Person:Anne van der Woude (2)

Watchers
Anne Wiegers van der Woude
m. 16 Apr 1834
  1. Tryntje van der Woude1835 -
  2. Jan van der Woude1840 - 1908
  3. Tjitze van der Woude1842 -
  • HAnne Wiegers van der Woude1812 - 1892
  • WCathrine Jones1842 - 1920
  1. Rachel Vanderwood1872 -
  2. Mary Vanderwood1875 -
  3. William Vanderwood1876 - 1931
  4. Peter Vanderwood1879 -
Facts and Events
Name Anne Wiegers van der Woude
Unknown Anne Vanderwood
Gender Male
Birth? 12 Jul 1812 Franeker, Friesland, Netherlands
Marriage 16 Apr 1834 Leeuwarden, Friesland, Netherlandsto Sybrigje Jans Zwart
Occupation? 1842 Leeuwarden, Friesland, NetherlandsSkipper,
Living? Bet 1849 and 1852 Cardiff, Wales
Baptism? 30 Oct 1852 Elder George Taylor
Emigration? 23 Jan 1853 Liverpool, Lancashire, Englands.s. Golconda
Immigration? 26 Mar 1853 New Orleans, Orleans, Louisiana, United States
Living? 1859 Keokuk, Iowa, United States
Living? 1860 Ogden, Weber, Utah, United States
Mission? 5 Aug 1861 Rotterdam, Zuid-Holland, NetherlandsNetherlands
Emigration? 5 Jun 1863 Liverpool, Lancashire, Englands.s. Amazon
Living? 1864 Malad City, Oneida, Idaho, United States
Census[1] 1880 Malad City, Oneida, Idaho, United States
Death[3] 7 Aug 1892 Malad City, Oneida, Idaho, United States
Burial[2] Malad City, Oneida, Idaho, United States

In 1861 arrived Schettler Paul and Anne Wiegers van der Woude in the Netherlands and the Gospel among the Dutch began to propagate. Van der Woude baptized the first converts, three residents of Broek, on October 1, 1861.

From 1861 to 1863 baptized the first converts and thirty three missionaries established the first congregation of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in Amsterdam. Since the attempts of the first missionaries in 1861, had 4665 missionaries their church in the Netherlands. These elsewhere succeeded in about 14,307 converts baptized. On November 1, 1864, the tasks of the Church in the Netherlands separated from the Swiss-German mission and became known as the Dutch Mission. In the first twenty years the mission work in the Netherlands had little progress. This was partly caused by language difficulties, resistance and lack of religious literature. In 1880, however, a turning point. Then the opposition against the Church, and was about Mormonism published to the Dutch far enough to get to the missionaries want to listen. A new contribution to this success was provided by the fact that the Dutch mission in more began to publish. At this time translated the mission presidents and published the Book of Mormon and other books of the Church.

References
  1. United States Census 1880.

    "United States Census, 1880," index and images, FamilySearch (https://familysearch.org/ark:/61903/1:1:M4ZJ-25F : accessed 22 April 2015), A W Vanderwood, Malad City, Oneida, Idaho, United States; citing enumeration district 26, sheet 307C, NARA microfilm publication T9 (Washington D.C.: National Archives and Records Administration, n.d.), roll 0173; FHL microfilm 1,254,173.

  2. Auna Wiegers Vanderwood Geert Beiboer, in Find A Grave.
  3. .

    "Idaho, Southeast Counties Obituaries, 1864-2007," index and images, FamilySearch (https://familysearch.org/ark:/61903/1:1:QVSF-7RGF : accessed 22 April 2015), Captain Auna Wilgers Or A W Vanderwood, 1892; Idaho Falls Regional Family History Center, Idaho Falls; FHL microfilm 100,464,718.

  4.   https://history.lds.org/overlandtravels/pioneerDetail?lang=eng&pioneerId=53850
  5.   http://old.kerkvanjezuschristus.nl/fileadmin/content/local_pages/1967/1967-01.pdf
  6.   http://ldsliving.com/story/66138-saints-celebrate-150th-anniversary-of-the-church-in-netherlands/print
  7.   http://utah.ptfs.com/awweb/awarchive?type=file&item=11938
  8.   http://welshmormon.byu.edu/Resource_Info.aspx?id=924
  9.   http://wc.rootsweb.ancestry.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=GET&db=:3226908&id=I64339