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1880 MERSEA TOWNSHIP
Ontario Essex County 1880 H. Beldon and Co., 1880
Wigle, Zacariah, Concession 8, Lot 10, Essex South / 18, Gosfield South
||3||Wigle Arnold G||M||Son||S||Jun||1993||17|
||3||Wigle Jerld B||M||Son||S||Mar||1895||16|
||3||Wigle Grace F||F||Daughter||S||Mar||1903||8|
http://automatedgenealogy.com/census11/SplitView.jsp?id=88802 - 1911 Census
Broadwell, N 1/4, 12 Concession, E L., Essex South / 17 Gosfield South
http://automatedgenealogy.com/census11/SplitView.jsp?id=89035 - 1911 Census
Fox, Grant, Concession 4?, N. Pt 21, Essex South / 16 Gosfield South
http://automatedgenealogy.com/census11/SplitView.jsp?id=88795 - 1911 Census
"Mennonites in Essex County: The Early Years" by Henry D. Janzen, Mennogesprach, Mennonite Historical Society of Ontario, September, 1987, Volume 5, No. 2 - http://www.mhso.org/publications/Mennogesprach5-2.pdf
Leamington only welcomed
Mennonite settlement in the 1920s. Over 1000 Mennonites came to Leamington
after 1925 and their newness threatened the English community ... "The Reunification of Russian Mennonites in Post-World
War II Canada," by Krista M. Taves, Ontario Mennonite History, Volume
XIII Number (March 1, 1995) -
"The Reunification of Russian Mennonites in Post-World War II Canada," by Krista M. Taves, Ontario Mennonite History, Volume XIII Number (March 1, 1995) - http://www.mhso.org/publications/Ontmennohistory13-1.pdf
Broadwell’s Brickyard Kingsville
The Mennonites that came to Essex County seemingly gained their employment at first in two chief area: the Broadwell brickyard at Kingsville and the Jasperson brickyard at Coatsworth. The work at the brickyards was burdensome, since men at that time were doing work done by machines today. In the photograph above, one can see Rev. Jacob D. Janzen and his brother Henry loading clay on small wagons at Coatsworth.
In this area there were also farms employing Mennonite families, such as John Martens, Jacob. J. Toews, Cornelius Neufeld, John A. Dick with mother and sisters, and others. The so-called Duke’s farm at Olinda supplied work for the Peter Jacob Tiessens and their sons Peter, Frank and Nicolai. Their oldest son, Peter, passed away here. The same farm at first also provided work for Henry and John Tiessen and their mother. Other families were dispersed on other farms and worked either for wages or as share-croppers.
At this time, the Mennonites lived in small cottages near the main farm dwelling, or in dwelling places reserved for workers at the brickyards, or in houses on neglected farms. Sometimes two or three families shared the same dwelling. Furnishings were indeed primitive. Chests once used for storage on the journey from Russia were now used, along with boxes, for seating arrangements. Orange crates were the raw material for much furniture just as flour and sugar sacks were the raw material for clothing, bed linens, etc. Privations existed everywhere – a far cry from today’s luxury and superfluity. And still from records kept in 1928, one reads about warnings concerning the intrusions of fashion into Mennonite life at that time. Human nature has not changed, one must conclude ...
http://www.ekmha.ca/part-three-immigration-to-essex-county/ - Part Three: Immigration to Essex County, April 24, 2015, By Bruno Penner
1925 - Present
Scattered as the Mennonites in Essex County were in the 1920s, they did not allow a Sunday to pass without having some form of worship service, whether it was a regular service with a minister such as Jacob D. Janzen, or a gathering where hymns were sung and a sermon was read, or simply a Sunday school .
Services were held at various places, the principal ones being the Johann Dick home in Cottam, the Johann Berg home in Kingsville, the Johann Martens home in Coatsworth, the Abram Berg home, a large room in Arthur Brown's hotel in Leamington ... the Kingsville Town Hall, the Ruthven United Church, ... the Johann J . Dick home and the German Lutheran Church in Windsor ... On one occasion in the summer of 1925 all of the various groups assembled in the Ruthven United Church to celebrate the first baptismal service, with Rev. Jacob H. Janzen officiating ...
Henry D. Janzen. "Mennonites in Essex County: The Early Years" in Mennogespräch, Mennonite Historical Society of Ontario, Volume 5, Number 2, (September, 1987), p. 10 - http://www.mhso.org/publications/Mennogesprach5-2.pdf
First group of Mennonites after a meeting at a house near Leamington in May, 1925
Henry D. Janzen. "Mennonites in Essex County: The Early Years" in Mennogespräch, Mennonite Historical Society of Ontario, Volume 5, Number 2, (September, 1987), p. 11 - http://www.mhso.org/publications/Mennogesprach5-2.pdf
- Lohrenz and his family, the first Mennonites to settle in Essex County , lived on the farm of Edmund Wigle on the third concession near Kingsville ...
- "Mennonites in Essex County: The Early Years" by Henry D. Janzen, Mennogesprach, Mennonite Historical Society of Ontario, September, 1987, Volume 5, No. 2 - http://www.mhso.org/publications/Mennogesprach5-2.pdf
Peter's family was able to finance their journey from Ukraine to Whitewater, Manitoba, Canada in May of 1925. During the winters of 1936-37 and 1937-38, Peter attended the Winkler (Peniel) Bible School.
Helena Tiessen: b. 14 July 1916 in the Molotschna Colony, Ukraine to Gerhard and Agatha Tiessen Tiessen. She had six brothers and six sisters. The Tiessens were rescued from starvation by the American MCC soup kitchen in 1921. Helen remembered Orie Miller's visit to Halbstadt, Molotschna in Ukraine. The Tiessen family arrived in Waterloo, Ontario, Canada in July of 1924. They moved to Kingsville in 1925 and later to Point Pelee where Helen finished elementary school, and later worked in the apple orchards and fields.
[July 9, 1924, Minnedosa - For example: Agatha (age 40), husband Gerhard, http://www.collectionscanada.gc.ca/microform-digitization/006003-119.01-e.php?q2=5&q3=771&sqn=2686&tt=4952&PHPSESSID=53ta2id9sr3mvk5fr9md0a6aa5 - Form 30A, Ocean Arrivals, 1919-1924, Microform: T-15213, 2686 (Agatha) ]
Peter's interest in Mennonite history and archival preservation was evident already prior to their marriage when Peter had Helen promise that she would faithfully save all issues of Die Mennonitische Rundshau and Der Bote, among other Mennonite publications. The couple share-cropped on several farms before buying a small farm on Road 5 in 1946. In 1947 they became the first houseparents at the United Mennonite Educational Institute. Here they were custodians, cooks, fundraisers and "ersatz" parents for approximately 30 dormitory students
In 1951 Peter and Helena Epp left Leamington to become houseparents in the MCC Mennoheim (Menno Home) in Ascuncion, Paraguay. Here they distributed material aid, arranged activities for young people, including 20-25 Pax boys, and cooked and cared for 60 or more people who lived there. In 1954 the Epp's were called to Montevideo, Uruguay. This assignment was highlighted by the arrival of their two children: Mary, a teenager, and ten day old Robert. After a one year furlough in Canada, they returned for a four-year second term in Ascuncion, Paraguay. When the Epp family returned to Canada, they purchased a farm on Highway 77 of Leamington, Ontario. In 1966, Peter Epp became administrator at the Leamington United Mennonite Home, and Helen took over the kitchen and care duties, positions they held for 14 years.
In 1982 Peter and Helen put together a planning group for the Leamington area MCC thrift shop, and later that year, the Et Cetera Shoppe opened its doors with Peter as board chair. During this time, regular Essex-Kent Mennonite Historical Association meetings were held in the Epp's Danforth Street home in Leamington. A short time later, the Epp's moved their trove of historical material out of their basement into a condominium in the newly built Garden Apartments on Pickwick Drive of Leamington. This condo became the Mennonite Heritage Centre where Peter and Helen oversaw virtually every program related to the association and became the enthusiastic force behind its operation. In the early 1990s Peter and Helen transferred their church membership from the North Leamington United Mennonite Church on Road 6 to the Leamington United Mennonite Church on Oak St.of Leamington.
Peter Epp was a Sunday School teacher, led the Essex County United Mennonite Church youth group from 1945 until 1951, became the first chairperson of the newly formed Ontario Mennonite Youth Organization, edited the Ontario Mennonite Youth Organization's newsletter, the Vereinsglocke , served on the Mission and Services Committee, MCC, Inter-Mennonite conference, and the Bicentennial Commission. Peter and Helen conducted many seniors' tours within North America.
After Peter's death Helen continued to be a gentle, yet strong pillar in the community. She remained active in the Et Cetera Shoppe, on the EKMHA Board of Directors where she was an honourary life member, in the Peter A. Epp Room (named in Peter's honour) located in the Heritage Centre, and in the Leamington Mennonite Home until her sudden death in 2001.
Employment was available on farms and in two brickyards : one at Kingsville and one at Coatsworth . Among the more than thirty families and individuals that arrived in 1925 and 1926 were: Jacob M. Barkowsky, JacobD. Janzen, Nicolai Schmidt, Johann Martens, Heinrich P. Enns, Abram J. Mathies, Heinrich Schmidt, Isaac Tiessen, Daniel Boschman, and Heinrich Thielman ...
"Mennonites in Essex County: The Early Years" by Henry D. Janzen, Mennogesprach, Mennonite Historical Society of Ontario, September, 1987, Volume 5, No. 2 - http://www.mhso.org/publications/Mennogesprach5-2.pdf
OLINDA, ONTARIO - 1920S - DUKES AND GRANTS
It was some years later when we came to the realization that the Whittle butternuts were more likely to be buartnuts rather than pure butternut. Apparently father Jack Whittle had obtained these two trees from the Duke estate at Olinda ... just across the way from the farm with the row of Persian walnuts.
Apparently the Dukes had been known for experimenting with unusual types of trees. The Whittle buartnuts had been dug up as chance seedlings which had emerged in the vicinity of producing heartnut trees, black walnuts and butternuts ... several of which are still standing today.
The farm across the road contains some fascinating historical secrets too. Somewhat accidentally, I discovered from some old Annual Reports of the Northern Nut Growers Association (NNGA) going back to the early 1920's, that a chap by the name of Grant Fox was responsible for planting the row of Persian walnuts at Olinda. Where he obtained the seed, one can only conjecture. It is possible that he may have purchased seed via the Crath, Carpathian expeditions which got under way in the early 1930's. However, the Foxes of Olinda were a colourful group and there were successors to the nut growing traditions such as Ezra Fox who was known familiarly to the neighbours as old Ez ....
SONG News, Fall 1981, no. 19, http://johnsankey.ca/songnews/v019.html
John H. Dick: born December 26, 1921 in Alexanderkrone, Russia ...
In the meantime, Reverend Jacob W. and Mrs. Lohrenz had come to Essex County to act as liason for immigrant families coming to the Essex-Kent area. In spring of 1926, my Father came to take a look around. First he went to see Cornelius Neufeld who was already working in the fishery at Port Crewe. Then Dad walked and hitch-hiked to Kingsville's brick yard and got work there. He found a white frame house owned by Everett Cowan to which he brought his family; rent was $6 monthly. It was here that I had my first drink of chocolate milk which was an absolutely delightful experience!
Because the Cowan house was large, a number of immigrant families lived with us until they found places of their own. Among them was the Cornelius Enns family and the Peter Warkentin family. In fact, it was Susie Warkentin who took me by the hand and got me started at the Inman School in 1927 ...
c. 1927 - 1932
In 1929, our family moved to the Zachary Wigle farm, located where Cashway Lumber [Ruthven] is in 2008. Wigle's had a son Arnold; they farmed 100 acres ...
John H. Dick: born December 26, 1921 in Alexanderkrone, Russia - http://www.ekmha.ca/john_h%20Dyck%20story.htm
Nicholas George Krahn was born on November 13, 1925 in Neu York in present day Ukraine. His parents were Gerhard and Helena Krahn. Nicholas was the eldest child and only son with three younger sisters, Elsa, Margaret and Gertrude.
When Nicholas was five years old, he left Russia with his parents and his four year old sister Elsa, travelling on the S.S. Melita to Canada where they settled in Essex County, Ontario. His two other sisters, Margaret and Gertrude were born in Canada in 1931 and 1936 respectively.
The family lived within various areas of Essex County like Wheatley, Ruthven and Colchester. In Essex County, his parents farmed land growing crops like tomatoes and spinach. During his later years, Nicholas’s father worked within the Real Estate Industry.
Nicholas went to school in Wheatley and at the Ruthven Public School in Ruthven. His teachers included Miss Hillman, Miss Crewe, Miss Brown, Miss Watson, Miss Olson and Mr. Brown. He went to school up until the end of Grade 8 ...
Two months later, in fall, we moved to the Harrow Settlement. We lived on a Thompson farm. That year the stock market crashed.
When I was seven years old, my neighbours Rudy and John, sons of choir director Johann Janzen, walked the one and one-half miles to the Gilgal school in Cochester South Township with me. Here Miss Ena Lois Taylor from Kingsville, was my teacher. I spent a total of 10 years in school, worked on farms in the neighbourhood, then in 1950, I got work at Chryslers in Windsor ...
1930s - 1950s
After three months' time, we moved east of the Townline to Ortons on concession 6. They had a dairy farm with about 20 Holstein cows and grew three acres of burley tobacco. Oats, wheat, hay and corn were grown for the cattle.
Our family attended worship services upstairs at Dixie's on Erie Street North of Leamington. Ferguson's furniture store was located downstairs. The Mennonite Brethren and United Mennonites, with a total of about 30 families, held services here together. Our Ministers were Rev. Derksen and Rev. Thielman. I remember Sunday School teacher Mr. Reimer. In 1932 the Mennonite church on Oak Street was built; my dad helped with the construction.
I started school on concession 7 near the Olinda Townline. Today this school is a mechanic's garage. It was a ¾ mile walk so I took a short cut – first through a barnyard, then down a lane and then through a bush. I remember sitting in school with John P. Driedger Senior. I attended there six years; Mr. Brown was one of my teachers.
Our family's next move took us west of Cottam on #3 Highway to a Mallott farm. They had a dairy farm and grew grain. I went to the Olinda school, west of Cottam. When we played baseball with the Inman School team we'd yell “Peaches and cream for the Cottam team; barley and oats for the Inman goats!” After a year we moved back to Ruthven near George Hamm's for one year.
After that we moved to Jacob Thiessen's farm on #3 Highway east of Leamington, where they had converted a tobacco kiln into a house behind their greenhouses. I attended the SS #2 School. In 1939 my dad bought a new black Dodge car. We grew cucumbers and tomato plants in the three greenhouses. We lived here about six years and sharecropped one year.
Our next move took us to concession 5 on the second farm from the William's Sideroad. Nick Tiessens lived on Harry Rymal's farm. It was 1942 and we farmed 25 acres of flu tobacco with horses. I lived here until Irene Lehn and I were married in the Leamington United Menoonite Church on Oak Street in 1948; Rev. N, N. Driedger officiated. Irene and I lived with my parents for one year and then moved to Olenickes on Highway 3, which is now a greenhouse farm. We bought a Super A tractor with hydraulic lifts.
Our third place of residence was on #3 Highway near the Williams Sideroad. Here we sharecropped flu tobacco, early tomatoes and hay for the horses. We used a tractor for ploughing. After one year, we moved to Concession 5 on Dolph Brown's son Clare's farm. Two years later, we moved to Glenn Smith's dairy farm on Concession 5. We then moved to Harrow, south of #18 Highway for 10 years. We had a dairy herd and sharecropped burley tobacco, late tomatoes, corn and wheat. While we lived here, we attended the Harrow Mennonite Church where Rev. Herman Lepp was pastor. Our best years were spent here with a group of good friends ...
"Mennonites in Essex County: The Early Years" by Henry D. Janzen, Mennogesprach, September, 1987, Volume 5, Number 2
Tiessen, Henry; age 81; died 30 Dec 2001; Leamington
United Mennonite, ON
Tiessen, Isaac Henry; age 94; died 28 Nov 1999; Leamington Mennonite Brethren, ON
I was born in Schönfeld, Russia September 18, 1923 and came to Canada with my parents and three siblings the following year ...
I was happy when my future sister-in-law Anne took my job at Jackson's and I got a job cutting asparagus for Tilden's at Point Pelee. Here a group of girls lived in the cabins. I also tied tobacco at Brown's on Concession 2. During the winter months I worked in the Imperial Tobacco Factory on Oak Street and boarded at Wienses who lived on Victoria Avenue of Leamington. I slept in the little upstairs room.
In the fall of 1943 Jacob Neufeld and I were married; we lived on a farm on Concession 7 ...
Agatha Driedger Neufeld: born in Schönfeld, Russia in
http://www.ekmha.ca/agatha_driedger_neufeldstory.htm [Note: Annie (Mathies)
Krause (February 25, 1923 - June 2, 1998) had a similar work experience.
We lived on a farm on Concession 7, Mersea Township and attended the old Blytheswood school on the corner of Highway 77 and Concession 8, just across the road from the general store.
In the 1950s, the junior children's school day ended at
2:30 in the afternoon. On November 22, 1951, brother Leonard, along with
Dave Enns and cousin Bill Enns walked home together on Highway 77 as
usual. All three lived on Concession 7.
My Brother Leonard William Koop 1944-1951 - http://www.ekmha.ca/my_brother_leonard_william_koop.htm
1944. By horse-drawn wagon, the family trudged through the snow to Germany, where they fought starvation for four years before arriving at the port of Quebec City.
From there, they made their way by train to Windsor, where they were hired by A. Grant Fox, who owned and operated a peach farm near the hamlet of Olinda.
As a young man, Nickels worked on the Fox farms in
Normandale, Delhi and Port Burwell, as well as in the sale barns at
SOME TIESSENS AND THIESSENS OF ESSEX COUNTY
NAME BIRTH DEATH CHURCH ISSUE
[TIESSEN (NEUMAN) Henry 81st Sun. Dec. 30 2001 Reid FH - http://archiver.rootsweb.ancestry.com/th/read/CANADA-OBITS/2002-04/1018808242 ]
Time Of Death
|Thiessen||Abram||1889||1973||Leamington, ON||Can||1973 Aug 14||12|
|Thiessen||Aganetha||Derksen||1888||1966||Leamington, ON||Can||1966 Jul 26||7|
|Thiessen||Anna||Neufeld||-||1942||Leamington, ON||Can||1942 Mar 25||4|
|Thiessen||Erika||1929||1997||Leamington, ON||Can||1997 Mar 05||7|
|Thiessen||Gerhard J.||1894||1988||Leamington, ON||Can||1988 Oct 19||6|
|Thiessen||Helene||Fast||1911||2003||Leamington, ON||Can||2004 Feb 04||21|
|Thiessen||Jacob||1899||1981||Leamington, ON||Can||1981 Dec 09||6|
|Thiessen||Johann Heinrich||1890||1970||Leamington, ON||Can||1970 Dec 29||7|
|Thiessen||Johanna||Lepp||1898||1990||Leamington, ON||Can||1990 Dec 12||6|
|Thiessen||Katharina||Enns||1900||1991||Leamington, ON||Can||1991 Apr 03||6|
|Thiessen||Maria||1905||1967||Leamington, ON||Can||1967 Aug 15||12|
|Thiessen||Peter Jak.||1864||1943||Blytheswood, ON||Can||1943 Oct 20||3|
|Thiessen||Peter P.||1897||1974||Kingsville, ON||Can||1974 Nov 19||7|
|Thiessen||Wilhelm||1903||2000||Leamington, ON||Can||2000 Jun 28||18|
|Tiessen||Anna||Huebert||1908||2000||Leamington, ON||Can||2001 Feb 21||23|
|Tiessen||Anna||Toews||1909||1996||Leamington, ON||Can||1996 Jun 19||6|
|Tiessen||Arthur||1920||1990||Leamington, ON||Can||1990 Oct 31||6|
|Tiessen||Cornelius E.||1907||1982||Leamington, ON||Can||1982 Oct 20||6|
|Tiessen||Cornelius Heinrich||1893||1968||Leamington, ON||Can||1968 Apr 16||7|
|Tiessen||David W.||1933||2002||Leamington, ON||Can||2002 Mar 27||16|
|Tiessen||Elisabeth||Fast||1879||1939||Leamington, ON||Can||1939 Sep 06||5|
|Tiessen||Elvira||Langemann||1918||2002||Leamington, ON||Can||2002 Oct 09||22|
|Tiessen||Frank P.||1906||1991||Leamington, ON||Can||1991 Oct 09||6|
|Tiessen||George N.||1927||1995||Leamington, ON||Can||1996 Jan 31||7|
|Tiessen||Gerard "George"||1905||1992||Leamington, ON||Can||1992 May 06||6|
|Tiessen||Greta||Tiessen||1893||1983||Leamington, ON||Can||1984 Jan 25||7|
|Tiessen||Heinrich||1900||1981||Leamington, ON||Can||1981 Jan 28||6|
|Tiessen||Helene Peters||Froese||1895||1984||Leamington, ON||Can||1984 Jul 11||6|
|Tiessen||Helene Peters||Froese||1895||1984||Leamington, ON||Can||1984 Sep 19||6|
|Tiessen||Henry G.||1903||1988||Leamington, ON||Can||1988 May 04||6|
|Tiessen||Irma||Willms||1933||1987||Leamington, ON||Can||1987 Dec 04||6|
|Tiessen||Johann J.||1904||1981||Leamington, ON||Can||1981 Apr 22||6|
|Tiessen||Johannes Heinrich||1883||1951||Leamington, ON||Can||1952 Jan 23||6|
|Tiessen||John||1922||2006||Leamington, ON||Can||2006 Nov 29||22|
|Tiessen||John G.||1915||1988||Leamington, ON||Can||1988 Jul 06||6|
|Tiessen||Justina||Rempel||1891||1979||Leamington, ON||Can||1979 Feb 28||6|
|Tiessen||Katherine||1915||1991||Leamington, ON||Can||1991 Aug 14||6|
|Tiessen||Martin||1918||1993||Leamington, ON||Can||1993 Nov 24||6|
|Tiessen||Mary||Koop||1915||1993||Leamington, ON||Can||1993 Apr 21||6|
|Tiessen||Nicholai Peter||1909||1973||Leamington, ON||Can||1973 Oct 16||7|
|Tiessen||Nick J.||1918||1999||Leamington, ON||Can||1999 Nov 24||6|
|Tiessen||Nicolai G.||1904||1978||Leamington, ON||Can||1978 Jun 21||6|
|Tiessen||Nicolai Nic.||1887||1960||Leamington, ON||Can||1960 Apr 05||7|
|Tiessen||Peter G.||1919||2001||Leamington, ON||Can||2002 Jan 16||24|
|Tiessen||Susanna||Enns||1900||1977||Leamington, ON||Can||1977 Apr 26||12|
|Tiessen||William Wayne||1949||1971||Leamington, ON||Can||1971 Mar 16||7|
Der Bote Obituaries/Death Notices Index: T 1924 - 2008,
Indexed by Elmer W. Neufeld, Mennonite Historical Society of Saskatchewan
BY NEWSPAPER ACCOUNTS
SANDUSKY.'Ohio (AP) — A Canadian fishing, boat captain was fined $200 Thursday by Sandusky Municipal Court Judge James Stacey after he pleaded guilty to possession of gill nets in Ohio waters of Lake Erie.
Capt. Henry Tiessen [December 30, 2001] of the Henry J. III of .Kingsville, Ont. was also warned by the Ohio Division of Wildlife not to be caught again in Ohio waters or his boat and .nets would be taken away.
- http://www.newspaperarchive.com/SiteMap/FreePdfPreview.aspx?img=105947773 - The Titusville Herald, Titusville, Pa., Friday. June 18, 1971
Tiessen, Betty - Leamington (July 8, 1930)
Tiessen Frank Peter - Leamington (July 8, 1930)
Tiessen, Gerhard - Point Pelee (July 12, 1930)
Tiessen, Henry Jacob - Blytheswood (November 15, 1930)
Tiessen, John Jacob - Kingsville (November 15, 1930)
Tiessen, Katharina - Kingsville (November 11, 1930)
Tiessen, Peter Jacob - Leamington (July 8, 1930) [See also his arrival in Canada in 1924: [Source: http://www.mhso.org/publications/Ontmennohistory26-1.pdf ]
Tiessen, Henry Isaac - Point Pelee (December 5, 1931)
Tiessen Nicolai Nicolai - Leamington (July 11, 1931)
Tiessen Nicolai Gerard- Point Pelee (December 5, 1931)
Thiessen, Nick - Leamington (July 11, 1931)
Tiessen, Agatha - Point Pelee (June 24, 1932)
Agnes (minor child)
Thiessen, Jacob Peter - Kingsville (July 7, 1932)
Tiessen, John Henry - Point Pelee (July 5, 1932)
Elizabeth (minor child)
Peter Thiessen, Kingsville, Ont. (May 31, 1932)
Karin (minor child)
Thiessen, Johanna - Kingsville (March 3, 1934)