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51 Profession : facteur d'orgues. Félix Mockers
 
52 A ete marie et a eu deux enfants. François Mockers
 
53 Profession : facteur d'orgues. Francois Joseph Mockers
 
54 Francois Xavier Mockers apprit le métier de menuisier (carriere normale) avant de devenir facteur d'orgues. C'est au titre de menuisier que la commune de Soufflenheim, ou il habitait encore, le retribua en 1802 et 1804. C'est donc apres 1804 qu'il entra au service de Michel Stiehr, dont il avait du faire la connaissance lors des réparations qu'effectua Michel Stiehr à l'orgue de Soufflenheim, l'orgue que touchait son père, en 1803 et 1804. L'acte de mariage du 4 novembre 1807 de Francois Xavier Mockers, menuisier, et Marie Julienne Stiehr, fille mineure de Jean Michel Stiehr, faiseur d'orgues, est signe de Michel Stiehr, Juliana Stiehr, et de Xavery Mockers ; detail pittoresque : toute sa vie, Xavier Mockers signera de ce prenom alsacien "Xavery". Personnage honorable et considéré, Xavier Mockers fut longtemps marguillier et caissier du conseil de fabrique de Seltz, et membre de la Commission administrative de l'Hospice Civil de Seltz. Xavert Mockers mourut le 1 mars 1861 ; sa succession fut réglée par les actes notaries du 22, 23 et 24 avril 1861 et du 2 janvier 1862. Julienne Stiehr lui donna 9 enfants. Francois Xavier Mockers
 
55 Il mourra rentier a Paris. Francois Xavier Mockers
 
56 Profession : menuisier. Marc Mockers
 
57 En 1860, elle habite à Lutzelbourg. Marie Anne Mockers
 
58 Célibataire. Marie Thérèse Mockers
 
59 Profession : ménagère. Aimée Theudosie Marie Morel
 
60 9 children. Ruth Porter
 
61 Barkamstead, England to Sudbury, Massasuchetts in 1638. Edmund Rice
 
62 Death after 1782. Samuel Rice
 
63 Profession: garde forestier à Niederbronn. Victor Ritter
 
64 North Ireland to Pennsylvania in 1745. Robert Ross
 
65 From England to Connecticut in 1634. Edwin Sherman
 
66 4 children. George Steel
 
67 Came to New England 1631-32. Settled first at New Town (now Cambridge, Massasuchetts). He was made a freeman at Cambridge in 1634; removed to hartford, Connecticut; was a proprietor of lands at the latter place in 1639; he died as is said "very old". George Steel
 
68 6 children. James Steel
 
69 He was a prominent man. From the Colonial Records, the following notices of him are taken: " In 1657-58 he was a listed trooper in the war against the Pequots. In 1662, appointed by the General Court with Wm. Wadsworth, to lay out lands in Hammanasett. In 1672, appointed with others to run the dividing line between the towns of Lyme and New London, Connecticut, for which service he was allowed by the court 6 pounds 15 shillings out of the public treasury. The court granted him the same year, 150 acres of land for a farm. In 1675, he was appointed commissary in the King Philip War. His dwelling house was on the plan (sp?) of Hartford, south of Little River." James Steel
 
70 A eu 5 filles. Mari décédé. Soeur jumelle d'Harriet (fausse jumelle). Barbara Steele
 
71 A vécu à Boston. Constance Steele
 
72 9 children. Eleazer Steele
 
73 11 children. Eleazer Jr Steele
 
74 Avait son bureau au 33 west 42nd street, New York. George Francis Steele
 
75 Entérré dans l'état de New-York. George Francis Steele
 
76 Roi de la patte a papier. George Francis Steele
 
77 He was graduated from Wesleyan University, Connecticut in 1850 and was a teacher of mathematics and Latin in Wesleyan Academy, Wilbraham, Massasuchetts, 1850-1852. He joined the New England Conference in 1853, and was stationed at Warren, Massasuchetts 1853-1854; Fitchburg 1855; St. Paul's, Lowell, Massasuchetts 1856-1857; Watertown 1858-59; First Church, Lynn 1860-1861; Third Church, Boston 1862-1863; Fitchburg 1864. He was a delegate to the U.S. Christian Commission during the Civil War; President of Lawrence University, Appleton, Wisconsin 1865-1879; principal of Wesleyan Academy, Wilbraham, Massasuchetts 1879-1892; chaplain and teacher in Lasell Seminary, Auburndale, 1892-1897. He was a delegate ot the General Conference 1868, 1872 and 1876; member of the Board of Visitors to the U.S. Naval Academy, Annapolis, Maryland 1871; traveled in Europe 1873; was trustee of Boston University 1880-1881, and received the honorary degree of LL.D. from Lawrence University in 1879. He is the author of "Infant Baptism (1859)"; "Outlines of Bible Studies (1880-1882)"; "Character and Conduct" and over 30 contributions to magazines, etc. (1855-1880). He died at the home of his son George Francis Steele. George McKendree Steele
 
78 Président d'université dans le Wisconsin. Aurait eu 2 filles et un garcon (George) selon Judith Steele. George McKendree Steele
 
79 President of Lawrence University 1865-1879

http://www.lawrence.edu/library/archives/history.shtml#presidents
George McKendree Steele
 
80 Au moins une personne vivante est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. H. Steele
 
81 Habitait 1155 Park avenue, New York pendant son enfance. Judith Steele
 
82 In "Un-loving" Memory of Purple-haired Miss Schneider
At the January 10 seniors' meeting, the AAWE seniors were fortunate to meet special guest Madame Judith Gentil and hear of her life as an American living in France during the darker days of WWII German occupation. Phyllis Michaux introduced this charming 91 year-old woman, who had been a young mother in Paris in the 1940's, and whose French husband worried that she would be denounced to German authorities (by another French citizen, in exchange for money), and sent to an internment camp (in Compiegne or elsewhere) along with many other Enlgish speaking persons in Paris at that time. So she obtained false French papers for her and moved her and their three children out of Paris and to the safety of Rambouillet.

Judy was able to live a quiet country life there, including "tending true red, ripe tomatoes." In August 1945, German tanks were seen suddenly rolling through town and away from Paris; on August 17, American military troops arrived, and began preparing for imminent entrance into Paris. Judy quickly served as a translator, and when she introduced herself "to an American man who was drinking a tall whiskey in the local bar", he introduced himself to her as... Ernest Hemignway. Indeed the great writer was en route with driver alongside U.S. troops. They stayed "four remarkable days" as her guests in her attic quarters in Rambouillet.

After the war ended, Judith and her children returned to Paris, where she soon went to the American Embassy's Passport department to obtain a reissued passport (hers had been damaged during the war.) Thus the famous encouter with purple-haired Miss Schneider, head of the department. Judith handed her damaged American passport, and Miss Schneider refused to return it to her and/or issue her a new one.

Schneider's reasoning was that Judith had been using false French papers, which she interpreted as meaning Judy's taking French citizenship and therefore disqualification for continued American citizenship. Miss Schneider was maintaining an interpretation of American law that, while accurate at the time, was insensitive to the extraordinary difficulites of war-time France and an American mother's attempt to protect heself and her children without thought of jeopardizing American citizenship.

AAWE's founder, Phyllis Micaux was also in France during the 1940's and later learned of Judith's story. Phyllis made it a point that it not be forgotten, and she describes it in detail on page 9 of her book Unknown Ambassadors (highly suggested reading for all AAWE members!)

It was with great pleasure that those present on heard, first hand, memories of this remarkable bit of WWII history in France. It was a truly special exchange - between Judith, Phyllis and AAWE members of today - after so many years gone by.

Caroline Zach-Guillou 
Judith Steele
 
83 A vécu à Boston. Katherine Steele
 
84 5 children. Lieutenant James Steele
 
85 Changed from "Steel" to "Steele". Lieutenant James Steele
 
86 Lived at Hartford, Connecticut. "His estate valued at 378 pounds; his wife's 744 pounds". Lieutenant James Steele
 
87 11 children. Reverand Joel Steele
 
88 Methodist minister. Reverand Joel Steele
 
89 9 children. Reverand Stephen Steele
 
90 Graduated at Yale College 1718 and was first settled minister in Tolland in 1720, at a salary of 75 pounds a year. Reverand Stephen Steele
 
91 8 children. Deacon Samuel Stocking
 
92 Fonctionnaire selon Alain Gentil. A confirmer. Albert Louis Tanquerel
 
93 Maitre au cabotage Guillaume Charles Victor Tanquerel
 
94 Celibataire Jean Nicolas Tanquerel
 
95 Charpentier Jean Nicolas Tanquerel
 
96 Profession : imprimeur. Désiré Hilaire Tassel
 
97 Profession : frappeur. Vincent Hilaire Tassel
 
98 Profession : tonnelier. Vincent Hilaire Tassel
 
99 Epicier, originaire de Kesseldorf. Charles Weigel
 
100 Testament du 9 novembre 1842. Etienne Wild
 

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