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History from Schwulst families in America 1860-2007 out news paper

 

Cyntha A Schwulst:  Obituary  For Cynthia Schwulst (Eckhart).

  

(Nee Ecckhart 43 age)  out Waukesha, lost her courageous battle with ALS (Lou Gehrig"s diseaseon Fri. Febr. 22 born 2008 Born on Aug 25 1964 in New London,daugchter of L. Karin J Hutchison Eckhart. Withe attendingRipon High School, she copeted al the stae level in track and field. Cindy Married Timothy W Schwulst imn 1999. She was a certified vollentreer firefighter in Big Flats, WI. ans was also employed at PMC Plastics i Eagle of  eight years. She hat  a great love of the outdoors, which included hunting, fishing het hausbend, ans snowmobiling ans spending  weekends in St, Germain, she was huge Greenparker fan, enjoyed colletin parke memorabilia. Cindy will sadly missed by her husband. Tim of Waukesha her Mother, Karin Eckhart  of Hancoc, WI,  her brothers and sisters, Deborha E Peter Scavotto, of Valmouth MA Barbara,

      


  From Wasington Post August 25 1981

 

David E Schwulst, 53, aretired Marine Corps colonel  who was director of museums for the Kentucky Historal Socciety from 1974 to 1970, died  of cancer Thursday at the University of Maryland's Baltimore Cancer research Center. He was a resident of Edgewater.


Colonel Schwulst first served in the Marine-Corps from 1950 to 1954 before joining the staff of the Chase Manhatten Bank in New York City. He returned to the corps in 1957 and from 1969 until retiring from active duty in 1973, was curator and director of the Marine Corps Museum, located in Quantico.


He then spendt five years as director of museums in Frankfort, Ky, before moving te Edgewater in 1979. Col. Schwulst was a native of Dallas and a 1950 graduate of Harvard University. He did graduate work in archeology at George Washington University.


He was a fellow of the Copany of Military Historians and a member of the American Association of Museums.


Survivers include his wife  Mary Hamel-Schwulst of Edgewater;  a son Evan B,of Nashville; a Daughter, Carolyn G Schwulst of Williamsburg; a sister  Leota Danforth of Oklahoma City, and his Parents Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bryan Schwulst of Southport, Conn.


The family suggests thar expressions of sympathy be in the form of coontributions te the Baltimore Cancer Research Center, University of Maryland  Hospital, Baltimore, Md 21201, or bein the form of blood donations to the Red Cross.

 

Foto Lea Young and Carolyn Schwulst

by Irene Massima

 

 

Riding around town in my snesible sedan, I´m bound to see them on pict ure/perfect days when the temps are bearable. Leather/ clad with boots to match, they sit on sleek and shiny machines that make just the right rumble.

 

Motor cyclistes/they just look cool.

 

Even color are the female bikers+ they exude confidence and an of freedom. Traditionally, though, the joy of traveling under the big sky with the wind in their hair has kargely beeb limited to women riding on the back with male biker friends.

 

Well,the gears have shifted. Instead of being relegated to back of the bike, more women are taking the handlebars, revving the engine and riding off themselves/no man required.

 

According to online magazine Women Riders Now www.womenridersnow. the number of female riders is groeing. They report that the Motorcycle Industry Council´s Statistical Annual shows that since 2003, the number of female riders has increased 24 percent. And female bike/owners now make up more than 12 percent of the motorcycle/riding population± That´s 5.7 million ladys on wheels.

 

Chapter secre Carolyn Schwulst, owner of a Kawasaki Vulcan 900, was licensed in May 2008, I had a boyfriend in college who rode a motorcycle. I rode on the back. I thougt,  `This is so cool, ´except for the fact every time he shifled gears, my head hit his helmet`

 

Some 30 years  later, Schwulst thoughet learning to ride was awesome, awesome, awesome. It was the most wonderful exoerience to be able to control a motorcycle.``

This control comes with a variety of reactions. `The most common statement , from women is, `Gee, I wish I could ride a motorcycle, `Or, I always wandet to ride a motorcycle, `says Schwulst.

Male responses have been a bit different. `I´ve heatd, Can a little girl like you handle a bike like that, recalls Schwulst

 

21 September 1981

 

Dear Doctor Hamel Schwulst,

 

 I have just received yuor ver kind letter of 30 August and I want You know that I am Deeply touches by your thoughtfuless and by your most generous comments concerning

. the Marine Corps.

 

As you mentioned, Marinesa are indeed sustained by their service to Corps; as rightfully they should be, But the Corps is more than the prototype we see on recruiting posters. To me, the Marine Corps  is indivaduals like Colonel Schwulst, and indeed, your self-- enduring unique hardships which  only serve to allow us to more clearly focus on our primary goal -- service to our country.

 

 

How much I appriciate your thoughtfulness and kindness n sharing your  thoughts with me -- thank you,

 

 

Wiht warmest regards. Sincerely, R. H. Barrow Gerneral U. S. Marine Corps. Commandant of the Marine Corps.

 

 

 

 Out Wasington Post 25 august 1981

Firts of McLean County from Herman C Schwulst

 

Belonging to latter class of citizen of Bloomington, is Herman C Schwulst, a man of wide business experience and recently entered upon his large responsibility as general manager for the E. R. Darlington Lumber Company of St. Louis. Herman Schwulst has been identified with lumber interests for thirty-six years, and he did not reach his present position of wealth and influence by watching the clock or doing only what he was paid for. He was wise enough to know that advancement comes only to him who already his demonstrated his right thereto.

 

Herman Schwulst was born in a log house on a farm just south of Bloomington, McLean County Illinois, July 16 1860 ands is one of the eight living children of John Frederick Schwulst and Wilhelmina Schwulst born Ritz.

Herman Schwulst natives of Germany, and immigrants of 1841(?). John F Schwulst  was reared on a farm in his native land and he subsequently combined forming and bridge building, at which he was a pronounced success.

The better to prosecute the latter occupation he moved to Bloomington during the early 'sixties', and became a bridge contractor on a large scale, eventually, however, returning to his farm, where his death occurred January 11 1898.

He was the owner of 400 acres of land, and engaged in general farming and stock-raising. In early life a Democrat, he later espoused the Republican cause, and he was an active worker in the German Lutheran Church.

 

Of his eight children, Lena, is the wife of H. S. Gerling of 406 Prive Street; Herman C  is the subject of this review; Frank is the proprietor of the Frisco Hotel in Sherman Texas. Frederick lives on the home farm south of Bloomington; William is a retired farmer of Bloomington; Otto is engaged in business at Stanford Illinois;  John is a farmer near Windsor Mo;  and Henrietta is wife of Edward Marten.

 

The youth of Herman C. Schwulst was crowded with hard work and responsibility, and all he attended school but two years. He was studious, however, and the leisure of both his youth and mature life largely has been devoted to books and general research. As the second oldest in the family he assumed practically the entire management of the home farm while still in his 'teens, and at the age of twenty two came to the city and become clerk in a grocery store. Two years later he became salesman for lumber company, and found the business so congenial and promising that be neglected no opportunity for familiarizing himself with its every detail.

 

In 1895 he engaged in the lumber business with Edward Price and John Ziemans, and in 1898 became identified with the Darlington Lumber Compa NY: OF St. Louis, 1900 becoming manager for the company’s interest at Bloomington.

So Faithfully did he perform his tasks, and so large a capacity did her develop for increasing the business of the concern, that in 1907 he was made general manager of the company's in Illinois, which comprise twenty-five yard, and represent an enormous amount of capital. He is stockholder in the company, which is one of the largest in the Central West, and he has several business interests in Colorado, including part ownership of a gold mine, and en automobile and gasoline engine factory.

 

Early in his association with the business interests of Bloomington, Herman Schwulst entertained a growing appreciation of local realty, and at the present time, in addition to his beautiful home at 916 South Madison Street ,owns eight desirable resident and business properties. He is a Rebel Republican in politics, but has steadfastly refused to hold office, believing that his business deserved whatever strength and energy he had to bestow.

he is a member of the German Lutheran Church, and is one of the charter members of the Benevolent Society. He married  Wilhelmina Rosenbaum occurred in Bloomington  September  16 1886, and to this union were born three children; Carla  a student at the Bloomington High School; Henrietta and Elena. Wilhelmina Schwulst is a native of Germany and a daughter of Frederick  Rosenbaum, mentioned elsewhere in this work. Herman Schwulst is an agreeable and approachable gentleman, beloved in his hone for his kindness and devotion, and esteemed by thy community at large for wealth of sterling and dependable traits of charter.

 

Bloomingtom June

 

Paul Schwulst fourteen years of age was dragged by a team of horses while leading them te water tot day. He became tangled in the and want te animal started to run was unable to extrice himself.

 

Milwaukee Journal The Sentenel Frebr. 2002 Schwulst Roy H. 'Hoagie'

 

Schwulst Roy H 'Hoagie' january 29th 2002 age 80 years. Brother of Roland (Mildred) Schwulst CO. Former husband of Mary Schwulst of AZ. Further survived by Nieces, nephes, other relatives and friends. Memorial Service Saturday February 2dn 11.39 AM at the Funeral Home. Roy served our country as a proud Marine during WW ll and was retiree of American Industral.

 

Lilian A Schwulst death

 

Schwulst Lilian A Monday Freary 9th 2004, Lilian Schwulst (nee Seip) age 92 years, of Fon du Lac . Formerly of the Town Richfield. Beloved wife of the late Frank Schwulst. Dear morher of Earl (Dorothy) Schwulst. Further servided by 4 grandchildren, 12 great-grandchildren, a sister in Law Alice Schwulst. 

 

America's Most German-Amrican City. Milwaukee Looks Beck on Its Legacy as the Deutsch-Athen.

 

By John Gurda

 

Milwaukee is different from most American cities. Where else do tousands of residents play card game called (schafskopf)? Where else would they order a schneck (sweet roll) with their morning coffe? And what other American phone book boasts 38 pages of names beginning with 'Sch' from Schaab down to Schwulst? Milwaukee actually has more Schmidts in all the variations of than name it has Smith.

 

The community's Germanism goed far beyond phone listings and colloquialisms. In 1990. a stunning 49 percent of the metro area's claimed at least some German heritage. That tops 44 percent for Cincinnati and 41 percent for St. Louis, two other capitals of German settlement, and doesn't even hint at the Teutonic influence just beyond Milwaukee's borders. Citizens of German descent made up 54 percent of Wisconsin's population in 1990, a proportion no othter state could match. Milwaukee is without question the most German big city in the most German state in America.

 

That distinction earned the community a visit from Bill Clinton and Helmuth Kohl last May. Departing from standard practice, Clinton met his distinguiseshed guest in Milkauwee, where children from German immersion school introduced the pair , politicians welcomed them in fractured German, and 14.000 people turned out to hear them speak in a downtown park. President Clinton described Milkauwee as a place where the chancellor could get some really great bratwurst' a town so Teutonic that 'everywhere' he turns around there's a sign with a German name on it.'

 

The Germanism noted by Clinton  is older than the city. The first sizable contingent of Germans, a group of Old Lutherans fleeing religious persecution in Prussia, arrived in 1860 (first Schwulst) only four years after the last Indian claims were extinguished and seven years before Milwaukee earned its city charter. The newcomers settled on the west bank of the Milwaukee River, only a block or two from the park where Clinton and Kohl spoke in May. The west side would soon become the local center of German settlement.

 

The trickle of the 1830s became a flood in the 1840s. By 1846, the year Milwaukee became a city, community had begun to take on a definite Teutonic aura. When city fathers published the first mayor's inaugural address, they printed 1.000 copies - 500 in English and 500 in German. The growth of the 1850s was even more dramatic. By 1860, when two-thirds of the population was foreign born, German immigrants and their children made up a majority of Milwaukee's 45.000 resident.

 

Although they were lumped together as 'Dutschmen' by other groups, the newcomers had less in common than might be supposed. They differend dialect and region, first af all; a Bavarian and a Pomeranian seldom viewed the world from the same perspective. They also represented all of the religious denominations present in the homeland. Catholics were most numerous, but Lutherans, reformed Christians, and Jews all organized congregations almost as soon as they arrived. Economic diversity was another hallmark of the community. Some immigrant arrived with little more than the clothes on their backs; other brought enough money  to launch businesses of their own immediately. Frederick Miller, for instance, came to Milwuakee in 1855 with 10.000 dollar in gold. He used his nest egg to buy a brewery that has since become the second-largest in the United States. 

 

One subgroup stood out in particularly bold relief: the fabled Forty-Eighters. As rationalists, Republicans, and failed revolutionaries, they differerd sharply from their fellow Germans, but they also acted like the leaven in a loaf of bread. With their penchant for organizing and their tireless pursuit of highter culture, the Acht und vierzigers helped the whole community to rise. Working with others who had similar  aspirations, they established schools, newspapers, freethinkers' societies, Turnvereine, theather troups, mucical groups, and other cultural institutions. In 1851, when Milwaukee was still a ragtag frontier town, the new Musik Verein staged a full-dress performance of Haydn's Creation, featuring an orchestra of 30 and a chorus of nearly 100. These and other activities earned Milwaukee an anduring reputation as the Deutch Athen of America. 

At least one immigrant thought he had found a latter-day Athens. In an 1850 letter to an old friend in Reutelingen (Germany) John Kerler Jr. offered an unqualified praise for his adopted hometown:

 

'Milwaukee is the only place in which I found that the Americans concern themselves with learning German, and where the German language and German ways are bold enough th take a foothold. You will find inns, beer cellars, and billard and bowling alleys, wellas German beer, something you do not find much of this country. Thr Dutchman (the Americans call the Germans  this name by way od derision) plays a more independent tole-has balls, concerts, and theaters- naturally not to be compared to those in Germany. His vote carries a heavy weight at election time. You will find no other place in which so much has been given the germans, and if you value this, you may safely prefer Wisconsin, and especially Milwaukee, to other places.'

 

Germans were not, of course. of the only group who found their way of Milwaukee in the mid-1800s. Yankee settlers, most of them from New York and New England, were at the top of the local pecking order. They shared the city with Germans and a host od other Europeans, among them Irish, Bohemian, Scandinavian, Dutch, and British immigrants. As order Americans Citie, the various groups did not constitute one big, happy family, but they managed to coexist without serious bloodsed as Milwuakee groped its way, by fits and starts,toward urban maturity.

 

The German community played a unique role in the developing city, and perhaps in urban America. Its sheer size, coupled with its internal diversiy, its cultural selfconficense, and its political clout, gaver the community a completeness that no orther group could match. Katleen Conzen, the leadingscholar of Milwaukee's 19th century Germans, argues pewrsuasively hat they formes a society separate from but parallel the networks of dominant Yankees.

"It was an ethnic and not a class communit," writes Conzen, one that offered something for every German on everly level. Pradoxucally, she maintains, the community's wholeeness hastened its demise. By providing created numerous prblems over the years, but ethnic diversity, broadly defined, temains a tochstone of local indent. One the East and West Coats, 'Ethnic' tends to describe people of color. In Milwaukee, 'Ethnic' can discribe practically anone. During the summer months, the major groups-Afrcian, American Asian, German, Irish, Italian, Mexican, Native American and Polish take turns hosting elaborate celebrations at the lakefront  fesrivals ground. The combined attendance at thos festival generally tops 60.000 convincing evidence of the continuing appeal of alle things ethnic.

 

The second impact of german culture can be summed up in a single word:Gemütlichkeit. Although Milwaukee has big-city resources (and big-city problems), its people preserve the pace and manyof the pleasures of a much smaller community. They display a civic modesty, a lack of pretense that can drive the professional boosters crazy, but local residents wouldn't have it any other way. Gien tho choice between glamour and good cooking, they'll go for  the meat and potatoes every time. That prefernce arrived on the boat with 19th century Germans, who proudly cantrasted their easy-going attiitudes with the 'stiff Puritanism' of lokaal Yankees. Adopted and amplified by later arrivals, gemütlichkeit remains perhaps the most durable legacy of Milwaukee's founding German community.

 

Bill Clinton and Helmut Kohl chose the right placelast May (1998 R.S) By meeting in a community that Clinton Himself called 'America's most German-American city' they honored their host, the heritage of both their nations, and a transatlantic partnership thap continues te bear abundant fruit on both sides. Born and now based in Milwaukee, writer and historian John Gurda has been studying his hometown for nearly 25 years that is scheduled for publication in 1998.

 

From Steve Point (Wisconsin) Daily Journal Thursday March 1974

 

Soldier from Wisconsin has been charged with treatened the life of President Nixon

U.S. magistrate Frank Baskin set bond of 100.00 dollar on Wednesday for Allen Lee Schwulst 23 of Milwaukee. Schwulst arrested and charged Tuesday. According to a complain filed by the Secret Service. Schwulst said in the presence of agovernmen agent: "I wish to state that, if given the oppertunity. I would tge Washington  D.C. and kill thwe president Nixon and myself.

Schwulst was arested at the San Antonio Airport as come in to San Antonio from Gualdalajara Mexico authotorities. He has been absent wthout leave from his Oregon Army post for about three mounths. Bakin said: "He was setting the unusually high bond because the soldier, 'threaded to bodila to the president of the United States.

 

                  Spastic Cerebral Palty and Intrathecal Baclofen

                          

                                                  by Debra S. Schwulst

As a family of a primary school aged child with spastic cerebral palsy you undoubtedly have strong feelings about the various treatmenr recommendations and requirments that come from the world of practicing medicine. The intent of this paper is neither to tell you the ultimate cure for CP not to make any claims about knowing more then those in the medical field; the intent is to for management of spastic cerebral palsy. The term 'treatment' will not be used because , although cerebral pals< is  a non-progressive disability, neither does the severity of CP symptoms lessen. Thus 'management' referring to keeping symptoms under control and as minimal as possible, is preferred and will be used instead.

 

The characteristics of cerebral palsy are as follow: Rosenbaum (2003) defines cerebral palsy as 'an umbrella term covering a group of non-progressive, but often changing, motor impairment sydromes secondary to lesions or anomalies of the brain arising in the early stages of development:" Basically, he is sayin that cerebral palsy refers to a group of disabilities that will not self-correct, which affect children while very young, and that discrupt the child's movement ability in connection with brain function. Cerebral refers to the brain and palsy refers to 'any disorder that umpairs control of body movement' (United Cerebral Palsy 2001)

 

The part of the brain that may be affected are those that control verbal abilita, muscle contraction or expansion, and involuntary movement. The effect on the brain frequently causes symptoms such as trouble swallowing , diffeculties with fine motor tasks (such as writing or buttoning a shirt), and problems with balance. Each case of spastic cerebral palsy is quite different from any other. Individuals with spastic cerebral palsy may anly have slight imbalance problems whereas others may need a whielchair and support for eating (Cruickshank, 1955). To read about the different types of cerebral palsy see Appendix A.

 

Just as there are numerous types and kids of cerebral palsy, there are also many methods physicans use for management. Depending on severity and type, management can include therapy, drug prescription, sugery, and the use of mechanical aids (National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke 2005).

 

With thanks from Debra S Schwulst

 

Out news paper 1992

 

Kevin Schwulst stopped 15 years ago (1992) six-time champion Frank Niepagen -6 and 5 - in the 36 hole finals of the Bloomington Normal Match Play Tournament as ISU Golf Course. The 32-year old Schwulst won his first Match Play cham ago. 

 

Alice M Schwulst:  from news paper 28th august 2005

 

Alice Schwulst of Hartford passed away Tueasday August 16th 2005 at Angels Grace Hospice in Oconomowoc. She was 91 years old. She was born February 1914 in the Town of Lisbon to Grank and Josephine (nee Nettesheim) Weber. Alice married Hugo Pat Schwulst on February 11th 1938 at St. Mary's Catholic Church in Pewaukee. Alice was member of St. John's Church Munches, their Alert Society, and senior groups at St. Paul's in Erin and St. Columbia Lake Five.Alice Achwulst-Weber is survuved by taughter Paula (Jerry) Coffey of Erin; daugther  in law Linda of Manhatten Kansas; one sister Ann (Fran) Wiedmeyer of Richfield. Five grandchildren; twelve great grandchildren. She is further survived by nieces, nephews other relatives and friends. She was preceded in death by beloved husband Hugo Pat in 1999. Sons Tom and Frank Schwulst; grandson Matt Schwulst, brother Rich (Thelma) Weber, sister Frances (Ray) Egan.

 

From New York imes october 5th 1962 Dr. sicere J. Schwulst from Manhatten

 

Dr. J Schwulst Manhatten, Kansas crossed away on Sunday, 23 July 23th 2000 at hospital Str. Lukes in the Kansas town. It was 61 years old. It was in Brookfield on August 19 1938 born to parents Hugo and Alice Schwulst-Webers. He connected Linda Susan, wich is married on June 30 1962  in Freeport. Er graduated the High S chool Hard Ford and from the University of Wisconsin with Platteville. It received its masters and Ph. D from University from nebraska, Lincoln, in the animals. Dr Schwulst worked on the American University of Beirut the Libanon from 1968 to 1974 and then is aparticipant professor the  the Kansas land Universitys from 1974 to 1997 in the North West Kansas research in Colby Kansas it brought 1997 after Manhatten. Its prima dat area the research was with sheep's. Hi was member of the Catholic Church of the Sacred of Heart in Colby and the ensured Seven Dolor's Catholic Church in Manhatten. Hi was a member of the different professional Organisation. Dr. Schwulst was a former memeber of theday cerebrates, a member and former president of the school board ans the member of the town councilor, everthing in Colby Kansas. Hi was avid sportman an d the bird watchers of the reader. Er by wife Linda is servived; a son Lance Schwulst of New York, its nut/mother, Alice Schwulst of Hard Fords; two grandchildern, Gabriel and Disore Rivas, both of Long  Beach California and sister Paul (Gerry)  Coffey of Hard Fords. In death of its son Matthew (Anna) Schwulst; its father Hugo Schwulst and its brother Tom Schwulst. One memory mass was held Manhatten for 21 on Wensday July with 11 a.m. with Seven Dolors's of the Catholic Church, with father Lawrence acting Grennan.  Inurment bcomes on Saturday  July 29 around 10;30 a.m. at the Cementery Str John Monches Holding funeral hous.

 

News from: Kyle Schwulst Kettering-news 20 January 2006

 

Kyle Schwulst took his newly minted kettering University diplma, his know ledge of engines and e desrie to be an entrepreneur and founded ElectroJet Inc 2003, and enigeering firm that desings electronic fuel injection systems for small engines and does low volume prototype production for four-stroke one, two and three cylinder engines, like those used an all-terrain vehicles and law automotive technology. 

ElectroJet used patended technologies to complexity and cost of avenced engis systems. Hese systems are just as compable, but less costly than competing automotive technology.

Based in Whitmore Lake, Michigan, ElectroJes employs sex engineers, with a client base that conasists of large volume manufacturers to producing  op to three million units per year. "We c ontract with manufaturers to support high volume demands," said Kyle Schwulst. "We hand them a pckage so they can produce the product fur us."

Fern L Schwulst. Information Milwaukee Journal Sentinel

 

Fern L Schwulst, 71 year, 717 W Madison Street Milwaukee, deed Sunday February 27th 2005 at St. Luke's Medical Center.

She was born May 30th 1933 in Richfield, Wisconsin a Daugther of Ewald and Florence Staab-Schwulst Sr. She was formerly employed by Johnsons Outboard Motors.

 

She was survided by three sisters; Ethel Klein of Hartford; Ruth (John) Stout of Avon Park Fla. and Shirly Prost of Fondue Lac, and brother Russell (Sandra) Schwulst of Soda Springs Idaho. She is further survived by her special friend Pat Yannic of Milwaukee an her son Steve. She was preceded in death by her parent; a brother Ewald Jr. Two nephews, two great-nieces and special friend Jerry Rogers.

 

Wedding Anounce 1

 

Heide Ann Schwulst and Aaron William Culver were married Sunday September 7 2008 at Lairmont Manor in Fairhaven. The bride is the daughter og Paul and Barbara Schwulst of Anacortesroom is the son of Charles and nancy Culver of Sammamisch.Buz Dahlen ifficiated the ceremony.

The bride  wore a beaded gown  og ivory white satin and carried a bouquet of pink, white an red gerbera daisies and other flowers. The brides sister, Anna Schwulst og Seattle, was the maid of honor.

Charles Culver the grooms father was the best man. Sara Cummings, Sadie Cummings and Casey Groda, all of Seattle;Karah Sleeper of Anacortes, Kelsie Barker of Mill Creek, Kilie Porter of Lynnwood and Backey Doll of Bellingham were the bridemaids.

Ben Culver of Sammamish and Joe Culver of Duval the grooms brothers; Shane  O Connel of Mercer Island; Joh Gunkler and David Hall, both of irkland; and Jasons Eakes and Jason Meyeringm both of Seattle, were groomsmen.

Flower girls Faith Culver and Sarah Boshop, the grooms nieces, were escorted by his nephews Carter and Cooper Culver. Kellen Curver, also a nephew of the groom, was the ring bearer.

Music  was provided by sloist Keysha Bass, with Eric Schwulst and Justine Falk on violin.

 

 

Wedding Anounce 2

 

Mr. and Mrs Thomas H Benton anounce the engagement and approaching marriage of their son Robert to Miss Phyllis Arle Schwulst. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Schwulst of Bloomington. Phyllis Schwulst attended Illinois State Normal University for year and finised her degree at Valparaise university in August 1943. She is a member of Alpha X Epsilon sorority. At present she employed at the State Farm Insurance Compagy. Sgt Benson is a instrictor for the Armee Air Force and stioned a Lowry Field Denver Colorado. The wedding will make place Sunday March 12th at the Trinity Lutheran Church in Bloomington. She Will make their home in Denver.

 

From New York Times October 5th 1962

 

By Jacqueline Seibel of the Journal Sentinel Staff. Sunday Ocktober 14th 2001

 

More than 15 years ago, a car belonging to Dorothy Schwulst of Hartland was stolen. She got back, damaged, and had never forgotten how terrible it fact tot be a crime victim. That experience led her work tires sly for several years to start a Neighborhood Watch program in the area where she has lived for the last 15 years.

 "We've had block parties, send out fliers. Peolpe say they are going to come but half don't

show up,' Schwulst said. That many have to do the high number of rental properties in her neighborhood that house people who don't plan to stay and don't choose the get involved", Schwulst said. While that has left hat frestrated, she won't give up, and the september 11 terrorist attack is parking interest in personal security.

 

Bloomington June

 

Paul Schwulst fourteen years of age was dragged by a team of horses while leading them te water to day. He became tangled in the and went to animals started to run was unable te extrcate himself.

 

Leota V. Schwulst engaged to be wed.

 

Announcement has been made by Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bryan Schwulst of 320 Park Avenue of she engagement of their daughter, Leota Victoria to Lieutnant Louis Fernont Danforth Jr. Son of Mr. and Mrs. Danforth of Los Angeles.

The bride-elect went to the Maleira School in Virginia, was gradated from the Breadley School and from  Vassar College last year. She is a member of the Junior League and of the Vasser Club. Her father is first vice president of the Bowery Savings Bank.

 

Jasper news september 2002

 

Leonard Eugene Cluley age 62 year of Jasper passed away Friday september 27 2002 at Wesrat Kennestone Hospital in Mariette. He surved by his wife Patricia Schwulst , Dennis Chiley, son Sean CluleySisters Patricia Schwulst South Africa

 

 

 

Wednesday October 25 1944 The Sheboygan Wisconsin Press

 

Robert Schwulst hurt

 

Word was receved by Mr ans Mrs Elmer Schwulst 344 Harrison Aveneu recently that their son Pfc Robert Schwulst was wounded in active combat duty while fighting in France. He was serving with the infantry and is now stationed in an army general hospital in England. Schwulst had been arwarded the Puple Heart by the war departmanet in reconition of wounds received in active duty. He enitered the service two years ago and has been serving overseas since May of this year.

 

Out: Stevens Point Wisconsin Daily Journal Friday 22nd July 1966

 

Mrs. Bonnie Schwulst of Caledonia, a 21 years old and mother 2 children was killed in single car mishap late Thursday night. Her car struck a culvert abutment in Oak Creek.

 

Bloomimgton: Anna Jane Schwulst born Wilcox

 

June  19 1924 - March 22 2007

 

  

 

Anna Jane Schwulst-Wilcox with grand daughter Laurel Anne

 

Anna Jane Wilcox Schwulst,  82 St. Andrews Circle, New Smyrna Beach formerly of Bloomington, died unexpectedly Thursday March 22 2007 at her home. Anna Jane Schwulst-Wilcox is survived by her husband, Warren,; five children Suzanne (Steve) Gandy, Austin Texas, Paul (Barbara) Schwulst, Anacortes Washington; Janet (Jason) Popelka, Clayton Mo; Mary (Mike) Falk Marysville Washington; and Kevin (Sue) Schwulst Geneva; Sister Martha J. (William) Pitts McLean; and 10 grandchildren. Anna Jane Schwulst-Wilcox was born on June 19 1924  in Bloomington. She is a daughter of Lyle E Wilcox and Lucille Wilcox-Baker. Anna Jane married Warren Schwulst on May 1 1945. She attended Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington, before her marriage, serving as president of Kappa Kappa Gamma, and continuing as an active lifetime member of the sorority. She also was an avid knitter and bridge player throughout he life. She will be remembered by all who knew her as a loving person who put the needs of others before hat own. Her love of family, warmth and gentleness distinguished her.

 

 

 

Hello Schwulst in United States. I am looking for parents from Nathan Aaron Schwulst

He is born April 1 2005

 

Milwaukee Journa October 2nd 1891

 

John Schwulst celebrated his 100th birthsday on Sunday at home of his son in Milwaukee.

 

Born babys Schwulst

 

Connie and Douglas Schwulst of Germantown announce the birth of their daughter Emily on 29 January 2005 in Community Memorial Hospital in Menomonee Falls. She was 9 pounds, 4 ounces and 20,5 inches long.

 

From Stevens Point Wisconsin Daily Journal Friday 22th July 1966

 

 Second baby

 

Carrie and Jeff Schwulst of Menomonee Falls announce the birth of their daughter Morgan Renee. On July 4 at Community Memorial Hospital in Menomonee Falls. She was 6 pound, 12 ounces and 20 inches long.

 

History from Dr. Frank Schwulst 

 

Dr. Frank Schwulst of Manhattan Kansas passa away on Sunday uly 23th at St. Luk's Hospital in Kansas City. He was 61 years old. He is born in Brookfield an August 1938 to parents Hugo and Alice Schwulst-Webber. Married Lina Susan Wild on June 30th 1962 in Freeport Illinois and graduate from Hartford High School and the University of Wisconsin at Platteville. He received  his masters and Ph. Dr. from the University of Nebraska Lincoln in animals. Dr. Frank J. Schwulst  worked at the American University of Beirut in Libanon from 1968 until 1974 and then as participant professor to the Kansas State University from 1974 untill 1997 at the North  West Kansas research in Colby Kanssas. In 1997 he transferred te Manhatten. His was a memberof the  Catholic Church of the Sacred of Heart in Colbey and ensured Seven Dolor's Catholic Church in Manhattan. He was member of different professional organisation. Dr. Schwulst was a former member of the day erebrates and former president of the school board and the member of the town council, everyting in Colby, Kansas. Hi was anavid reder, sportsman and bird watcher of the reader. Er by its wife, Linda is survided; a son Lance Schwulst of New York; its nut/mother, Alice Schwulst of Hard Fords; two grandschildren gabriel Schwulst and Diseree Rivas, both of Long Beach; and sister Paula (Gerry) Coffey of Hard Fords. He death of its son Mathew (Anna) Schwulst; its father Hugo Schwulst and its brother Tom Schwulst.

 

Schwulst Lilian A out Milwaukee Journal Sentinel the february 9th 2004

 

Schwulst Lilian A.Monday February 09 2004, Lilian Schwulst (nee Seip) age 92 years, of Fond du Lac. Formerly of the Town of Richfield. Schwulst Lilian A. Monday February 9 2004, Lilian Schwulst (nee Seip) age 92 years, of Fond du Lac. Formerly of the Town of Richfield. Beloved wife of the late Frank. Dear mother of Earl (Dorothy) Schwulst. Further servived by 4 grandchildren, 12 great-grandchildren, a sister in law Alice Schwulst.

 

Death

 

Alwine (Vena) Schwulst died 6 January 2002. Late of Fairland’s Old Age Home, Cambridge West, East London. Mother of Marvin, Donovan, Jennifer and Marilynn Schwulst.  Cremation 10 January 2002. Cambridge Crematorium Chapel, Windermere Road Cambridge.

 

Cambridge.Obituaries

 

August 16 2005 Alice Schwulst

 

Alice M. Schwulst of Hartford passed away Tuesday, 16 August 2005 at Angels Grace Hospice Grace Hospice, Oconomowoc. She was 91 years old. She was born in February 25 1914 in the Town of Lisbon to Frank and Josephine Weber. Alice married Hugo 'Pat' Schwulst on February 22 1938 at St. Mary’s Catholic Church in Pewaukee. She was a member of St. John's Church in Munches, their Alter Society, and senior groups at St. Paul's in Erin and St. Columbia, Lake Five. She was Loving mother of Paula (Jerry) Coffey and the late Tom and Frank Schwulst. dear mother in-law of Linda Schwulst. dearest sister of Ann (Frank) Wiedmeyer.  Proud Grandmother of 5 grandchildren and 12 great-grantchildren. She is further servided by nieces, nephews other relatives friends.

She was precended in death by beloved husband Hugo Pat in 1999. Sons Tom and Frank Schwulst. great-grandchildren.

 

John Paul Schwulst

 

Hi has been praticing law for 32 years in Bloomington Illinois. Is also licensed to practice in Florida. Undergraduati Degree B.A. Universit of Florida 1968. Graduate Degrre: J.J. University of Florida 1971. John Paul Schwulst is married, two children and is member of the Association and The MacLean County Bar Association. He is also member of Eastvieuw Christian Church in Bloomington Illinois. His approach to divorce and family law-juvenile matters extends. With to client's pre-aproval into areas of counseling/mediation referrals and interventions with other trained disciplines and recovery group providers in an effort to meet the client's total legal, emotional and spiritual reedsas opposens to merely deaing with legal matters only.

 

Child to Mrs. L. F. Danforth Jr. out New York Times 5 October 1952

 

Adaughter was born on Friday in the Lying-In Hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Louis Fremont Danforth Jr. of 12 Stuyvesant Oval. Mrs. Danforth is the former Miss Leota Victoria Schwulst, daughter of Mr. and Mars Earl Bryan Schwulst of Southport, Conn. The child will be named Victoria Leota.

Lieutenant Louis Fremont Danforth J, Son ofon of Mr. Mrs. Danforth of Los Angeles.

The bride-elect want to Madeira School in Virginia, was graduated from the Brealey School here and from Vassar College last year. She is member of the junior league and of the Vassar Club. He father is first vice president of the Bowery Savings Bank. Lieutenant Danforth is an alumnus of the California Institute of Technology

 

Mrs. David Schwulst have son. New York Times February 6 1955  

 

Ason was born to Mr. and Mrs. David E Schwulst of 16 East Ninety-fourth Street on January 30 in the Hardness Pavilion Columbia-Presbyterian Medical Center.

Mrs. Schwulst is the former Miss Cornelia Sherwood Rinehart, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick R. Rinehart of 1115 Fifth Avenue. The child who will be named Evan Bennett is a great-grandson of Mrs. Stanley M. Rinehart of New York and Bar Harbor. Me know professionally as Mary Rinehart, the author Roberts Rinehart the author and of the late Dr. Rinehart.

 

 Leota Victoria Schwulst engaged to be Wedding August 17th 1944

 

Announcement has been masde Mr. and Mrs Earl Bryan Schwulst of 320 Park Avenue of engament of their Daughter, Leota Victoria to lieutenant Luois Fremont Danfort Jr. Aus, son of Mr. and Mrs Danfort of Los Angeles.

The bride-elect to the Maleira School in Virginia was gradeted from the Bearley Schoolt here from Vassar College last year. She is member of the Junior League and the Vassar Club. Her father is first vice president  of the Bowery Savings Bank.

 

Biografie from Bill Schwulst

 

Bill Schwulst returned to the United States after serving over four years in the Army, serving in Savannah, Georgia and Vicenza Italy. It was an Army career filled with battles-against the enemy and his superios. Now an english major attending the University of Wisconsin-Oshkosh he uses his multitasking skills to do a little bit of everyting. He was to editorial editor, managing editor and editor in chief of student newspaper the Advance-Titan at UW-Oshkosh.

On other litary fronts, he has written short stories, poems and play that have gained absolutely no literay attention. His work has a loyal base of illiterate fans in the south-east U.S. and central Europe. Asked abouit writers who have inspired him, Bill listed such lluminaries as; Roy Blount Jr., Noam Chomsky, Bill Waterson, Walt Whitman, Pablo Neruda, Carlos Marighella, Cornel West and Dr. Seuss.He is currently an undergraduate and hopes to obe day write his doctorial thesis on the connection between bovine methane emission and political dissadence.

 

Afterwards  he plans to be a writer/journalist who covers politics and writes screeplays in his free time. It's important to note that every heapping of bullshit he doles out has farts of truth in it. Bill played vollyball for years most redently with the UW Oshkosh men's team despite  the protest  from his ailing bod and a complete lack of skill. He has been active in politics since he stopped foot in the city of Oshkosh. At UW-Oshkosh he has been the President of the American  Indian Student Association, a student assembly representative , senator, Legislative Affairs Director and also the Executive Director for the Oshkosh Student Association.

 

He has also been ininvolded in student/veteran issues. In 1997 was he shairman of the National Coalition of Student Veterans. NCSV is an affliate of the Uneted States Student Association, and as NCSV chairBill served on the USA Board of Directors. In 199 he helped in co-authoring a position paper with members of the National Association of Veterans Programming Assistants and the Center for Law In Higher Education. This paper was disterbuted to veteran service organization, congressional members and the White House. Currently he is an active, life-time member of the Disabled American Veterans, Wisconsin chapter 17 in Oshkosh..

 

By Jacqueline Seibel of the Journal Sentinel staff 

 

Sunday October 14 2001

 

More than 15 years ago, a car belonging to Dorethy Schwulst of Hartland was stolen. She got back -damaged- and has never forgotten how terrible it feit tot be a crime victim.

That experience led her work tiressly for several years to start a Neighborhood Watch program in the area where she has kived for the last 15 years.

 

"We've had block parties, send out fliers. People say they are going to come but half don't show up," Schwulst said. That may have to do the high number of rental properties in her neighborhood that house people who don't plan to stay and don't choose te get involved, Schwulst said.

While that has left het frustrated, she won't gve up, and the september 11 terrorist attack is parking interest in personal security.

 

From Stevens Point Wisconsin Daily Journal Friday 22th July 1966

 

Mrs Bonnie Schwulst of Caledonia, a 21 years old and mother 2 childern was killed in singel car mishap late Thursday night. Her  car struck a culvertabutment in Oak Kreek.

 

A WOL soldies from Wisconsin has been charged with threatened the life of President Nixon

 

Schwulst was arrested at the San Antonio airport as was coming into San Antonio from Guadalajara, Mexico, authorities said. He has been absent without leave from his Oregon army post for about three months, authorities. Baskin said he was setting the unusually high bond because the soldier. 'threaded to bodily harm to the president of the United States.

 

Wednesday October 25 1944 The Sheboygan Wisconsin Press

 

Schwulst Hurt

 

Word was receved by Mr and Mrs Elmer Schwulst 344 Harrison Aveneu recently that their son Pfc Robert Schwulst  was wounded  in active combat duty while fighting in France.  He was serving with the infantry and is now stationed in an army general hospital in England. Schwulst had been arwarded the puple heart by the war department in reconition of wounds received in active duty. He enitered the service two years ago and has been serving overseas since May of this year.

 

Milwaukee Journal from 2 Oktober 1891

 

John Schwulst celebrated his 100th birthsday on Sunday at home of his son in Milwaukee

 

Thursday Evening March 29 1923 The Decatur Review Helps Church building Found

 

One eighth is also given the sister Mrs Friedy Rankow of Bloomington and to two brothers and three sisters Carl M and  Chris C. Rankow and Mrs Bertha Wolzeski, Miss Minnie Schwulst and Mrs Helen Schwulst all of  Bloomington is to begiven

 

 John Paul Schwulst

 

Hi has been practicing law for 32 years in Bloomington Illinois. He is also licensed to practice in Florida. Undergraduati Degree B.A. Universityof Florida 1968 Graduate Degree: J.D. University of Florida 1971. John Paul Schwulst is married, children with two , and is a member of the Ollinois State bar Association and The Mclean County Bar Association.he is also member of Eastvieuw Christian Church in Bloomington Illinois. His approach to divorce and family law-juvenile matters extends. With to client's pre-approval into areas of counseling/mediation referrals and interventions with other trained disciplines and recorvery group providers in an effort to meet the client's total legal, emotional and spiritual needs as opposens to merely dealing with legal matters only. 

 

Pead Guilty 6 6 larceny Count. Information: Waukesha dayly Freeman October 8 1952

 

Two young Milwaukee girls pleaded Guilty to six count of petty larceny in municipal Court te day admitted taking clothin valued as 74 dollar and radio from six stores between September 29 and Oktober 2. Semtencing of the girls Emily Bogart 19, and Bervely Schwulst 20 will be psotponed intil investigation into their background is completed bij David Mort, probation officer of the State Welferdepartmend. Both gilrs have prevoes records. One had been on probation the Summer in Milkauwee and the other had served three months in te Milwaukee County jail immediately before coming to Milwaukee with to intent of looking for employment.

 

Obituaries Frank Schwulst

 

Information: Waukesha Daily Freeman May 13th 1952 

 

Frank Schwulst real estate broker at Richfield, died suddently at his home their Mondaynight. A former resident of Waukesha ad Monomomee Falls, he was 86 years old. Frank Schwulst survived bij his wife Pauline, three sons Ewald, Frank Jr and Hugo. He have ten Grandchildren and Geat-grandchildren.

 

Er by its wife, Linda is survived; a son, Lance Schwulst of New York; its nut/mother, Alice Schwulst of hard Fords; two grandchildren, Gabriel Schwulst and Desiree Rivas, both of Long Beach, cal; and a sister, Paula (Gerry) Coffey of hard Fords. .Er in death of its son, Mathew (Anna) Schwulst; its father, Hugo Schwulst; and its brother, Tom Schwulst. One memory mass was held Manhattan for 21 on Wednesday, July with 11 a.m. with seven Dolors of the catholic church, with father Lawrence acting Grennan. Inurnment becomes on Saturday, July 29 around 10:30 a.m. at the cemetery STR John in Monches holding funeral house Yorgensen Meloan Londen, Manhattan, Kansas and Bury- house Shimon supports the family.

 

Alice M Schwulst: from news paper August 28th 2005.

 

Alice M Schwulstof Hartford passed away Tuesday August 16 2005 at Angels Grace Hospice in Oconomo. She was 91 yuears old. She was born February 1914 in the Town of Lisbon to Frank and Josephine (nee Nettesheim) Weber. Alice married Hugo ? Pat Schwulst on February 11 1938 at St. Mary's Catholic Church in Pewaukee. Alice was a meber of St. John's Church Monches, their Aletr Cociety, and senior groups at St. Paul's in Erin and St. Columba Lake Five.  

Alice Schwulst-Weber is survived by daughter Paula (Jerry) Coffey of Erin; daughter in law Linda of Manhattan, Kansas; one siter Ann (Frank) Wiedmeyer of Richfield. 5 grandchildren; 12 great grandchildren. She is further servived by nieces, nephews other relatives and friends.  

She was precended in déath by beloved husband Hugo Pat in 1999 sons, Tom and Frank Schwulst; grandson Matt Schwulst, Brother Rich (Thelma) Weber, sister Frances (Ray) Egan.   

 

Dr. Frank Schwulst

 

He is born in Brookfield an August 1938 to parents Hugo and Alice Schwulst-Webber. Married Lina Susan Wild on June 30 1962 in Freeport Illinois and graduate from Hartford High School and the University of Wisconsin at Platteville. He received his Masters and Ph. D. from the University of Nebraska Lincoln in animal husbrandy.

Dr. Frank J. Schwulst worked at the American University of Beirut in Libanon from 1968 until 1974 and then  as professor an Kansan State University from 1974 untill 1997 at the Norhtwest Kansa research Extension Center in Colby Kansas. In 1997 he transferred te Manhatten. His main area of research was with sheep.  

 

Fern L Schwulst: information from Milwaukee Sentinel 

 

Fern L Schwulst, 71 year, 717 W Madison Street Milwaukee, died Sunday february 27 2005 at St. Luke's Medical Center. She was born May 30 1933 in Richfield, Wisconsin a daughter of Ewald and Florence Staab-Schwulst Sr. She was formely employed by Johnsons Outboard Motors. She was suvived by three sisters, Ethel Klein of Hartford Wisconsin. Roth (John) Stout of Avon Park Fla. and Shirley Prost of Fond du Lac, and a Brother Russell (Sondra) Schwulst  of Soda Springs Idaho. She is further survived by her spacial friend Pat Yannic of Milkauwee an her son Steve.

She was precended in death by her parent; a brother Ewald Jr. Two nephews, two great-nieces and special fried Jerry Rogers.

 

Birthday: out Milwaukee Journel Sentinel February 9th 2004

 

Monday February 9 2004  Schwulst Lilian A (nee Seip) Age 92 years of Fond du Lac. Formerly of the Town of Richfield.

 

Earl Schwulst, Banker, Dies at 90

 

By Dennis Heves July 19 1987

 

Earl B Schwulst, who in the 1960' York City commission that recommended a city income tax and headed a study that assailed racial segregation in public housing, died Tuesday at the Carolton health Center in Southport, Conn. after a long illness. He was 90 years old and lived in Southport.

 

During his career, Mr Schwulstm a former president and chairman of the browery Savings Bank, served as financial consultant to many federal agencies and foreign contries. Mr. Schwulst was born in Sherman Texasand earned his bachelor's degree from harvard University. His first job, in 1920, was as an analyst with the J.P. Morgan Company. He then became manager of the credit and loan departments at the Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas. During a four-year stay there, he published a book on bank credit that attraced the attention of banking officials and, at the age 30, he was named an adviser to the central bank of Ecuador Government Service.

 

The following year, Mr Schwulst moved to the Philippines, then an American territory, where he first served as financial adviser to the Governor-General and then as vice president of the Philippine National Bank. In 1935, he became a con sulant to the Government of Cuba.

 

A year later, Mr Schwulst was appointed first vice president of the Bowery Savings bank, one of the largest savings institutions in the country. He became president of the bank in 1949 and chairman in 1952. He retired from the bank in 1966.

 

 

Under President Franklin D Roosevelt, Mr Schwulst was a special assistant to the board of the Reconstruction Finance Corporation, and later served as the president and director of the agency's mortgage company. In 1964, he became chairman of Major Robert F. Wagner's Temporary Commission on City Finances. Among other things, the commission recommmended a 2 percent city incom tax. The city imposed an income tax in 1966. Also during the 1960', Mr Schwulst headed a three-year study, sponsored by Fund for Republic, that attaced segregation in public housing. Mr Schwulst called segregation 'unjust and damaging' to both blacks and whites. Role in Charity.

 

President John F . Kennedy appointed him to the Committe on Equal Oppertunity in Housing

 

Mr. Schwulst served the president of the Greater New York Fund which provides funds to variuos charities. For 20 years, he was a member of the faculty of the Graduate School of Banking ut Rutgers University. He also was a trustee of Barnard College.

In 1965, Mr Schwulst received a medal for his civie service from the Citizens Budget Commission. In citing Mr. Schwulst, the commission said he 'exemplifies the informed volunteer in the public service.'

 

Information from Ms Mary Hamel-Schwulst, publicted bij by Dennis Hevesi july 1987

 

Mr. Erl B Schwulst is survived by his wife, Juanita of Southport; a daugchter Leota Danfort of Oklahoma City; four grandchildren and trhe greatgrandchildren.

 

Earl B Schwulst, who in the1960's led  a ew York City commission that recommended a city income tax headed a study that assailed racial segretion  in public housing, tied after long illness hi was 90 years old en living in  Southport. Durinh his career, Mr Schwulst, a former president and charman of the Bowery Savings Bank, served as a financial consultant to many  Federal  foreign countries. Hi was born in  Sherman Texas, and earned his bachelorer's degree from Havard university.

 

His firts job, in 1920 , was  as an analyst with the J.P. Morgan Company Bank. He became manager of the credit and loan departments at the Federal Reserve B of Dallas. During a four year stay there, the published a book on Bank credit that attractet the intention of banking officials and, at the age of 30, he was named  an adviser te the Central Bank of Ecuador.

 

The following year, Mr Schwulst moved tothe Philippines, then an American territory, here  he first served as financial adviser to the Governor-General and then  as vice president of the Phillipne National Bank. In 1935, he became  a consultant to the Government of Cuba.

 

TA year later, Mr Schwulst was appointed first vice poresident of the Bowery Savings Bank, one of the largest savings instutions in the country. He became  president of the bank in 1949 and chairman in 1952. He retried from the bank in 1966.

Under President Franklin D Roosevelt, Mr Schwulst was a special assistant to the board of the Reconstruction  Finance Corporation, nd later served as the president and director of the agency's mortage company. In 1964, became  cha irmanof Mayor  F. Waagner's  Temportary Commission on City Finances. Among other things, the commission recommended a 2 percent city income tax. The City imposed an income tax in 1966.  Also during the 1960's Mr. Schwulst headed a three-year study , sponsored tacked segregation in public housing. Mr Schwulst called to both blacks an withes.

 

 Role in Charity

 

President John F Kennedy appointed him to the Committe on Equal Oppertunity in Housing. Mr Schwulst served as the president of the greater New York Fund which provides funds to various charities. For 20 years, he was a member of the faculty of the Graduate School of benking at Rutgers University. Hr also was a trustee of Barnard College.

 

 

Dr. Frank Schwulst

 

Dr. Frank Schwulst of Manhattan Kanssas passad away on Sunday July 23 at St. Luk's Hospital in Kansas City. He was 61 years old. It was in Brookfield on August 19 1938 born to parents Hugo and Alice Schwulst-Webers. He connected Linda Susan, which is wild on June 30 1962 in Freeport. Er graduated the High School Hard Ford and from the University of Wisconsin with Platteville. It received its masters and Ph. D. from the university from Nebraska Lincoln in the animals. Dr. Schwulst worked on the American university of Beirut  the Libanon from 1968 to 1974 and then is a participant professor to the Kansan land university from 1974 to 1997 in the North Wst Kansas research in Colby Kansas it Brought  1997 after Manhattan. Its prime dat area the research with sheep's.

 

Frank Schwulst was a member of Sacred of in Colby and atten the ensured Seven Dolors Catholic Chorch in Manhattan. Hi was member of different professional organisation. He was a former member of the day cerebrates, a member and former president of the schoolboard and the member of the town councilor, everytin in Colby Kansas.

Hi was avid sportsman and birdwatcher of the reader. Er by wife linda is servive; a son Lance Schwulst of New York, its nut/motherd, Alice Schwulst of Hard Fords; two grandchildren, Babriel and Disoree Rivas, both of Long Beach California and a sister Paul (Gerry) Coffey of Hard Fords. Er in death of its son Matthew (Anna Schwulst); its father Hugo Schwulst and its brother Tom Schwulst.  

News-story www.news.kettering January 20th 2006

Kyle schwulst 02 took his newly minted Kettering Universitty diploma, his knowledge of engines and e desrie to be an entrepreneur and founded ElectroJet Inc. 2003, an enigeering firm that desings electronic fuel injection systems for small engines and does low volume prototype production for four-stroke one, two and three cylinder engines , like those used an all-terrain vehicles and law automotive technology. EloectroJes uses patentented technologies to complexity and cost of avenced eeeeengine systems. hese systems are just as compable, but less costly than competing automotive technology. Based in Whitmore Lkae, Michigan, ElectroJes employs sex engineers, with aa client base that conasists of large volume manufacturers producing op to three millon untis per year.

 

"We contract with manufacturers to support high volume demands," said Kyle Schwulst. "We hand them a package so they can produce the product for us," he said.

Belonging to latter class of citizen of Bloomington, is Herman C Schwulst, a man of wide business experience and recently entered upon his large responsibility as general manager for the E. R. Darlington Lumber Company of St. Louis.

Herman Schwulst has been indentified with lumbur interests for thirty-six years, and he did not reach his present position of wealth and influence by watching the clock or doing only what he was paid for. He was wise enough to know that advancement comes only to him who already his demonstrated his richt thereto.

 

From New York Times October 5th 1962

 

Adaughter was born in Friday in the Lying-Inn Hospital to Mr and mrs Louis Fremont Danfort jr is the Former Miss Leota Victoria Schwulst. Daugther of Mr and Mrs Ear Bryan Schwulst of Southport Conn. The child will be named Victoria Leoto

 

Form Stevens Point Wisconsin Daily Journal Friday 22th July 1966

 

Mrs Bonnie Schwulst of Caledonia, a 21 years old and mother 2 childern was killed in singel car mishap late Thursday night. Her  car struck a culvertabutment in Oak Kreek.

 

Wednesdy October 25 1944 The Sheboygan Wisconsin Press

 

Schwulst Hurt

 

Word was receved by Mr and Mrs Elmer Schwulst 344 Harrison Aveneu recently that their son Pfc Robert Schwulst  was wounded  in active combat duty while fighting in France.  He was serving with the infantry and is now stationed in an army general hospital in England. Schwulst had been arwarded the puple heart by the war department in reconition of wounds received in active duty. He enitered the service two years ago and has been serving overseas since May of this year.

 

Milwaukee Journal from 2 oktober 1891

 

John Schwulst celebrated his 100th birthsday on Sunday at home of his son in Milwaukee. He born in East Germany. And comming 1864 to America. 

 

Gladys Schwulst-Johnson

 

Normal - Gladys Schwulst,105, died Sunday November 4 2007 at Mclean County Nursing Home Normasl. Gladys Schwulst-Johnson was born August 21 1902 in Kentucky. The daughter of Charles Johnson and Lena Johnson born Bradley. She married Athur E Schwulst in 1923 in Bloomington. Arthur Schwulst died in 1963. Gladys survived by two Daugthers June (Clay) Husten Chicago, and Nancy Quiggins Normal. Ten grandchildren, seventeen geat-grandchildren and two great-grat-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband Arthur E Schwulst; one dauchter Jeanne Sharter; two brothers; sisters and one grachchild Eric Quiggins.

Gladys Schwulst was vary active in Trinity Lutheran Church and School. She worked with husband at their astore Paint Pont in downtown Bloomington. She delivered Meals on Wheels, enjoyed all types of handwork and was a cook. Gladys stepped in with a smile whenever she was needed by family and friends, was a very special grandma.  

 

Bloomington June

 

Paul Schwulst fourteen years of age was dragged by a team of horses while leading them to water to day. He became tangled in the and went to animals started to run was unable to extricate himself.

 

Milwaukee Journal The sentinel Febr. 2002 Schwulst Roy H. 'Hoagie'

 

Schwulst Roy H. 'Hoagie' Jan. 29 2002 age 80 yeras. Brother of Roland (Mildred) Schwulst of CO. Former husband of Mary Schwulst of AZ. Further survived by nieces, nephes, other relatives and friends. Memoraial Services Sat. Febr. 2nd 11.39 AM at the Funeral Home. Roy served our country as a proud Marine during WW ll and was a retiree of American Industral.

Schwulst Lillian A. Monday February 09 2004, Lillian Schwulst (nee Seip) Age 92 yeras, of fond du Lac. Formerly of the Town of Richfield. beloved wife of the late Frank. Dear mother of Earl (Dorothy) Schwulst. Further servided by 4 grandchildren, 12 great-grand children, a sister in law Alice Schwulst, other.

 

 

John Paul Schwulst

 

Hi has been practicing law for 32 years in Bloomington Illinois. He is also licensed to practice in Florida. Undergraduati Degree B.A. Universityof Florida 1968 Graduate Degree: J.D. University of Florida 1971. John Paul Schwulst is married, children with two , and is a member of the Ollinois State bar Association and The Mclean County Bar Association.he is also member of Eastvieuw Christian Church in Bloomington Illinois. His approach to divorce and family law-juvenile matters extends. With to client's pre-approval into areas of counseling/mediation referrals and interventions with other trained disciplines and recorvery group providers in an effort to meet the client's total legal, emotional and spiritual needs as opposens to merely dealing with legal matters only. 

 

Plead Guilty to 6 Larceny Count (Information Waukesha dayly Freeman October 8 1952)

 

Two young Milwaukee girls pleaded Guilty to six count of petty larceny in municipal Court te day admitted taking clothin valued as 74 dollar and radio from six stores between September 29 and Oktober 2. Semtencing of the girls Emily Bogart 19, and Bervely Schwulst 20 will be psotponed intil investigation into their background is completed bij David Mort, probation officer of the State Welferdepartmend. Both gilrs have prevoes records. One had been on probation the Summer in Milkauwee and the other had served three months in te Milwaukee County jail immediately before coming to Milwaukee with to intent of looking for employment.

 

 

Gary and Mary Kay Schwulst, have opened and office at Cuba Landin Marina

History of German emigrants On the way into the new world.
The emigrants had to overcome a whole set of smaller and larger obstacles. With the reaching of the coastal towns the largest before them lay: the Atlantic.
For its crossing at times of the first emigrants waves in the thirties 19 was offered. Century mostly only simple freight Seglern on. In the dark, stickigen loading spaces of these ships the emigrants had to often get over in the midst of the remaining freight as a kind settlement one week long journey. On-board was strictly rationed them, supplied only drinking water. For everything else they had to provide. Due to missing, diseases and accidents on board, in addition, by numerous ship breaks many of them did not achieve its dreamed of destination North America.
Like many no chronicle reports exactly. Rough estimations on the basis vague facts call numbers between 7000 to 8000 alone for the time between 1830-1840. First emigrants of Schwulst family landed in 1860 in New York. 1854 moved a family Schwulst out to South Africa. A salient example: The fall of the ' Titanic ' in the year 1912. Of the 1489 Titanic - dead ones were nearly two thirds emigrants. Only after this terrible disaster it became obligation to reproach for all on board sufficient life raft place sufficient life raft place Agroup of emigrants from Hessen Germany on the way to coast. Ín accordance with unknown an artist. With the constnt increase of the emigrants became necessery it flows,to carries forward capacity of the sailor to increase.

The solution: the installation of two decks. With the won area first improvements of the life circumstances under deck became possible. Sleep racks ware installed and expenditure-divided straw bags, also could itself. at least on some Sailer, which prepare emigrant on cook an places warm meals. Nevertheless, cold weather, wetness, penetrated full tightness, missing sanitary mechanisms, seasickness and much more besides, made the travel on the wind also further no pleasure. 'Ill, the first steamer de Hapag new building Hapag-Neubua-, became in the late summer 1866 unter the NR 136 with Caird & Co a sister ship on Kiel (Germany) put.'Its launching of a vessel on 21 January 1867 took place without baptism, since the baptizing guests did not find in tima and place of happening.  

History of the Cimbria

 

 

The Cimbria on the way in to the 'New World...' after a paiting van H Petersen Hapag Lloyd AG Without baptism, not however without names, it went loosely for this ship on 13 april 1867 to the traditionel young remote travel.

 

The history of the Cimbria may not we you contain. After the 'Hammonia ll, the first steamer from Hapag new building.

The master of the Hapag had probably given the name Cimbria to the Atlantic beginner, following the people of the Kimbren. Whether they know that former Kimber in grey foresight, not in the Teuteburger forest but Danmerk had its settlement place, a country that long time was not probably the Hamburger straight?

 

If, their ship ware probably hardly with this name over the Ocean steamed! Further steamers with names as Holsatio, Thuringia, Westphalia,  Pommerania en Frisia followe. Today, in the age of passenger liner sizes also over 100.00 brt and lengths over 300 meters, the Cimbria ist 3.000 brt appears and approx 100 meter rather small. But in 19 century placet it and its sisters is enough thime with largest ones, which drove on the World see. In the years 1867-1877 nothing exiting occurred in the life of the Cimbria. Without large occurrences transported it this time, apart from a small number of desire and business traveller, thousands of emigrant of Hamburg and, during German Frenchman war, from England to New York. The Hapag forced to freight a calm air in the emigrant business 1877 beside the Harmonia also the Cimbria to the Russian Fleet.uilding

 

 

The Cimbria wunded after the crash with English boat.  . .

 

Although for the Cimbria only of short time, you received this tima under the Zarenflagge badlay. Plentifully crashes probably returnd, it received no more class hull insurance. Whether alone with the Russian intermezzo can be justified, is unclear.  After not occupied messages it belonged already from 1877 no longer absolutely to the putting describing of Hamburg shipping Company. iFrom 1878 to 1880, again into normal passenmger travel the Cimbria crossed the North Atlantic without class to be insured thus without.  A remarkeble fact. Only after a langer change 1880 on heron-stairs-trown in Hamburg, the French society, gave office Veritas, to the ship a class on four years.

 

Technical information from steam ship 'Cimbria'

 

Launching af a vessel 21 January 1867; Setting into 29 March 1867; Lenght 100.93 metre; Wide 12.10 metre ; depth 6 metre; NRT net area ton; 2167; Coal supply 700 t. HP machine achievement 500, maximum speed 12 kn. Crew 98; more Passanger first class 58; second class 120; third class 500. Ten life rafts with a photigraph capacity of 370 persons. Building-zhrown Ciard and C in Greenock Scotland; shipping campany  Hapa Hamburg Germany; loading spacefor 1.200 t charge after change 1880.

 

 

 

Captain Julius Hansen and familiy

 

 

The Cimbria last trip

 

The Captain Julius Hansen in Circle of its family because 0f 17 January 1883 the Cimbtia is discharge ready in the Hamburg  Jonas Port, when suddenly its captin gets sick.

To substitute Julius Hansen must. Its command on the Alemannia, which to the repair in the dock the sheron stairs threw navigation time nehind itself, is very  experienced Seaman and ship leader.

The Hapag estimates in as prudent and reliable. Brothers and Sisters Roman, also 'Swabian singing birds' mentioned. Of picgtures from L to R: August, George and the Katinka Rommer the last departure...

At night noon 17 January 1883 is called it for the Cimbria: Linen loosely. Busoest van twee tractors leaves it their couche place at the Jonas steers on the Elbe.

 

 

 

 

The Swaben Singing birds

 

Their destination, like so often before, New York. Beside 91 men crew are 401 men, woman and children as passengers on board. There is predominant emigrant from Eatern Europe. In addition, back  travellers, like a group of Indians after their tout by Germany, or the European-wide well knkwn sons trio. The Swabian singing birds from beaver brook to the tear. In America the Trio wants to work its arts. More closely fog lies over the Elbe. The man on the commanded deck stare imto milk with, can see hardly the foredeck exerted.J On leaves the view to one drive on no longer too the Cilbria goes before anchors. After approx 24 hours time delay captain Hansen the journey decides to continue the visibilities are still unfavourable.In the evening 18 january happens the Cimbfria and the river the Elbe and steers now westward on the sea-area Borkum reef too. Like it during nebula travel to actually be those would have to closong Cimbria, affects the bottom of the sea and straightens u again that their masts some meters rise up out of the water. Transverse Scots are not closed, cannot be heard. Despite pandemonium beginnen Hansen lose captain and its men not the overview. They help to be able and begin where it immediatly with the making of the life rafts clear. With 'fully backwards' to the English steamboat Sultan separates, without to help to be able from the Cibria.

 

An enormous hole in the board wand Hamburgs ship stays. Enormous waater find in the ship inside. Deadly wounded the Cimbria puts on the starboard site.  The Sultan, even heavily damaged, disappears meanwhile in the fog and reaches two days later its goal port Hamburg. On the Cimbria is endeavoured one occupy the to starboard life rafts. The port boats impact side swing-out and thus useless in their davits. Assistance-looking for and desperate humans urge itself at deck.Nearly offering no prospects they to get one of the few boat places.anuary.

 

 

 

The ships doctor recognizes a way out. It send the people groups into the Mast. After scarely 20 minutes the Cimbria sinks, affect the bottom of the sea and straightens up so again, wich their masts some meters rise up out of the water.Sixteen people fled bear and many hours later by the Bremen bark Daimond are saved. Other one crew man the sleep or cold weather, it falls into the icy tides and drowns. The English seal ship Theta takes over from two life rafts of the Cimbria 39 survivors, 437 humans die with this dreadful disaster.

 

The Sultan bores itself into Backboard site of the Cimbria. Design after an eye-witness report van H. Petersen 1883. After the fall a wreck ship went from anchor in promptly proximity of the wreck of The Cimbria. The master of the misfotune ship, everly still saving refuge place still rising up out of the water, represented a dangerous obstacle for the navigation. Between the owner of the wreck, the Hapag shipping compagny in Hamburg, and the local navigation authorities relax a strong controversy:Elevation of the Masts or no? A first violent March storm 1883 terminated the argument, it upset the masts short hand. An official investigation undertaken a little later resulted in that up 14 meters depth nothing more from the wreck of The Combria could be determined.. The navigation obstacle Cimbria did not give thereby officially no more. Im the middle of March 1883 was called it therefore for the wreck warning ship. Anchor on the bel of Cimbria formerly in the entrance hall of the Hapag house in Hamburg. Without its pretty suspension it stands today somewhart apart into a secondary room of the entrance hall. 

 

The load lists of The Cimbria despite intensive search so far one did not find. They alone could answer the question about Meissner porcelain or orther to treasures in the wreck of the ship. Without also only one piece of noble witha to have found, the salvage company of upper Rhine stopped its work on the wreck of Cimbria at the end of 2001. Others after it tried meanwhile to hard breaking into 25 meters depth. Likewise without large of succces. New company, The Cimbria operation Limited &C KG from Borkum, does not deter. It wants it starting from at the end of 200t again on gold search go. Ob founding will, remains being waiting. After 118 yards again in the light of the sun; Pretty in doing rings manufactured Porcelain statuette from The Cimbria. It would be The Cimbriam sea-grave for manypeople to guenon that it regains its 1974.

 

 

The Hudson

 

Emigration and establishments of colony of German emigrants in 18. Century. Settlement causing now gene passage weighting.

 

Obligation colony. General discontent departure after Schoharietal.

 

Dissolution of the colony and further fates. Probably the first Schwulst emigrated in the time of 1700 - 1860. History of the oldest German immigrants in America: The Hartherzigkeit and cruelty of the Englishmen, the far-lengthened Zersteuung by all provinces, the murder desire of the Indians. All unite, in order to be strong, so that they left and gave their native country up for nothing. A short description, one of many emigrant fates is to form now contents the following sections. The history of Pfaelzern emigrant. 3086 persons stored in London England on 10 ships, in order after new York to be transferred. Originally the English government had considered the island Jamaike as place of the settlement, then however because of the there unfavorable climate from it had again refrained. Now the Pfaelzer at the Hudson and Mohakw on Regierungslaendereien should receive living places, in order prepare pitch and tar for the English navy to and secure to same time the border against the attacks of the Frenchmen and the Indians allied with them.

 

The conditions for the emigrants were very liberal and after cut the briefly following: First they should become still before their departure English citizens and step into the benefit of all this being entitled rights. Then after repayment of the made collecting mains a free E igentum van forty field by head as well as the maintenance were finally promised to them for at least one year with 6 pence daily for adults and with 4 pence for children under 10 years and tools and iron for building of houses. Expressly however the production of wool goods was forbidden to them, because thereby the industry of the kingdom could be damaged * These for both parts approve of and favorable conditions experienced however by different additives in as much an impairment as the English government of the emigrants sought to patronize fearfully on all moeglicheweise, instead of placing them from the beginning on own feet. Emphasized it must become however that the Pfaelzer intended for new York was obligated to land people sent to the work contrary to their ueberigen to Ireland, north Carolina etc. contraktlich. However, as arose only later, on the conditions natural for the certain Laendereien for production van Teer and Pech were missing, so that the enterprise had to fail from the beginning. Since the negotiations dragged on in London from August to Decembers, were the people already 18 weeks on board, before the 10 ships under guidance of the Gouveneurs new-called van new New-York, could run out Robert Hunter.

 

By 13 June the cumbersome journey lasted. In consequence of unfavorable accommodation conditions, the inevitable uncleanness and the unsatisfactory food supply a large number of deaths on overcrowded ships, which cleared the numbers of the Pfaelzer precariously, prevailed. More than 470 humans fell on the way the ship fever to the victim and right after the landing further 250, there it to suitable accommodation areas and at suitable food supply gebrach; only 2227 reached tatsaechlig new York. By the way the ships ran in not at the same time, but, from violent storms absent-minded, only gradually; the frigate ' Herbert ' did not arrive at all after new York, but was lost with Long Iceland, but the passengers was saved. Terrible weeks may have been, which the poor emigrants, the inside one the ships zusammengepfercht, to go through had, since the unfavorable season did not permit staying at deck. The passage mentioned Boehme in its report, truthful description: The 3000 so to New York in west India geschiffet, became of those king. Commissaris dene ship Capitainen for a certain money verdungen; muste the Volck in some Schiften compact leigen many before it still the Englisch coasts abandoned by Gestanck and Ungeziefter was more jaemmer geplaget: Course silence that those in the lowest soil sports club of the hiffes are stored neither fresh Luftlich schoepffen nor taches light to their refreshing enjoy can. The small and tender are bey diesenUmbstaenden haeaffig died, and bey times geraffet by more groessermUngewitter away. Are from some neither parents nor children over-remained, but old persons and boy auffgerieben. The last Brieffe of Portmouth so in April written menden the fact that ships bey the eighty souls died seyn and that still bey hondert kracnk lies their many after the previous all reputation follows doerfften. The Ursach does not become theils the close and compacten camps places theils the Unbarmhertzigkeit ship gentlemen that it with good and gessunder meal versieth, probably however from the people Todt and fall its gewin makes beygemessen.'

 

With their landing the emigrants of the authorities became from fear of sticking on diseases into the city do not aufgenomen, but had on Governors Iceland up to the autumn in tents and huts to campieren; allmaehlig then also the state of health improved. Hunterin divided and placed the survivors in 6 companies to these ever a captain from their center to the maintenance of the order against the point. The most influential personality among these chosen leaders was Johan Conrad of wise, in former times more wuerttembergischer Schult-hot in large Aspach with Backnang, which still several times we in its biography a description of the large exodus to owe to have and us in the course of the narration will meet. Before its transfer to America the Pfaelzer, as, had above mentioned for the queen Anna the loyalty oath had carried out and the obligation had undertaken to process the collecting mains made by the English government after its arrival allmaehlig. In order to set and the Gewinnnung of tar and pitch make the emigrants possible for this in conditions, Gouveneur Hunter of the Scot Livingstone at the Hudson, about 50 miles continued to acquire river upward from the settlement Kocherthals (at the Quassaik brook) larger Laendereien and settled the German emigrants in September and October 1710, long before the time that the Schwulst families (1860/1864) emigrierten, on this and the government country which is because of it. That of Livingston bought and of emigrants occupied area bore later the name Livingston Manor. The address lain on the left eastern bank of the Hudson East Camp, Columbia County was called, called those on the jenseitigen western bank against it west Camp; the latter maintained its name, while East Camp is called Germantown now. Originally this consisted of four villages: Hunterstown, Queensbury, Annsberg and Haysbury, which had about 1178 inhabitants after the counting of 1 May 1711. West Camp covered three villages: Elisabethtown, Georgtown and new Village with 583 inhabitants, the entire colony counted 1761 heads. The remainder of the 2227 emigrants were in the autumn 1710 in New York everywhere in the city absent-minded. Were primarily verwitwete women, kraenkliche men and 80 parentsless children, furthermore a larger number of adults, who had taken service on the neighbouring farms. Some families were in this way always torn out in vein. A contribution in acknowledgment of the German immigrants in 1859. In Jaher 1857 soldiers of the British-German Legion under general baron van Stutterheim were gedandt after Kaffaria in the east of the cape region of South Africa.

 

This happened according to an agreement between queen Victoria, the British war Ministry and Sir George Grey, Gouveneur of the British colony on the cape. Were 2,362 Legionaere in company of 361 women and 153 children. Six sailing boats brought it after Kaffaria, where the one bulwark against the hostile Xhosa trunks to form are, in order to protect the British settlers in times of the border wars. Due to the Weissubgeb of the Xhosa of girl Nongwuause not arrived too dead one hungerten itself to the 25,000 Xhosa. Further inconvenientnesses led hostilities to the power loss of the Stammensfueher and fell asleep. Enige of the Legionaere followed the British soldier of the cape colony and went along after Bengal in India, in order to fight with the there rebellions. Grey tried, the remaining Legionaere to farmers to make carpenters or bricklayers; however mainly not established bachelors without families, the one of the principal reasons that Sir George Gray and the colonial secretary Labouchere strove for it, were German families, predominant from Pommern and the Ueckermark, 1858-1859, to win for immigration after Kaffaria and establish themselves with the remaining Legionaere there. The arrival of the German settler families fell into the time of the large people migrations list peace.  

 

 

Wasille Alaska

 

Locasion Wasilla 05 10 2007 at approximately 2058 hours Alaska State Troopers conducted a traffic stop on a black and gray Ford pickup ruck in Wasilla that driver by a reporte suicidal person. Investigation revealed the driver, Mark Anthony Schwulst, 48 years, of Wasilla was driving under the influence of alcohol and his licennse  was revoked. Schwulst was not suicidal. Schwulst was arrested for DUI and DWLR. Schwulst was transported  to MSPT where he was remanded into custody on 5000.00 dollar bail. Received and posted Friday May 11 2:46 AM

LLocasion Wassiocasion Wasilla Case number 07 36347

Schwulst Cynthia A from Milwaukee Journal Sentinel 25 February 2008

Nee Eckhart Age 43, of Waukesha, lost het courageous battle with ALS Lou Gehrings Disease on Fri. February . Born on Aug. 25 1964 in New London, WI, daughter of David  L. and Karen J. Hutchison Eckhart. Wihle attending Ripon High School, she competed at the state level track and field. Cindy married Timothy W. Schwulst in 1999. She was certified volunteer firfighter in Big Flats WI, and was also employed al PMC Plastics in Eagle for eight years. She had a great love of the outdoord, which included hunting, fishing, and snowmobiling with het hhusband, and spending weekeinds in St. Germain. She was a huge Green Bay Parker fan, and enjoyed collecting Parker. 

Carl F Schwulst Jr Story

Posted : Thursday, November 6 2008 12:00 am in Bloomington

Carl F Schwulst Jr, 90 Bloomington, died Tuesday (November 4, 2008) at HCR Heartland Healthcare  (Manor Care) Normal.

Visitation willbe from 5 to 7 p.m. Sunday at Kibler-Smith Memorial Home, Bloomington. His fueral will be at 11 a.m. Monday at Our redeemer Lutheran Church  Bloomington. Pastor Jonathan Manor will officiate. Interment  will be private at East Lawn Memorial Gardens, Bloomington.  Memorials may be  to our Redeemer Lutheran Church ot to Home sweet Home Ministries in his memory.

Carl was born June 11, 1918, in Watseka, a son of Carl F Schwulst Sr, and Cornelia  Schwulst born Wiegand.  He attended Valparaiso University and was a U.S. Army veteran of Worl War ll.  Carl was  a co-owner of S chwulst Building Center and Costom Made Homes; a charter member and the first president of Our Redeemer Lutheran Church in Bloomington and was active in the United Way and the Chamber of Commerce prior to his retirement in 1983.

He married Ruth Steinwart on Februar 10, 1946 in Aurora.


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