John Conrad Weiser Jr.

M, b. 15 December 1762, d. 1842
Father*John Conrad Weiser b. 29 Sep 1725, d. Sep 1775
Mother*Maria Margaret Batdorf b. 10 Oct 1729, d. 22 Dec 1772
Name TypeDateDescription
Name VariationJohn Conrad Weiser Jr. was also known as Johnathan.
Name VariationJohn Conrad Weiser Jr. was also known as Johnathan.

Child of John Conrad Weiser Jr. and Mary Elizabeth Wilson

Mary Elizabeth Wilson

F
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameHer married name was Weiser.

Child of Mary Elizabeth Wilson and John Conrad Weiser Jr.

Martin Weiser

M, b. 15 October 1751, d. 3 November 1822
Father*John Conrad Weiser b. 29 Sep 1725, d. Sep 1775
Mother*Maria Margaret Batdorf b. 10 Oct 1729, d. 22 Dec 1772
Name TypeDateDescription
Name VariationMartin Weiser was also known as Martinus.
  • Martin Weiser married Maria Catherine (?).
  • Martin Weiser was born on 15 October 1751 at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
  • He was the son of John Conrad Weiser and Maria Margaret Batdorf.
  • Martin Weiser was the executor of John Conrad Weiser's estate on 3 October 1775 at Berks, Pennsylvania; Probate record for John Weiser by his wife Elizabeth Weiser asking for eldest son Martin to be executor.
  • Martin Weiser died on 3 November 1822 at age 71.
     Revolutionary War Patriot
Ancestor #: A121752
Service: PENNSYLVANIA Rank(s): PRIVATE
Birth: 10-15-1751 PHILADELPHIA PHILADELPHIA CO PENNSYLVANIA
Death: 11-3-1822 YORK CO PENNSYLVANIA
Service Description: 1) GUARDING PRISONERS.

Samuel Weiser

M, b. 16 May 1765, d. 15 January 1856
Father*John Conrad Weiser b. 29 Sep 1725, d. Sep 1775
Mother*Maria Margaret Batdorf b. 10 Oct 1729, d. 22 Dec 1772
Name TypeDateDescription
Name VariationSamuel Weiser was also known as Simon.
     Samuel Weiser was the 9th of 11 children born to John Conrad Weiser b. 19 Sep 1725, son of Christopher Frederick and Elizabeth ( ) Weiser. JCW married (first) Maria Margaret Battorf (10 Oct 1729- 22 Dec 1772) and married (second) on 3 Feb 1774 to Elizabeth Preiss (no dates). JCW was a Lutheran and a farmer in Tulpehocken Twp., Berks Co. Pa.. JCW d. Sep 1775. Son Samuel was b. to JCW's first wife on 16 May 1765 near Womelsdorf (Berks) Pa. He m. Eva Catharine Pfluger (28 Jul 1762- 5 Jan 1856 York, Pa.). Samuel d. 20 Jul 1856. Samuel and Catharine Weiser's firstborn was Samuel Weiser b. 3 May 1788 York, Pa. d. 20 Jul 1856. Married (first) Anna Maria Ilgenfritz (18 May 1808- 23 Jan 1876 York, Pa.). They had ten additional children through 1848.

Elizabeth Preiss

F
Name TypeDateDescription
Married Name3 February 1774As of 3 February 1774,her married name was Weiser.
  • Elizabeth Preiss married John Conrad Weiser, son of Christopher Frederick Weiser and Catherine Elizabeth Roeder, on 3 February 1774.
  • Her estate was probated on 3 October 1775 at Berks, Pennsylvania, Probate record for John Weiser by his wife Elizabeth Weiser asking for eldest son Martin to be executor.
    Probate record for John Weiser by his wife Elizabeth Weiser 03 Oct 1775 asking for eldest son Martin to be executor

Hanna Johannas Uebele

M, b. 1640
Name TypeDateDescription
Name VariationHanna Johannas Uebele was also known as Hans.

Child of Hanna Johannas Uebele and Anna Catherine (?)

Anna Catherine (?)

F, b. 1644
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameHer married name was Uebele.

Child of Anna Catherine (?) and Hanna Johannas Uebele

Anna Margaret Miller

F
Name TypeDateDescription
Married Name1711As of 1711,her married name was Weiser.

Child of Anna Margaret Miller and John Conrad Weiser

Maria Catharina Weiser

F, b. 1686, d. 26 February 1761
Father*John Conrad Weiser b. 1660, d. 13 Jul 1746
Mother*Anna Magdalena Uebele b. 1668, d. 1 May 1709
Name TypeDateDescription
Married Name19 May 1705As of 19 May 1705,her married name was Boss.

Hans Conrad Boss

M
Father*Jerg Zacharias Boss

Jerg Zacharias Boss

M

Child of Jerg Zacharias Boss

Anna Margarete Weiser

F, b. 1689, d. September 1748
Father*John Conrad Weiser b. 1660, d. 13 Jul 1746
Mother*Anna Magdalena Uebele b. 1668, d. 1 May 1709
     Anna Margarete Weiser immigrated with John Conrad Weiser on 13 June 1710 at London to, New York, New York; left for America June 24, 1709; John Conrad sold his property to his already-married eldest daughter and took the surviving eight children to London, from which they embarked several months later. The ships floated around in various English harbors from December 1709 until April 1710, when 3 warships and Robert Hunter, NY governor, joined the group and began the crossing. Conditions were dreadful and many died. Their vessel, the Lyon, landed at New York on June 13, 1710, with nine other vessels full with 800 other families, who had fled down the Rhine valley to Rotterdam, and then across to London to escape the ravages and persecutions of Louis XIV, the Catholic, had let loose on Protestant Germany after the Revocation of the Edict of Nantes in 1685. The poor of London had come to resent them deeply, and that's why many of the immigrants were rushed off to New York to serve as a buffer against the French, a Protestant buffer, and as suppliers of naval stores.

There, about 2400 souls of the original 4000 who started the trip made it to quarantine on Governor's Island in Manhattan. About 250 more people died there, and were buried on Governor's Island. The English insisted that older children be indentured to settled residents, so John Conrad's two children George Frederick and Christopher Frederick were bound out by the governor to Long Island. The remaining Palatine immigrants were bound to produce tar from the pitch of pine trees at camps near the Hudson River, about 100 miles north of New York City. Eventually, there came to be the East Camps (really four small villages of Annesbury, Queensbury, Haysbury and Hunterstown, with a joint population of 1189), and the West Camps (614 people in 3 villages). It is doubtful if there are that many people there today, according to Elaine B Liepshutz, in The Palatine Camps of 1710! The settlers were divided into five villages at first, and John Conrad was the head of Queensbury. As such, he voiced the complaints of his fellowmen before Governor Robert Hunter, who was caught in an impossible situation: the trees could produce no tar, the overseer of the Palatines (Robert Livingston) was a scoundrel, and the Germans expected better conditions-- plenty of food (all provisions were issued from Manor warehouses) and land of their own. Even children walked the three miles to the pine forests to work, picking up fallen knots from trees.

Anna Magdalena Weiser

F, b. 1692
Father*John Conrad Weiser b. 1660, d. 13 Jul 1746
Mother*Anna Magdalena Uebele b. 1668, d. 1 May 1709
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameHer married name was DeLong.
     Anna Magdalena Weiser immigrated with John Conrad Weiser on 13 June 1710 at London to, New York, New York; left for America June 24, 1709; John Conrad sold his property to his already-married eldest daughter and took the surviving eight children to London, from which they embarked several months later. The ships floated around in various English harbors from December 1709 until April 1710, when 3 warships and Robert Hunter, NY governor, joined the group and began the crossing. Conditions were dreadful and many died. Their vessel, the Lyon, landed at New York on June 13, 1710, with nine other vessels full with 800 other families, who had fled down the Rhine valley to Rotterdam, and then across to London to escape the ravages and persecutions of Louis XIV, the Catholic, had let loose on Protestant Germany after the Revocation of the Edict of Nantes in 1685. The poor of London had come to resent them deeply, and that's why many of the immigrants were rushed off to New York to serve as a buffer against the French, a Protestant buffer, and as suppliers of naval stores.

There, about 2400 souls of the original 4000 who started the trip made it to quarantine on Governor's Island in Manhattan. About 250 more people died there, and were buried on Governor's Island. The English insisted that older children be indentured to settled residents, so John Conrad's two children George Frederick and Christopher Frederick were bound out by the governor to Long Island. The remaining Palatine immigrants were bound to produce tar from the pitch of pine trees at camps near the Hudson River, about 100 miles north of New York City. Eventually, there came to be the East Camps (really four small villages of Annesbury, Queensbury, Haysbury and Hunterstown, with a joint population of 1189), and the West Camps (614 people in 3 villages). It is doubtful if there are that many people there today, according to Elaine B Liepshutz, in The Palatine Camps of 1710! The settlers were divided into five villages at first, and John Conrad was the head of Queensbury. As such, he voiced the complaints of his fellowmen before Governor Robert Hunter, who was caught in an impossible situation: the trees could produce no tar, the overseer of the Palatines (Robert Livingston) was a scoundrel, and the Germans expected better conditions-- plenty of food (all provisions were issued from Manor warehouses) and land of their own. Even children walked the three miles to the pine forests to work, picking up fallen knots from trees.

Maria Sabina Weiser

F, b. 1694
Father*John Conrad Weiser b. 1660, d. 13 Jul 1746
Mother*Anna Magdalena Uebele b. 1668, d. 1 May 1709
     Maria Sabina Weiser immigrated with John Conrad Weiser on 13 June 1710 at London to, New York, New York; left for America June 24, 1709; John Conrad sold his property to his already-married eldest daughter and took the surviving eight children to London, from which they embarked several months later. The ships floated around in various English harbors from December 1709 until April 1710, when 3 warships and Robert Hunter, NY governor, joined the group and began the crossing. Conditions were dreadful and many died. Their vessel, the Lyon, landed at New York on June 13, 1710, with nine other vessels full with 800 other families, who had fled down the Rhine valley to Rotterdam, and then across to London to escape the ravages and persecutions of Louis XIV, the Catholic, had let loose on Protestant Germany after the Revocation of the Edict of Nantes in 1685. The poor of London had come to resent them deeply, and that's why many of the immigrants were rushed off to New York to serve as a buffer against the French, a Protestant buffer, and as suppliers of naval stores.

There, about 2400 souls of the original 4000 who started the trip made it to quarantine on Governor's Island in Manhattan. About 250 more people died there, and were buried on Governor's Island. The English insisted that older children be indentured to settled residents, so John Conrad's two children George Frederick and Christopher Frederick were bound out by the governor to Long Island. The remaining Palatine immigrants were bound to produce tar from the pitch of pine trees at camps near the Hudson River, about 100 miles north of New York City. Eventually, there came to be the East Camps (really four small villages of Annesbury, Queensbury, Haysbury and Hunterstown, with a joint population of 1189), and the West Camps (614 people in 3 villages). It is doubtful if there are that many people there today, according to Elaine B Liepshutz, in The Palatine Camps of 1710! The settlers were divided into five villages at first, and John Conrad was the head of Queensbury. As such, he voiced the complaints of his fellowmen before Governor Robert Hunter, who was caught in an impossible situation: the trees could produce no tar, the overseer of the Palatines (Robert Livingston) was a scoundrel, and the Germans expected better conditions-- plenty of food (all provisions were issued from Manor warehouses) and land of their own. Even children walked the three miles to the pine forests to work, picking up fallen knots from trees.

George Frederick Weiser

M, b. 1697
Father*John Conrad Weiser b. 1660, d. 13 Jul 1746
Mother*Anna Magdalena Uebele b. 1668, d. 1 May 1709
     George Frederick Weiser immigrated with John Conrad Weiser on 13 June 1710 at London to, New York, New York; left for America June 24, 1709; John Conrad sold his property to his already-married eldest daughter and took the surviving eight children to London, from which they embarked several months later. The ships floated around in various English harbors from December 1709 until April 1710, when 3 warships and Robert Hunter, NY governor, joined the group and began the crossing. Conditions were dreadful and many died. Their vessel, the Lyon, landed at New York on June 13, 1710, with nine other vessels full with 800 other families, who had fled down the Rhine valley to Rotterdam, and then across to London to escape the ravages and persecutions of Louis XIV, the Catholic, had let loose on Protestant Germany after the Revocation of the Edict of Nantes in 1685. The poor of London had come to resent them deeply, and that's why many of the immigrants were rushed off to New York to serve as a buffer against the French, a Protestant buffer, and as suppliers of naval stores.

There, about 2400 souls of the original 4000 who started the trip made it to quarantine on Governor's Island in Manhattan. About 250 more people died there, and were buried on Governor's Island. The English insisted that older children be indentured to settled residents, so John Conrad's two children George Frederick and Christopher Frederick were bound out by the governor to Long Island. The remaining Palatine immigrants were bound to produce tar from the pitch of pine trees at camps near the Hudson River, about 100 miles north of New York City. Eventually, there came to be the East Camps (really four small villages of Annesbury, Queensbury, Haysbury and Hunterstown, with a joint population of 1189), and the West Camps (614 people in 3 villages). It is doubtful if there are that many people there today, according to Elaine B Liepshutz, in The Palatine Camps of 1710! The settlers were divided into five villages at first, and John Conrad was the head of Queensbury. As such, he voiced the complaints of his fellowmen before Governor Robert Hunter, who was caught in an impossible situation: the trees could produce no tar, the overseer of the Palatines (Robert Livingston) was a scoundrel, and the Germans expected better conditions-- plenty of food (all provisions were issued from Manor warehouses) and land of their own. Even children walked the three miles to the pine forests to work, picking up fallen knots from trees.

Anna Barbara Weiser

F, b. 17 October 1700
Father*John Conrad Weiser b. 1660, d. 13 Jul 1746
Mother*Anna Magdalena Uebele b. 1668, d. 1 May 1709
Name TypeDateDescription
Married Name1722As of 1722,her married name was Pickert.
Married Name1722As of 1722,her married name was Pickard.
     Anna Barbara Weiser immigrated with John Conrad Weiser on 13 June 1710 at London to, New York, New York; left for America June 24, 1709; John Conrad sold his property to his already-married eldest daughter and took the surviving eight children to London, from which they embarked several months later. The ships floated around in various English harbors from December 1709 until April 1710, when 3 warships and Robert Hunter, NY governor, joined the group and began the crossing. Conditions were dreadful and many died. Their vessel, the Lyon, landed at New York on June 13, 1710, with nine other vessels full with 800 other families, who had fled down the Rhine valley to Rotterdam, and then across to London to escape the ravages and persecutions of Louis XIV, the Catholic, had let loose on Protestant Germany after the Revocation of the Edict of Nantes in 1685. The poor of London had come to resent them deeply, and that's why many of the immigrants were rushed off to New York to serve as a buffer against the French, a Protestant buffer, and as suppliers of naval stores.

There, about 2400 souls of the original 4000 who started the trip made it to quarantine on Governor's Island in Manhattan. About 250 more people died there, and were buried on Governor's Island. The English insisted that older children be indentured to settled residents, so John Conrad's two children George Frederick and Christopher Frederick were bound out by the governor to Long Island. The remaining Palatine immigrants were bound to produce tar from the pitch of pine trees at camps near the Hudson River, about 100 miles north of New York City. Eventually, there came to be the East Camps (really four small villages of Annesbury, Queensbury, Haysbury and Hunterstown, with a joint population of 1189), and the West Camps (614 people in 3 villages). It is doubtful if there are that many people there today, according to Elaine B Liepshutz, in The Palatine Camps of 1710! The settlers were divided into five villages at first, and John Conrad was the head of Queensbury. As such, he voiced the complaints of his fellowmen before Governor Robert Hunter, who was caught in an impossible situation: the trees could produce no tar, the overseer of the Palatines (Robert Livingston) was a scoundrel, and the Germans expected better conditions-- plenty of food (all provisions were issued from Manor warehouses) and land of their own. Even children walked the three miles to the pine forests to work, picking up fallen knots from trees.

Nicholas Pickert

M
Name TypeDateDescription
Name VariationNicholas Pickert was also known as Pickard.

John Frederick Weiser

M, b. 25 June 1702, d. 2 July 1702
Father*John Conrad Weiser b. 1660, d. 13 Jul 1746
Mother*Anna Magdalena Uebele b. 1668, d. 1 May 1709

Rebecca Weiser

F, b. 6 June 1703, d. 8 June 1704
Father*John Conrad Weiser b. 1660, d. 13 Jul 1746
Mother*Anna Magdalena Uebele b. 1668, d. 1 May 1709

John Frederick Weiser

M, b. 27 February 1705, d. December 1710
Father*John Conrad Weiser b. 1660, d. 13 Jul 1746
Mother*Anna Magdalena Uebele b. 1668, d. 1 May 1709
     John Frederick Weiser immigrated with John Conrad Weiser on 13 June 1710 at London to, New York, New York; left for America June 24, 1709; John Conrad sold his property to his already-married eldest daughter and took the surviving eight children to London, from which they embarked several months later. The ships floated around in various English harbors from December 1709 until April 1710, when 3 warships and Robert Hunter, NY governor, joined the group and began the crossing. Conditions were dreadful and many died. Their vessel, the Lyon, landed at New York on June 13, 1710, with nine other vessels full with 800 other families, who had fled down the Rhine valley to Rotterdam, and then across to London to escape the ravages and persecutions of Louis XIV, the Catholic, had let loose on Protestant Germany after the Revocation of the Edict of Nantes in 1685. The poor of London had come to resent them deeply, and that's why many of the immigrants were rushed off to New York to serve as a buffer against the French, a Protestant buffer, and as suppliers of naval stores.

There, about 2400 souls of the original 4000 who started the trip made it to quarantine on Governor's Island in Manhattan. About 250 more people died there, and were buried on Governor's Island. The English insisted that older children be indentured to settled residents, so John Conrad's two children George Frederick and Christopher Frederick were bound out by the governor to Long Island. The remaining Palatine immigrants were bound to produce tar from the pitch of pine trees at camps near the Hudson River, about 100 miles north of New York City. Eventually, there came to be the East Camps (really four small villages of Annesbury, Queensbury, Haysbury and Hunterstown, with a joint population of 1189), and the West Camps (614 people in 3 villages). It is doubtful if there are that many people there today, according to Elaine B Liepshutz, in The Palatine Camps of 1710! The settlers were divided into five villages at first, and John Conrad was the head of Queensbury. As such, he voiced the complaints of his fellowmen before Governor Robert Hunter, who was caught in an impossible situation: the trees could produce no tar, the overseer of the Palatines (Robert Livingston) was a scoundrel, and the Germans expected better conditions-- plenty of food (all provisions were issued from Manor warehouses) and land of their own. Even children walked the three miles to the pine forests to work, picking up fallen knots from trees.

Erhard Frederick Weiser

M, b. 11 June 1706, d. 29 November 1707
Father*John Conrad Weiser b. 1660, d. 13 Jul 1746
Mother*Anna Magdalena Uebele b. 1668, d. 1 May 1709

Rebecca Weiser

F, b. 11 June 1706, d. 1709
Father*John Conrad Weiser b. 1660, d. 13 Jul 1746
Mother*Anna Magdalena Uebele b. 1668, d. 1 May 1709

Jacob Weiser

M
Father*John Conrad Weiser b. 1660, d. 13 Jul 1746
Mother*Anna Magdalena Uebele b. 1668, d. 1 May 1709

Rebecca Weiser

F
Father*John Conrad Weiser b. 1660, d. 13 Jul 1746
Mother*Anna Magdalena Uebele b. 1668, d. 1 May 1709
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameHer married name was Klein.

John Frederick Weiser

M, b. 14 November 1713
Father*John Conrad Weiser b. 1660, d. 13 Jul 1746
Mother*Anna Margaret Miller
Name TypeDateDescription
Name VariationJohn Frederick Weiser was also known as Johann Frederich.

Phillip Weiser

M, b. 7 September 1722, d. 27 March 1761
Father*Colonel John Conrad Weiser b. 2 Nov 1696, d. 13 Jul 1760
Mother*Anna Eva Feck b. 25 Jan 1700, d. 11 Jun 1781
  • Phillip Weiser was born on 7 September 1722 oldest son of Conrad Weiser.
  • He was the son of Colonel John Conrad Weiser and Anna Eva Feck.
  • Phillip Weiser married Sophia Riem on 22 November 1748.
  • Phillip Weiser died on 27 March 1761 at age 38 age 38 years.

Frederick Weiser

M, b. 24 December 1728, d. 1790
Father*Colonel John Conrad Weiser b. 2 Nov 1696, d. 13 Jul 1760
Mother*Anna Eva Feck b. 25 Jan 1700, d. 11 Jun 1781

Child of Frederick Weiser and Ameila Zoeller

Peter Weiser

M, b. 27 February 1730
Father*Colonel John Conrad Weiser b. 2 Nov 1696, d. 13 Jul 1760
Mother*Anna Eva Feck b. 25 Jan 1700, d. 11 Jun 1781

Samuel Weiser

M, b. 23 April 1735
Father*Colonel John Conrad Weiser b. 2 Nov 1696, d. 13 Jul 1760
Mother*Anna Eva Feck b. 25 Jan 1700, d. 11 Jun 1781

Benjamin Weiser

M, b. 18 July 1736, d. October 1736
Father*Colonel John Conrad Weiser b. 2 Nov 1696, d. 13 Jul 1760
Mother*Anna Eva Feck b. 25 Jan 1700, d. 11 Jun 1781