Gertraud Stoll

Brief Life History of Gertraud

When Gertraud Stoll was born on 9 November 1809, in Nagold, Württemberg, Germany, her father, Johann Georg Ludwig Stoll, was 27 and her mother, Magdalena Kohler, was 36. She married Johannes Walz on 30 October 1831, in Nagold, Württemberg, Germany. They were the parents of at least 5 sons and 10 daughters. She died on 9 November 1874, in her hometown, at the age of 65, and was buried in Walddorf, Altensteig, Nagold, Württemberg, Germany.

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Family Time Line

Johannes Walz
1804–1877
Gertraud Stoll
1809–1874
Marriage: 30 October 1831
Anna Maria Walz
1819–1879
Barbara Magdalena Walz
1832–1905
Johann Jakob Walz
1833–1894
Anna Maria Walz
1835–1835
Anna Maria Walz
1836–1909
Johann Gottlieb Walz
1837–1918
Georg Ludwig Walz
1839–1895
Gertraud Walz
1840–1841
Gertraud Walz
1842–1843
Michael Christian Walz
1844–1844
Christian Michael Walz
1845–1895
Christine Walz
1848–1885
Gertraude Walz
1849–1851
Gertraude Walz
1857–
Anna Maria Walz
1860–1942

Sources (38)

  • Gertrude Walz, "Germany, Lutheran Baptisms, Marriages, and Burials, 1500-1971"
  • Gertraud in entry for Friedrich Walz, "Germany, Lutheran Baptisms, Marriages, and Burials, 1500-1971"
  • Gertraud, "Germany, Lutheran Baptisms, Marriages, and Burials, 1500-1971"

World Events (4)

1813 · Germans defeat Napolean in Leipzig

On Oct 19, 1813, Germany defeats Napolean. The commanding officer for the Allied side was Prince Karl Phillipp Schwarzenberg.

1814

The Congress of Vienna established the German Confederation of 39 independent German states.

1852 · The Book of Mormon Published in German

On May 25, 1852, the Book of Mormon is published in German.

Name Meaning

Some characteristic forenames: German Hans, Gerhard, Klaus, Nikolaus, Alois, Kurt, Otto, Ulrich, Alfons, Bernd, Dieter, Dietrich.

German: from Middle High German, Middle Low German stolle ‘prop, support, frame’ or ‘tunnel in a mine’, hence a metonymic occupational name for a carpenter or miner; or a nickname for a clumsy or coarse person.

Jewish (from Belarus): metonymic occupational name for a smith, from Yiddish dialect stol, shtol ‘steel’.

Dictionary of American Family Names © Patrick Hanks 2003, 2006.

Possible Related Names

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