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The United States of America is a country of the western hemisphere, comprising 50 states and several territories. Forty-eight contiguous states lie in central North America between the Pacific and Atlantic Oceans, bounded on land by Canada to the north and Mexico to the south; Alaska is in the northwest of the continent with Canada to its east, and Hawaii is in the mid-Pacific. The United States is a federal constitutional republic with Washington, D.C. as its capital.

At over 3.7 million square miles (over 9.6 million km²) and with more than 300 million people, the United States is the third or fourth largest country by total area, and third largest by land area and population. American society is the product of large-scale immigration and is home to a complex social structure as well as a wide array of household arrangements. The U.S. is one of the world's most ethnically and socially diverse nations. The United States had the largest national economy with a GDP of more than $13 trillion, constituting 22 percent of gross world product. In terms of GDP per capita the US ranks 3rd and 8th, depending on measurement.

The nation was founded by thirteen colonies of Great Britain who issued the Declaration of Independence on July 4, 1776. It adopted the current constitution on September 17, 1787 making 27 amendments afterwards. The country greatly expanded in tterritory throughout the 19th century, acquiring further territory from France, Mexico, Spain, and Russia. The United States became one of two major superpowers due to its role in World War II and its development of nuclear weapons. The remaining superpower after the collapse of the Soviet Union, the United States continues to exert dominant economic, political, cultural, and military influence around the globe.


Common names and abbreviations of the United States of America include the United States, the U.S., the U.S.A., the U.S. of A., the States (informal), and America (colloquially). The earliest known use of the name America is attributed to the Geerman cartographer Martin Waldseemüller who, while working in Saint-Dié-des-Vosges in 1507, created a globe and a large map showing North and South America. According to the Library of Congress "Waldseemüller christened the new lands 'America' iin recognition of Amerigo Vespucci’s understanding that a new continent had been uncovered as a result of the voyages of Columbus and other explorers in the late fifteenth century." The designation the States is most often used by citizens of the United States when contrasting their country with other countries, especially when those speakers are abroad, as in the sentence "Things are more expensive here than they are back in the States." U.S. of A is not especially common in the United States itself, but it is heard frequently in other English-speaking countries.

The Americas were also known as Columbia, after Columbus, prompting the name District of Columbia for the land set aside as the U.S. capital. Columbia remained a popular name for the United States until the early 20th century, when it fell into relative disuse; it is still used poetically, and appears in various names and titles. One female personification of the country is called Columbia.

The full name of the country was first used officially in the Declaration of Independence, which was the "unanimous Declaration of the thirteen united States of America" adopted by the "Representatives of the united States of America" on July 4, 1776. On November 15, 1777, the Second Continental Congress adopted the Articles of Confederation, the first of which stated "The Stile of this Confederacy shall be 'The United States of America.'" The name was originally proposed by Thomas Paine.

The most common adjectival and demonymic form for the United States is American. This term is used to designate U.S. citizens who are abroad, and for cultural characteristics ("American language," "American sports") and is rarely (at least not iin English) used to refer to people not connected to the U.S. The word "American" has been especially controversial in Latin America, where Spanish and Portuguese speakers refer to themselves as "americanos" and use the adjective "estadounidense" to describe a person from the United States.


Native Americans

Before the European colonization of the Americas, a process that began at the end of the 15th century, the present-day continental U.S. was inhabited exclusively by various indigenous peoples, including Alaskan natives, who migrated to the continent over a period that may have begun 35,000 years ago and may have ended as recently as 11,000 years ago. Several indigenous communities developed advanced agriculture, grand architecture, and state level Pre-Columbian societies. However, firsrst contact between Native Americans and early Spanish explorers spread epidemics that killed a large portion of the indigenous population. These epidemics combined with violence by European settlers to marginalize the Native American population in the United States.

European colonization

The first confirmed European landing in present-day United States territory was by Christopher Columbus, who visited Puerto Rico on November 19, 1493. Florida was home to the earliest European colonies on the mainland; of these colonies only St. Augustine, which was founded by Pedro Menéndez de Avilés in 1565, remains.

A hundred or so French fur traders set up small outposts in the Great Lakes region. A few thousand Spanish settled in New Mexico and California, as well as other parts of the Southwestern United States. The first successful English settlement waas at Jamestown, Virginia, in 1607, followed in 1620 by the Pilgrims' landing at Plymouth, Massachusetts. In 1609 and 1617, respectively, the Dutch settled in part of what became New York and New Jersey. In 1638, the Swedes founded New Sweden, iin part of what became Delaware, New Jersey, and Pennsylvania after passing through Dutch hands. Throughout the 17th and early 18th centuries, England (and later Great Britain) established new colonies, took over Dutch colonies, and split others. Britain's Seven Years War spread into the French and Indian War that won Britain the bulk of Canada.

Several colonies were used as penal settlements from the 1620s until the American Revolution. With the division of the Carolinas in 1729 and the colonization of Georgia in 1732, the 13 British colonies that became the United States of America iin 1776 were established and all had active local and colonial governments with elections open to most free men, with a growing devotion to the ancient rights of Englishmen and a sense of self government that stimulated support for republicanism. By the 1770s, the colonies were becoming "Anglicized" (that is, more like England). With high birth rates, low death rates, and steady immigration, the colonies doubled in population every 25 years. By 1770, they had a population of three million, approximately half as many as that of Britain itself. However, they were given no representation in the Parliament of the United Kingdom.

War for Independence and early republic

Tensions between American colonials and the British during the revolutionary period of the 1760s and 1770s led to open warfare 1775-1781. George Washington commanded the Continental Army during the American Revolutionary War (1775–1783) as the SSecond Continental Congress adopted the Declaration of Independence on July 4, 1776. The Congress created the Continental Army, but was handicapped in its ability to fund it by lack of authority to levy taxes; instead, it over-printed paper money triggering hyperinflation. During the conflict, some 70,000 loyalists to the British Crown fled the new nation, with some 50,000 United Empire Loyalist refugees fleeing to Nova Scotia and the new British holdings in Canada.

In 1777, the Congress adopted the Articles of Confederation, uniting the states under a weak federal government, which operated until 1788. After the defeate of Great Britain, dissatisfaction with the weak national government led to a constitutional convention in 1787. By June of 1788, enough states had ratified the United States Constitution to establish the new government, which took office in 1789. The Constitution, which strengthened the union and the federal government, is still the supreme law of the land.

Westward expansion

From 1803 to 1848, the size of the new nation nearly tripled as settlers (many embracing the concept of Manifest Destiny as an inevitable consequence of American exceptionalism) pushed beyond national boundaries even before the Louisiana Purchase. The expansion was tempered somewhat by the stalemate in the War of 1812, but it was subsequently reinvigorated by victory in the Mexican-American War in 1848, and the prospect of gold during the California Gold Rush (1848-1849).

Between 1830–1880, up to 40 million American Bison, commonly called Buffalo, were slaughtered for skins and meat, and to aid railway expansion. The expansion of the railways reduced transit times for both goods and people, made westward expansion less arduous for the pioneers, and increased conflicts with the Native Americans regarding the land and its uses. The loss of the bison, a primary resource for the plains Indians, added to the pressures on native cultures and individuals for survival.

Civil War

As new territories were being incorporated, the nation was divided on the issue of states' rights, the role of the federal government, and the expansion of slavery, which had been legal in all thirteen colonies but was rarer in the north, where it was abolished by 1804. The Northern states were opposed to the expansion of slavery whereas the Southern states saw the opposition as an attack on their way of life, since their economy was dependent on slave labor. The failure to resolve t these issues led to the American Civil War, following the secession of many slave states in the South to form the Confederate States of America after the 1860 election of Abraham Lincoln. The 1865 Union victory in the Civil War effectively ended slavery and settled the question of whether a state had the right to secede. The event was a major turning point in American history and resulted in an increase in federal power.

Reconstruction and industrialization

After the Civil War, an unprecedented influx of immigrants hastened the country's rise to international power. These immigrants helped to provide labor for American industry and create diverse communities in undeveloped areas together with high tariff protections, national infrastructure building and national banking regulations. The growing power of the United States enabled it to acquire new territories, including the annexation of Puerto Rico and the Philippines after victory in the Spanish-American War, which marked the debut of the United States as a major world power.

World Wars and The Great Depression

World War I in 1914, the United States remained neutral. In 1917, however, the United States joined the Allied Powers, helping to turn the tide against the Central Powers. For historical reasons, American sympathies favored the British and French, although many citizens, mostly Irish and German, were opposed to intervention. After the war, the Senate did not ratify the Treaty of Versailles because of a fear that it would pull the United States into European affairs. Instead, the country continued to pursue its policy of unilateralism that bordered at times on isolationism.

During most of the 1920s, the United States enjoyed a period of unbalanced prosperity as farm profits fell while industrial profits grew. A rise in debt and an inflated stock market culmination in a crash in 1929, combined with the Dust Bowl, triggered the Great Depression. After his election as President in 1932, Franklin Delano Roosevelt launched his New Deal policies increasing government intervention in the economy in response to the Great Depression.

The nation would not fully recover from the economic depression until it's industrial mobilisation related to entering World War II. On December 7, 1941 the United States was driven to join the Allies against the Axis Powers after a surprise atttack on Pearl Harbor by Japan. World War II was the costliest war in economic terms in American history, but it helped to pull the economy out of depression because the required production of military material provided much-needed jobs, and women entered the workforce in large numbers for the first time.

During this war, the United States became the first nuclear power following the success of the Manhattan Project. To bring about a quick end to World War II and forgo a land-invasion of Japan, the United States dropped nuclear weapons on Hiroshima and Nagasaki, Japan, in August of 1945. The Hiroshima and Nagasaki bombs were the second and third nuclear devices detonated and the only ones ever used in war. Japan surrendered soon after, on September 2, 1945, ending World War II.

Cold War and civil rights

After World War II, the United States and the Soviet Union became superpowers in an era of ideological rivalry dubbed the Cold War. Through the North Atlantic Treaty Organization and the Warsaw Pact, the United States and the Soviet Union gained considerable power over military affairs in Europe. The United States officially promoted liberal democracy and capitalism, while the Soviet Union officially promoted communism and a centrally planned economy. Both sides sometimes supported dictatorships when politically convenient, leading to proxy wars, including the Korean War, the Vietnam War, the tense nuclear showdown of the Cuban Missile Crisis, and the Soviet war in Afghanistan.

The Soviet Union beat the United States to launch the first manned space probe, prompting an effort to raise proficiency in mathematics and science in American schools and led to President John F. Kennedy's call for the United States to be first to land "a man on the moon" by the end of the 1960s, which was realized in 1969. Meanwhile, America experienced a period of sustained economic expansion. A growing civil-rights movement headed by prominent African Americans such as Martin Luther King, Jr. fought racism, leading to the abolition of the Jim Crow laws in the South.

Although the Soviet Union collapsed and Russian power diminished in the late 1980s and 1990s, the United States continued to intervene in overseas military conflicts. The leadership role taken by the United States and its allies in the United Nations sanctioned Gulf War and the Yugoslav wars helped to preserve its position as the world's last remaining superpower and to expand NATO.

War on Terrorism

After the terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001, which killed nearly 3,000 people, U.S. foreign policy focused on the global threat of terrorism, and the government under President George W. Bush began a series of military and legal operations termed the War on Terror. It led a NATO invasion of Afghanistan which led to the removal of the Taliban from power the closure of al-Qaeda terrorist training camps. As of 2007, Taliban insurgents continue to fight a guerrilla war. The administration formed a preemptive policy against threats to U.S. security known as the Bush Doctrine.

In his 2002 State of the Union address, President George W. Bush labeled North Korea, Iraq and Iran the "axis of evil," and stated that these countries "constitute a grave threat to the security of the U.S. and its allies." Later that year, the Bush administration pressed for regime change in Iraq on controversial grounds. In 2003, a Coalition of the Willing invaded Iraq and occupied it, removing President Saddam Hussein.

Country : Latitude: 39.767409, Longitude: -100.370237


Matches 1 to 25 of 25

   Last Name, Given Name(s)    Birth    Person ID 
1 Bertha  1911USA I306949
2 Janet  About 1900USA I306952
3 Bakker, Mary Lou  Approximately 1950USA I750508
4 Bergama, Herman  About 1900USA I500889
5 Boens, Alice P  29 August 1908USA I67888
6 Bouwman, Willem  05 March 1875USA I652636
7 Bruins, Fredrick  About 1900USA I306264
8 Evans, David  03 April 1923USA I11267
9 Ford, Edwin E.  About 1900USA I500890
10 Gould, George Jay  06 February 1864USA I477274
11 Heard, Danny  02 July 1947USA I539556
12 ter Horst, Hendricka  About 1900USA I306947
13 van Kampen, Yvonne  04 December 1923USA I15008
14 Kent, Bernice  10 September 1914USA I374839
15 Levin, Daniel  Date unknownUSA I380626
16 Mallory, Bertha  14 January 1919USA I405145
17 Meendering, NN  About 1892USA I316701
18 Olson, Rozella  13 October 1906USA I306950
19 Plummer, Mary Eliza  18 March 1848USA I688331
20 Rienks, NN  After 1930USA I60460
21 Scholten, Jacob  18 December 1884USA I68119
22 Serier, Anna Maria  17 November 1852USA I543061
23 de Vries, Jane  About 1880USA I304769
24 Wilson, Eugenia  03 January 1916USA I680698
25 Zweers, Jakobus  27 January 1893USA I68090


Matches 1 to 168 of 168

   Last Name, Given Name(s)    Death    Person ID 
1 Ahlers, Evert  05 April 1959USA I167227
2 Bamberg, Izaak  1949USA I53383
3 Behrends, Frauke  03 February 1978USA I750501
4 Belinfante, William Shakespeare  1870USA I118677
5 Boeckhout, Abraham  Date unknownUSA I681831
6 Boeckhout, Abraham  Date unknownUSA I681836
7 Boeckhout, Jannis  Date unknownUSA I681834
8 Boeckhout, Magdalena  Date unknownUSA I681833
9 du Bois, Jakobus  Date unknownUSA I681184
10 du Bois, Janna  1919USA I681205
11 du Bois, Maria Cornelia  1930USA I681189
12 du Bois, Pieter  1910USA I681183
13 du Bois, Sara  Date unknownUSA I681206
14 Borgman, Willemina  Date unknownUSA I633718
15 Bos, Eja  1945USA I271028
16 Bouma, Jeanette  05 January 1914USA I149874
17 Broshuis, Lambertus  Date unknownUSA I67527
18 Dessauer, Ernestine  Date unknownUSA I279930
19 Doorlag, Hendrik  19 May 1959USA I320566
20 Doorlag, Jurren  Date unknownUSA I321085
21 Dousi, Femia Maria  Date unknownUSA I151097
22 Dousi, Johanna  Date unknownUSA I151092
23 Dousi, Johannes Leo  Date unknownUSA I151095
24 Dousi, Marinus  Date unknownUSA I151098
25 Dousi, Odelia  Date unknownUSA I151093
26 Dousi, Petronella  Date unknownUSA I151094
27 Drenth, Hendrika  Date unknownUSA I194513
28 Drenth, Jantje  Date unknownUSA I194511
29 Düsing, Johann Rudolf  Date unknownUSA I254553
30 Einstein, Elsa  20 December 1936USA I65622
31 Elias, Jacobus  Date unknownUSA I681223
32 Engelkens, E.J.  29 September 1964USA I225328
33 Evans, David  December 1982USA I11267
34 Feringa, Gerhard Heinrich  Before 1910USA I8803
35 Foppes, Janke Agnis  1941USA I164252
36 Ford, Edwin E.  20 June 1968USA I500890
37 Fornaroli, Cia  16 August 1954USA I279941
38 Frericks, Karl Henrichs  Date unknownUSA I412297
39 Gaastra, Jacob  Date unknownUSA I307371
40 van Gennep, Luitje  1921USA I508284
41 Germain, Andries  October 1966USA I281645
42 Gilleman, Cornelia  Date unknownUSA I681832
43 de Graaf, Elia  Date unknownUSA I633762
44 Grönefeld, Margaretha Adelheid  Date unknownUSA I47190
45 Grönefeld, Susanna Margaretha  Date unknownUSA I47189
46 Hardenbergh, Grietje  Before 1733USA I191892
47 Haveman, Jasper  15 March 1969USA I720651
48 Haveman, Jeanette  02 December 1996USA I720650
49 Heynen, Gerhard Heinrich  Date unknownUSA I46833
50 Heynen, Gerhard Heinrich  Date unknownUSA I46841
51 Heynen, Johann Gerhard  Date unknownUSA I46842
52 Heynen, Johann Ludwig  Date unknownUSA I46839
53 Heynen, Johann Wilhelm  Date unknownUSA I46814
54 Hohenstein, Hendrika  Date unknownUSA I2082
55 op 't Holt, Diechien  Before 1900USA I785510
56 Hoppenjan, Johann Hermann  Date unknownUSA I47065
57 Hübers, Bernhard Hermann  Date unknownUSA I47211
58 Hübers, Johann Bernhard  Date unknownUSA I47218
59 Hübers, Johann Gerhard  Date unknownUSA I47208
60 Hübers, Johann Heinrich  1851USA I47210
61 Hübers, Maria Adelheid  Date unknownUSA I47202
62 Huizinga, Anna  06 March 1971USA I243537
63 Hulsebos, Roelof  Date unknownUSA I341006
64 Hüsing, Johann Theodor  05 April 1928USA I46638
65 Jager, Abel  After 1885USA I769717
66 Jager, Alberdina  Date unknownUSA I769718
67 Jager, Hendrik Herman  Date unknownUSA I769722
68 Jager, Jantje  Date unknownUSA I769720
69 Jager, Kornelia  Date unknownUSA I769724
70 Jansen, Abraham  1930USA I681220
71 Jeckering, Gerhard Heinrich  Date unknownUSA I46885
72 van Kampen, Jan  07 November 1970USA I15006
73 Kerkhof, Berend Reenders  1906USA I554464
74 van der Klei, Wijke  18 February 1933USA I99765
75 Klein Breteler, Berendina  Date unknownUSA I67524
76 Kleine, Johann Franz  Date unknownUSA I182637
77 Kleine, Johannes Henderikus  Date unknownUSA I182657
78 Kleine, Maria Adelheid  Date unknownUSA I182700
79 Klooster, Berend  1931USA I222926
80 Klooster, Harmke  13 July 1912USA I225491
81 Kommers, Abraham Jakob  Date unknownUSA I680731
82 Kommers, Jacob  Date unknownUSA I681744
83 Kramer, Aaltje  Date unknownUSA I167228
84 Kramer, Jacomina Wilhelmine  09 March 1904USA I543072
85 Kremer, Hindrik  Date unknownUSA I769758
86 Kremer, Ietje  Date unknownUSA I769756
87 Kristalijn, Jacob  Date unknownUSA I358891
88 Kristalijn, Lena Kornelia  Date unknownUSA I358889
89 van der Linde, Vrouwkje Luiten  Date unknownUSA I486305
90 Lüen, Johann Heinrich  Date unknownUSA I47006
91 Luster, Gerhard Bernhard  Date unknownUSA I254561
92 Meinardi, Dydje  Date unknownUSA I321328
93 Melsert, Leendert  1960USA I334215
94 Menko, Alfred Henri  1954USA I280695
95 Mersen, Elisabeth  1922USA I681218
96 Mieras, Jannetje  15 February 1925USA I594480
97 Miersma, Dette  Date unknownUSA I306997
98 Miersma, Sipkje Paulus  Date unknownUSA I306989
99 Miersma, Trijntje  Date unknownUSA I306996
100 Moorlag, Harmanna  06 August 1902USA I320986
101 Muller, Anna Maria  After 1885USA I174731
102 van Oest, Johanna Hendrika  Date unknownUSA I60471
103 van Ollefen, John W.  February 1963USA I554627
104 Otting, Anna Maria  Date unknownUSA I46838
105 Otting, Bernhard Gerhard  Date unknownUSA I46835
106 Otting, Bernhard Heinrich  Date unknownUSA I46837
107 Otting, Hermann Heinrich  Date unknownUSA I46836
108 Philipse, Frederick  23 December 1702USA I688978
109 Plummer, Mary Eliza  13 September 1922USA I688331
110 van Polen, Aafke  Date unknownUSA I187628
111 van Polen, Geeske  Date unknownUSA I187629
112 van Polen, Jakob  Date unknownUSA I187631
113 van Polen, Jantje  Date unknownUSA I194389
114 Rienks, Alexander Ferdinand Leopold  Date unknownUSA I60448
115 Rienks, Gustaaf Adolf  Date unknownUSA I60456
116 Rienks, NN  Date unknownUSA I60460
117 Rienks, Richard Otto Laurentius  Date unknownUSA I60455
118 Rienks, Tryntsje Tysses  Date unknownUSA I60501
119 Rolfs, Johann Theodor  Date unknownUSA I47193
120 Roling, Anna Maria  Date unknownUSA I47049
121 Roling, Euphemia Margagetha  Date unknownUSA I47045
122 Roling, Gerhard Hermann  Date unknownUSA I47046
123 Roling, Johann Hermann  Date unknownUSA I47259
124 Roling, Maria Adelheid  Date unknownUSA I47047
125 Roorda, Martje  10 October 1980USA I307679
126 Roorda, Taeke  04 June 1932USA I307680
127 Roorda, Thomas  07 July 1975USA I307681
128 Ruben, Marchien  1963USA I539727
129 Schilleman, Adrian  20 January 1933USA I543062
130 Schroder, Juntje  Date unknownUSA I168893
131 Schüring, Gerhard Heinrich  26 February 1873USA I46964
132 Seligman, Joseph  31 March 1880USA I82508
133 Seligman, Wilhelm  1910USA I82516
134 Serier, Anna Maria  30 April 1943USA I543061
135 Serier, Imand  13 May 1910USA I543071
136 Slagter, Drewes  29 December 1889USA I281985
137 Slagter, Klaaske  After 1900USA I238923
138 Slagter, Willem  03 September 1968USA I281996
139 Sprang, Jan Melchert  1966USA I754270
140 Steketee, Katrina  06 February 1942USA I261323
141 Suwijn, Kathalijntje  Date unknownUSA I681219
142 Tenger, Bernhard Theodor  Date unknownUSA I46946
143 Todd, Adam  Date unknownUSA I191877
144 Tornga, Albert  Date unknownUSA I194403
145 Tornga, Garmt  Date unknownUSA I194398
146 Tornga, Jan  Date unknownUSA I194399
147 Tornga, Jantje  Date unknownUSA I194396
148 Tornga, Martha  Date unknownUSA I194405
149 Toscanini, Walter  1971USA I279940
150 Trof, Hermanna  Date unknownUSA I244268
151 Upschulten, Margaretha Elisabeth  Date unknownUSA I46815
152 van der Vaart, Wessel F  Date unknownUSA I168817
153 van der Vennen, Jan  Date unknownUSA I321227
154 Vestdijk, Frederik  Date unknownUSA I185142
155 Visser, Pieter Folkerts  Date unknownUSA I671965
156 Visser, Sjoukje Susie Annes  31 March 1999USA I653509
157 de Vries, Trientje  After 1885USA I769932
158 von Werde, Heinrich August Schulte  Date unknownUSA I47128
159 Wibben, Euphemia Christina  Date unknownUSA I46832
160 Wiers, Edd  20 October 1966USA I492755
161 Wiers, Elisabeth  04 January 1972USA I492752
162 Wiers, Jacob  06 December 1966USA I492751
163 Wiersema, Jacob  1955USA I625462
164 Wiersema, Jan  1920USA I625447
165 Winters, Evert Everts  Date unknownUSA I485869
166 Wolters, Miechiel  Date unknownUSA I51964
167 Zweep, Annechie  Estimated in 1973USA I43817
168 Zweers, Jakobus  Before 13 January 1898USA I68090


Matches 1 to 14 of 14

   Last Name, Given Name(s)    Emigration    Person ID 
1 Aikens, Harmke  1901USA I642740
2 Doornbos, Ida Rengers  1893USA I116532
3 Fokkens, Riekel  12 April 1883USA I629952
4 Hek, Koop  1882USA I709809
5 Ruben, Hendrik  19 March 1910USA I539726
6 Star, Egbert  1883USA I704496
7 Visser, Ane  13 April 1913USA I663775
8 Visser, Dirk  13 April 1913USA I663779
9 Visser, Epke  13 April 1913USA I663778
10 Visser, Jelte Wiebes  13 April 1913USA I663774
11 Visser, Pieter  13 April 1913USA I663780
12 Visser, Sjoerd Anna  13 April 1913USA I663777
13 Vlieg, Willem  1888USA I788362
14 Wedzinga, Willemke  USA I245985


Matches 1 to 2 of 2

   Last Name, Given Name(s)    Immigration    Person ID 
1 Melsert, Pieter Adrianus  1907USA I334219
2 Velten, Johanna Cornelia  1907USA I334218


Matches 1 to 13 of 13

   Family    Marriage    Family ID 
1 Bakker / Viet  27 January 1949USA F283485
2 Durant / Dongen  1950USA F74995
3 Hauen / Viet  23 September 1943USA F283484
4 Horlings / Corporaal  18 May 1922USA F125190
5 Ivens / Dongen  01 January 1944USA F74987
6 Kampen / Parent  13 January 1923USA F5859
7 Kielman / Imus  USA F152899
8 McGarry / Duchan  18 January 1864USA F174863
9 Meendering / Witkop  1890USA F124349
10 Spinder / L.  1910USA F249532
11 Swygman / Gerber  29 November 1934USA F88669
12 Swygman / Ostendorf  19 May 1938USA F88674
13 Trachsel / Krenger  USA F233174


Matches 1 to 1 of 1

   Family    Divorce    Family ID 
1 Pomp / Oldenziel  1928USA F62757


Matches 1 to 4 of 4

   Family    Emigration    Family ID 
1 Bakker / Blokzijl  After 1900USA F93344
2 Barenborg / Jager  1916USA F55475
3 Korfker / Scholten  1881USA F200846
4 Wierts / Boshuis  January 1881USA F191096


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