Person:Anna Ring (3)

Anna Maria Ring
d.Bet 1779-1785
m. 27 Apr 1737
  1. Anna Maria Ring1737 - Abt 1737
  2. Anna Maria Ring1740 - Abt 1740
  3. Anna Barbel Ring1742 - Abt 1742
  4. Cattarina Ring1744 - Abt 1744
  5. Conrad Ring1746 - Aft 1819
  6. Anna Maria Ring1748 - Bet 1779-1785
  7. Catharina Ring1750 - 1813
  8. George Ring1751/52 - 1818
  9. Johannes Ring1754 - 1825
  10. Elisabeth Ring1756 -
  11. David Ring1758 - Bef 1838
Facts and Events
Name Anna Maria Ring
Gender Female
Birth[2] 22 Jan 1748 Rhinebeck (town), Dutchess, New York, United States
Christening[1] 31 Jan 1748 Rhinebeck (town), Dutchess, New York, United StatesSponsors: George Deder and wife Anna Maria
Death[1][3] Bet 1779-1785

George Pultz and Anna Maria Ring sponsored three baptisms at Rhinebeck, Dutchess County, New York, between May 1771 and January 1779.[1][3] There is no record that they had children of their own. Anna Maria apparently died before 1785. George had six children with second wife, Catherine Traver, beginning in 1786.[1] According to an 1802 map of the Wurtemburg tract in Rhinebeck, George inherited his father's house and farm at 356 Wurtemburg Road.[4][5] George and Anna Maria may have lived there together.

  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 1.3 Kelly, Arthur C. M. Baptismal records of St. Peter's Lutheran Church, Rhinebeck, New York (called Stone Church), 1733-1899. (Rhinebeck, New York: Kelly, 1968).
  2. James Cox. Translation from flyleaf at the end of German bible, Basle, 1720. (New York, ca. 1873-1891).
  3. 3.0 3.1 Kelly, Arthur C. M., and New York) Reformed Church (Rhinebeck. Baptismal record of Reformed Church, Rhinebeck, New York, 1731-1899: also called the Reformed Church of Rhinebeck Flatts, and the Church of Christ at Rhinebeck Flatts. (Kelly).
  4. Kelly, Nancy V. A brief history of Rhinebeck : the living past of a Hudson Valley community. (New York, New York: Wise family trust in cooperation with Historical Society of Rhinebeck, c2001 ([S.l.] : Vicks Lithograph and Printing Corp.)), 15.
  5. Kelly, Nancy V. Rhinebeck's Historic Architecture (Charleston, SC: The History Press, 2009), 48.