served as President of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology from 1930-1949.

Wilson Martingale Compton (1890-1967), the second son, had a degree in law. Always interested in forestry, in 1918 he began 26 years of service as Secretary and General Manager of the National Lumber Manufactures Association. He was then President of Washington State College, and then headed the International Information Administration in charge of the Voice of America.

Arthur Holly Compton (1892-1962), the youngest son, was co-winner of the Nobel Prize in Physics (1927). His discovery, called the "Compton Effect", proved the quantum theory. He worked with one of the groups in developing the atomic bomb, invented a gyroscopic airplane control, taught physics at two Universities, and was Chancellor of Washington University in St. Louis from 1945 to 1953.

Mary Elisa Compton (1897-1994), the youngest child, worked with her husband, Dr. C. Herbert Rice, as a missionary team in India. Dr. Rice was President of the University of Punjab. Mary was active in the community and served on the Board of Directors of many organizations and two colleges.
__________________

1. Hugh F. Gingerich and Rachel W. Kreider, Amish and Amish Mennonite Genealogies, Pequea Publishers, First Edition, 1986

1. John A. Hostetler, Introduction: Amish and Amish Mennonite Genealogies, Pequea Publishers, First Edition, 1986, xv-xvii.

2. Joseph F. Beiler, Forward: Amish and Amish Mennonite Genealogies, Pequea Publishers, First Edition, 1986, xiii-xiv.

3. Amos L. Fisher, History of the First Amish Communities in America: Amish and Amish Mennonite Genealogies, Pequea Publishers, First Edition, 1986, xix-xxiii.

4. Doris L. Page and Marie Johns, The Amish Mennonite Settlement in Butler County, Ohio, Oxford Printing Company, First Edition, 1983.

Please touch the Family History book below
to access the Augspurger or Schertz Family History.

Augspurger Family History Schertz Family History


Augspurger Family ~ Schertz Family


Descendants of John, Joseph, & Peter Schertz

Generation No. 1

1. Father of John1, Joseph, & Peter Schertz was born ABT 1740 in France or Germany, and died Unknown.

Children of Father of John Schertz , Joseph, & Peter are:

+ 2 i. John2 Schertz, born Aft. 1765 in France; died Unknown.

   3 ii. Joseph Schertz, born Aft. 1765; died Unknown.

   4 iii. Peter Schertz, born Aft. 1765; died Unknown.


Generation No. 2

2. John2 Schertz (Father of John1) was born Aft. 1765 in France, and died Unknown. He married Anna Engel.

Notes for John Schertz:
JOHN SCHERTZ, was born about 1765 in France and had two brothers, Joseph and Peter; and two sisters. Both Sisters were Sisters of Charity. John married Anna Engel and had six children, all born in France.

Children of John Schertz and Anna Engel are:

+ 5 i. David3 Schertz, born 1786 in France; died 1859.

   6 ii. Catherine Schertz, born 1793 in France; died 1862. She married Michael Belsley 9 May 1811.

   7 iii. Joseph Schertz, born ABT 1794 in France; died ABT 1812 in Russia.

   8 iv. Andrew Schertz, born 1794 in France; died 1849. He married Catherine Schrock.

+ 9 v. Christian Schertz, born 1795 in Lorraine, France; died 1857 in McLean County, IL.

10 vi. Peter Schertz, born Aft. 1796 in France; died Unknown. He married Barbara Schrock.


Generation No. 3

5. David3 Schertz (John2, Father of John1) was born 1786 in France, and died 1859. He married (1) Anna Rosche ABT 1805. He married (2) Catherine Belsley 9 May 1811.

Children of David Schertz and Anna Rosche are:

  11 i. Joseph4 Schertz, born ABT 1805; died Unknown.

  12 ii. Peter Schertz, born ABT 1806; died Unknown.

  13 iii. David Schertz, born ABT 1807; died Unknown.

  14 iv. Mary Ann Schertz, born ABT 1808; died Unknown.

  15 v. John Schertz, born ABT 1809; died Unknown.

Children of David Schertz and Catherine Belsley are:

  16 i. Magdaline4 Schertz, born Aft. 1812; died Unknown.

  17 ii. Barbara Schertz, born Aft. 1814.

  18 iii. Catherine Schertz, born Aug 1816 in Germany; died Aug 1874 in Gridley, McLean Co., IL. She married Peter Sommer Aug 1834 in Woodford County, IL.

9. Christian3 Schertz (John2, Father of John1) was born 1795 in Lorraine, France, and died 1857 in McLean County, IL. He married Margaret Ebersole in France.

Notes for Christian Schertz:
CHRISTIAN SCHERTZ (1795-1857) was born in France and migrated with his family to the United States in 1831 from the Alsace Lorraine region of France; and settled in Lancaster County, Pennsylvania. He died in McLean County, Illinois at 62 years of age. His brother Joseph died in the Napoleon/Russian Campaign about 1812; Andrew and Peter stayed in France. Christian married Margaret Ebersole (1797-1876) and had six children, all born in France.

Children of Christian Schertz and Margaret Ebersole are:

   19 i. Barbara4 Schertz, born 11 Jun 1815 in France; died 20 Dec 1868. She married (1) Christian Imhoff 4 Feb 1838. She married (2) Joseph Hodler Bef. 1868.

   20 ii. (Girl) Schertz, born Aft. 1816 in France; died Unknown.

+ 21 iii. Anna Schertz, born 18 Mar 1820; died 8 Nov 1901.

+ 22 iv. Peter G. Schertz, born 25 Mar 1826 in Alsace Lorraine, France; died 6 Mar 1891 in McLean County, IL.

+ 23 v. Joseph Schertz, born 18 Jun 1827; died 23 May 1914.

   24 vi. Elizabeth Schertz, born ABT 1830; died Unknown. She married David Augspurger 11 Sep 1851.


Generation No. 4

21. Anna4 Schertz (Christian3, John2, Father of John1) was born 18 Mar 1820, and died 8 Nov 1901. She married John Strubhar 7 Dec 1839 in Illinois.

Child of Anna Schertz and John Strubhar is:

   25 i. Frannie5 Strubhar, born ABT 1845; died ABT 1845.

22. Peter G.4 Schertz (Christian3, John2, Father of John1) was born 25 Mar 1826 in Alsace Lorraine, France, and died 6 Mar 1891 in McLean County, IL. He married Maria A. Augspurger 12 May 1856 in Trenton, Butler Co., Ohio, daughter of Jacob Augspurger and Catherine Heiser.

Notes for Peter G. Schertz:
Peter G. Schertz was born to Christian Margaret (Ebersole) Schertz. Peter had several brothers and sisters. Christian Schertz migrated with his family to the United States in 1831 from the Alsace Lorraine region of France and first settled in Lancaster County, PA.

Peter was a farmer and had a harvesting crew while in Ohio in addition to operating a ferry there for a year; his occupation in Illinois was farming and carpentry. Peter was an Amish Mennonite and his funeral was at the Mennonite Church in Congerville, McLean Co., Illinois. He was buried in the Imhoff Cemetery in south rural Congerville, later joined by his beloved wife Mary. Peter and Mary had ten children, the first six being born in Butler Co., Ohio, and the last four being born in Danvers Township, McLean, Co., Illinois.

Mary was born in Meininger, Germany; and came with her mother, Catherine Heiser (1814-1891) to Lancaster County, Pennsylvania, and later to Trenton, Butler County, Ohio where she and Peter married on May 23, 1856. She and Peter lived there until 1869 when they moved to McLean County, Illinois and settled near Danvers, Illinois.

Mary's grandfather, the Reverend Jacob Augspurger (1786-1846) was ordained a Bishop in 1830, and was one the first Mennonite ministers in Butler County, Ohio. Reverend Jacob Augspurger performed the marriage of his son Jacob Augspurger (1813-1867) to Catherine Heiser on July 29, 1838 in Madison Township, Butler County, Ohio. Jacob then adopted Marie "Mary" A. Heiser, in addition to Jacob and Catherine having eight children of their own.

Notes for Maria A. Augspurger:
Maria "Mary" A. Augspurger came from a very prominent group of immigrants that were both farmers and leaders in the religious community in America. The patriarch of the Augspurger Family was Christian Augspurger (1782-1848). Mary's grandfather, the Reverend Jacob Augspurger (1786-1846) was one of the first Mennonite ministers in Butler County, Ohio; and was ordained a Bishop in the church in 1830. He was the second cousin of Christian Augspurger, and both of those family lines had numerous other sons who were prominent ministers in both the Amish Mennonite and Hessian Mennonite (Apostolic Mennonite Society) branches of the church.

Children of Peter Schertz and Maria Augspurger are:

   26 i. Jacob5 Schertz, born 4 Feb 1857 in Butler County, OH; died 1 Sep 1857 in Butler County, OH.

   27 ii. Joseph A. Schertz, born 4 Jul 1859 in Butler County, OH; died 14 Jul 1879 in McLean County, IL.

Notes for Joseph A. Schertz:
Joseph is buried at Imhoff Cemetery in Congerville, McLean Co., Illinois and shares the same headstone as his parents.

   28 iii. Catherine Ella Schertz, born 27 Jul 1861 in Butler County, OH; died 14 Oct 1951 in Bureau County, IL. She married Henry Bachman 29 Jul 1888 in Bureau County, IL.

Notes for Catherine Ella Schertz:
Catherine and Henry were farmers and Mennonites. None of their children married. Anna Marie Bachman compiled the information for the original (first edition) Schertz Family Tree completed in 1963. Anna taught piano lessons and was a devout church worker, and died at 96 years of age.

   29 iv. Madalena E. Schertz, born 17 Aug 1863 in Butler County, OH; died 18 Apr 1944 in Fayette County, IA. She married Albert A. Garber 8 Sep 1891 in McLean County, IL.

Notes for Madalena E. Schertz:
Albert, and both his sons, Earl and Louis were farm laborers.

   30 v. Henry William Schertz, born 28 Dec 1864 in Butler County, OH; died 1 Jan 1939 in Rochester, Fulton Co., IN. He married Mary Ann Schwarzentruber 22 Dec 1891 in Carlock, McLean Co., IL.

Notes for Henry William Schertz:
Henry was a hotel proprietor (Census of 1900); and a plumber at his own shop; Fern was his bookkeeper; and he owned his own home without mortgage (Census of 1910). He later farmed at Rochester, Fulton Co., Indiana and owned Schertz Hardware in Rochester from 1918-1920. Henry had three children, second child born was a male, name unknown, likely died shortly after birth, and probably born between 1895-1903.

   31 vi. Anna Alma Schertz, born 23 Jan 1867 in Butler County, OH; died 17 Jul 1913 in Peoria, Peoria Co., IL. She married (1) Newton Hagaman 15 Oct 1891 in Danvers, McLean Co., IL. She married (2) William M. Walker 27 Feb 1894 in McLean County, IL. She married (3) E. F. Rutledge 1900.

Notes for Anna Alma Schertz:
Anna had a very rough life. She lost her second husband, William Walker in a tragic accident while expecting her second child; and then lost that child several weeks after his birth. Her home burned down, she was placed in a state hospital due to head injuries obtained in an accident when her team of horses ran away. She died in The Peoria State Hospital, Peoria Co., Illinois. William's grandfather, George E. Walker, was also the great-great grandfather of George Herbert Walker Bush, former President of the United States. William, a farmer from Lilly, Illinois, was killed near Danvers while attempting to board a departing train for home. He lost his footing and fell under the train. William had previously been married to (1) Meda Puterbaugh on February 20, 1884; and had three children with her.

   32 vii. Peter Simon Schertz, born 14 Jan 1869 in Danvers Twp., McLean Co., IL; died 5 Sep 1930 in Manson, Calhoun Co., IA. He married Pauline Barbara Naffziger 24 Feb 1898 in Minier, Tazwell Co., IL.

Notes for Peter Simon Schertz:
Peter moved from Illinois to Havelock, Iowa in 1902, and then in 1905 to a farm south of Manson, Iowa in Calhoun County where he was a farmer, and trapped Muskrat during the winter months. Pauline was the daughter of Joseph and Barbara (Martin) Naffziger of Minier, Tazewell Co., Illinois. Both Peter and Mary were Mennonites. Many of the descendants of Peter Simon Schertz are buried in the family plot in Rosehill Cemetery in Manson, Calhoun Co., Iowa.

   33 viii. Edwin Christian Schertz, born 18 Nov 1872 in Danvers Twp, McLean Co., IL; died 12 Jan 1945 in Minier, Tazewell Co., IL. He married Catherine Louise Saltar 11 Jun 1902 in Bloomington, McLean Co., IL.

Notes for Edwin Christian Schertz:
Edwin C. Schertz was born the eighth child of Peter G. (1826-1891) and Maria "Mary" A. (Augspurger) Schertz (1834-1911). Edwin was born November 18, 1872 in Danvers Twp., McLean Co., Illinois and died January 12, 1945 in Minier, Tazewell Co., Illinois, at 72 years of age. Edwin married Catherine "Katie" Louise Saltar on June 11, 1902 at her family home in Bloomington, McLean Co., Illinois.

Edwin bought a threshing machine in 1899 and had a crew that worked area farms, and was later a carpenter in the Macomb area. Edwin was living in Mackinaw with his sister, Anna, and her husband, E.F. Rutledge in 1900 (census). Edwin was a carpenter by trade and started a building contractor business in 1902; and in 1928 expanded into the heating and plumbing business, all in Minier, Illinois. All of the Schertz children, except for Edwin C. were born at the Schertz home, or the temporary "home in the street", while the new home was being built at 201 West Olive Street in Minier, Illinois. The temporary home was then relocated to 610 North Maple Avenue in Minier where Eddie and Marge Schertz later lived. Edwin and Catherine are buried in the cemetery in Minier, Illinois.

During the early years of their marriage Edwin and Kate took in a child by the name of Flora Royce. She was a neighbor child and the daughter of John and Estella Royce. Flora was born August 24, 1904, and had an older brother, Russell Royce, born September 22, 1902. Her mother died on or about December 1, 1905 with her father being unable to care for her. Her father went to court to grant letters of administration and guardianship to Edwin C. Schertz. The guardianship papers were signed August 27, 1907 with Edwin as principal, and John Royce and Anna Alma Schertz Walker as sureties. Edwin was granted guardianship from 1908-1919. Her father later remarried and Flora moved back with him in the Peoria area around 1915. Nothing else is known about this individual.

Notes for Catherine Louise Saltar:
Catherine was born the fourth of eight children on May 29, 1878 in Roodhouse, Green Co., Illinois; and died April 28, 1958 in Minier, Illinois, at 79 years of age. Her parents were Thomas Richard Saltar (1849-1904) and Katie O. (Hardin) Saltar (1853-1891); her father was a merchant and also worked for the railroad. The grandparents (fathers side) were Joseph and Mary L. Saltar; and he was a blacksmith. The grandparents (mothers side) were Charles R. Hardin (1807-1883) and Catherine Woodard (1812-1881); and he was a bootmaker.

   34 ix. John Otto Schertz, born 17 Jul 1874 in Danvers, McLean Co., IL; died 17 Aug 1953 in North Little Rock, Pulaski Co., AR. He married Catherine Bell Jones 25 Oct 1905.

Notes for John Otto Schertz:
Otto operated a sawmill in Beardstown, Illinois before moving to Meto (a suburb of Little Rock, Arkansas) Pulaski Co., Arkansas where he owned and operated a sawmill. He later owned the Dixie Lumber Company in North Little Rock, Arkansas, and both his sons, Lyle and Virgil worked with him.

Catherine died in a flu epidemic in 1918 just two months after the birth of her last child. The three young daughters (Fern Elizabeth, Mary Anna, and Catherine Rose "Kay") were raised by their mother's sister, Desdemorelda (Jones) Schaeffer Peck, in Beardstown, Illinois. The brothers were raised in Little Rock, Arkansas by their father.

Otto later married (2) Bertha Vaughn. Bertha was born on May 24, 1882 and died in March 1974 in Little Rock, Arkansas at 91 years of age. Bertha was married previously and had several children by that marriage. No children were born to this marriage.

35 x. Mary Mayme Schertz, born 29 Apr 1876 in Danvers Twp., McLean Co., IL; died 5 May 1969 in Peoria, Peoria Co., IL. She married William L. Burns 7 Oct 1903 in Danvers, McLean Co., IL.

Notes for Mary Mayme Schertz:
Mayme and William were both Mennonites. William was a factory electrician in 1920 (census).

23. Joseph4 Schertz (Christian3, John2, Father of John1) was born 18 Jun 1827, and died 23 May 1914. He married Barbara Baughman WFT Est. 1845-1875.

Notes for Joseph Schertz:
Joseph Schertz descendants were located on Brøderbund World Family Tree, Volume 14, Pedigree #3336.

Children of Joseph Schertz and Barbara Baughman are:

36 i. Anna5 Schertz, born WFT Est. 1847-1874; died WFT Est. 1864-1957. She married Mr. Levlick WFT Est. 1864-1908.

37 ii. Fannie Schertz, born 25 Dec 1858 in Lilly, Tazewell Co., IL; died WFT Est. 1895-1953 in Danvers, McLean Co., IL. She married Fred Burkey 15 Sep 1890 in Danvers, McLean Co., IL.

Notes for Fannie Schertz:
Fannie has 13 brother/sister according to the History of McLean Co., IL

38 iii. William Schertz, born 22 Dec 1860; died 29 Feb 1884.

39 iv. Daniel Schertz, born 5 Nov 1865; died 5 Dec 1866 in McLean Co., IL.

40 v. Frank Schertz, born 15 Apr 1878; died 4 Jul 1894.


This ends the Schertz Family History report as published on the internet.

This report was last updated on January 24, 1998


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