Michael Danner Is My Paternal 6th great grandfather


Michael Danner
Is my Paternal 6th great grandfather
Birth 7 May 1696 in Grand Duchy Baden, Mannheim, Baden-Wuerttemberg, Germany
Death 29 May 1782 in Hanover, York, Pennsylvania, United States

Resources:
1. Family Data Collection – Births about Michael Tanner Danner
• Source Information: Edmund West, comp.. Family Data Collection – Births [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc., 2001.
Name: Michael Tanner Danner
Father: Hans Danner
Birth Date: 1701
City: Wiesloch

2. U.S. and International Marriage Records, 1560-1900 about Michael Danner
• Source Citation: Source number: 31.000; Source type: Electronic Database; Number of Pages: 1; Submitter Code: PJM.
• Source Information: Yates Publishing. U.S. and International Marriage Records, 1560-1900 [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc., 2004.
• Name: Michael Danner
Gender: Male
• Birth Place: Ba
• Birth Year: 1696
• Spouse Name: Anna Bend
• Birth Place: Ba

3. Web: Pennsylvania, Find A Grave Index, 1682-2012 about Michael Danner
• Source Information: Ancestry.com. Web: Pennsylvania, Find A Grave Index, 1682-2012 [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations, Inc., 2012.
• Original data: Find A Grave. Find A Grave. http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi: accessed 28 January 2013.
• Name: Michael Danner
Birth Date: 1696
• Age at Death: 85
• Death Date: 1781
• Burial Place: York County, Pennsylvania, USA
• URL: http://www.findagrave.com

4. U.S. and Canada, Passenger and Immigration Lists Index, 1500s-1900s about Michael Danner
• Source Information: Ancestry.com. U.S. and Canada, Passenger and Immigration Lists Index, 1500s-1900s [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations, Inc, 2010.
• Original data: Filby, P. William, ed. Passenger and Immigration Lists Index, 1500s-1900s. Farmington Hills, MI, USA: Gale Research, 2012.
• Name: Michael Danner
Arrival Year: 1727
Arrival Place: Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Source Publication Code: 7820
Primary Immigrant: Danner, Michael
Annotation: An index by Marvin V. Koger, Index to the Names of 30,000 Immigrants…Supplementing the Rupp, Ship Load Volume, 1935, 232p is inferior to Wecken’s index in the third edition (above). Page 449 contains “Names of the First Palatines in North Carolina, as
Source Bibliography: RUPP, ISRAEL DANIEL. A Collection of Upwards of Thirty Thousand Names of German, Swiss, Dutch, French and Other Immigrants in Pennsylvania from 1727 to 1776, with a Statement of the Names of Ships, Whence They Sailed, and the Date of Their Arrival at Philadelphia, Chronologically Arranged, Together with the Necessary Historical and Other Notes, also, an Appendix Containing Lists of More Than One Thousand German and French Names in New York prior to 1712. Leipzig [Germany]:
Page: 51

5. Pennsylvania, Compiled Census and Census Substitutes Index, 1772-1890 about Michael Danner
• Source Information: Ancestry.com. Pennsylvania, Compiled Census and Census Substitutes Index, 1772-1890 [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc., 1999.
• Original data: Jackson, Ronald V., Accelerated Indexing Systems, comp Pennsylvania Census, 1772-1890. Compiled and digitized by Mr. Jackson and AIS from microfilmed schedules of the U.S. Federal Decennial Census, territorial/state censuses, and/or census substitutes.
• Name: Michael Danner
State: PA
County: Philadelphia County
Township: Philadelphia
Year: 1742
Database: PA Early Census Index

6. York County, Pennsylvania Wills, 1749-1819 about Michael Danner
• Source Information: Lineages, Inc., comp, York County, Pennsylvania Wills, 1749-1819 [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: The Generations Network, Inc., 2000.
• Original data: York County Wills. Originals housed at the York County Archives.
• Name: Michael Danner
Description: Executor
• Date: 2 Nov 1762
• Prove Date: 12 Nov 1762
• Remarks: Honsicker, Jacob. Nov. 2, 1762. Executors: Catharine Honsicker and Michael Danner. Manheim Township. Wife: Catharine Hunsicker.

7. York County, Pennsylvania Wills, 1749-1819 about Michael Danner
• Source Information: Lineages, Inc., comp, York County, Pennsylvania Wills, 1749-1819 [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: The Generations Network, Inc., 2000.
• Original data: York County Wills. Originals housed at the York County Archives.
• Name: Michael Danner
Description: Executor
• Date: 30 Jun 1755
• Prove Date: 22 Aug 1755
• Remarks: Welty, Peter. Jun. 30, 1755. Executors: Michael Danner and John Welty. Manheim Township. Wife: Catharine Welty. Children: John and Abraham.

8. Find A Grave Memorial# 18913365 – Danner/Tanner, Michael 1696-1781
• Birth: 1696
• Death: 1781
• Michael and family left Hanover, Germany in 1715 and first settled near Germantown.
Later, in 1727 he moved to the Pequea Settlement of Lancaster County according to article in “Brethren Roots and Branches”, Vol 3, Dec1981. Some confusion exists because the “Mennonite Encyclopedia” refers to Michael Danner as “an early member of the Mellinger Mennonite congregation of Lancaster County” and suggests he crossed the river ( Susquehanna) by 1719. In 1728, the Indians appealed to Governor Gordon to have certain settlers removed from the lands west of the Susquehanna River. Among them was Michael Danner. He was considered an intruder on lands which the Indians had not yet released to the white settlers. The authorities duly removed them. Refer to
“History of York County, PA” by Rupp, pg. 347.
In 1732, Samuel Blunston, land agent for the Penn’s, wrote to the Governor about some men arrested by associates of Col. Thomas Cresaps of Maryland and taken to Annapolis. Included was Michael Danner. Although Gov. Samuel Ogle of Maryland later argued that the German settlers west of the Susquehanna had not been granted patents, at least 50 of these families had agreed to claim land under Maryland jurisdiction by 1736. A letter signed by 50 Germans renouncing their Maryland affiliation dated August 11, 1736 infers this. (Michael Tanner et al). See Archives of Maryland 28:100-101. Until 1736, most of the Germans who crossed the Susquehanna River were only too willing to accept Maryland jurisdiction. In 1732, the tax collector reported at least 400 persons living west of the river who paid taxes to Lancaster County (History of Pa, W.H. Eagle, 1876, pg.1169).
On 17 Sep 1734, Michael Danner received from Samuel Blunston, land agent of the Penn’s in Columbia, PA, a license to settle 200 acres on the west side if the Susquehanna River about six miles southwest of John Hendricks ( Quaker of Wrightsville). This would be somewhere near Mt. Pisgah or Canadochly Church in what later became Lowe Windsor Twp.
In 1736, Michael Danner apparently was arrested a second time by Maryland authorities. Records of the Sheriff of Anna Arundel County of 4 Jan 1736 mention taking prisoner, Michael Tanner of Baltimore County, for having driven some fellows from his home in Pennsylvania.
In August 1739 he was one of the six Commissioners named to lay out a road from Wrightsville to the home of Adam Forney at Digges Choice and later Hanover. The road extended by way of Kitzmiller’s Mill to the Province line and was known as “Monocacy Road”. Some claim that originally the family was Mennonite, but Gleim thought not.
Michael Danner is listed as the first leader of the German Baptists (Dunkard’s) west of the Susquehanna. In 1770, Danner is listed as a member of the Conewago Congregation (Black Rock Church of the Brethren).
At one time, Michael Danner owned about 290 acres of land in the vicinity of Porter’s Siding in Heidelberg Twp. The Tax Lists of Hanover and Heidelberg Twp. for 1778-80 include Michael Danner. Heidelberg Twp. created in 1750 from northern portion of Manheim Twp.
“Was Michael Danner a Mennonite?” is a six page article in the Dec 1981 Brethren Roots and Branches, quarterly publication of the Brethren Genealogists of Southern PA, 2490 Middle St., York, PA 17404. Article suggests that he was a German Baptist with Mennonite neighbors. The article reports that he was an aggressive, enterprising German who was exceptional both in character and in his abilities. He spoke both English and German. The book, History and Families of the Black Rock Church of the Brethren, by Elmer Q. Gleim has numerous references to him and indicates he was of the Brethren faith.
An Act of August, 1749, in the Provincial Council of Philadelphia named six men “to view and lay off a new County (York). Danner was among them. In 1755 he was appointed as one of “His Majesty’s Justices of the Peace”, (History of York County, Prowell).
Application of Henry Danner filed in Orphans Court, York County during May 1782 for probate of his father’s estate lists
• His widow, Anna Catharina Marie Bend Danner
• His children:
• Jacob Danner 1727 – 1814 ( my 5th Great Grandfather)
• Catharine Danner 1728 – 1790
• Anna Danner 1730 – 1804
• Johann George Danner 1730 – 1765
• Michael Danner 1734 – 1782
• Philip Danner 1735 – 1829
• Elizabeth Danner 1736 – 1798
• Heinrich Danner 1742 – 1814
• Maria Danner 1744 – 1816
(Probate Book F-15).
In 1728 settled at Cabin Creek mouth on Susquehanna River he got into a dispute over land. When arrested by Maryland civil authorities placed in prison in Annapolis. After his release became permanent settler of York County ( PA Ger. Soc. Vol. 24 & 25, pg. 57) Tanner (Danner), with a number of Mennonites from Lancaster Co. settled in the rich farming lands of the Conewago Valley near “Digg’s Choice” on the banks of the Codorus,
Heidelberg Twp. in 1738. This colony of Mennonites was the nucleus of Bair’s Hanover Church. Names of other settlers here were: Hershey, Brubaker, Bair (Bare), Kauffman, Frantz, Shank, Garber, Bechtel, Bauman, Thoman, Rudisill).
Danner spoke both German and English. Appointed County Commissioner in 1749 to help lay out York County. Bair’s Hanover was first Mennonite congregation in York County to erect a church (3.5 east of Hanover on Hanover- Spring Grove Road). First structure was of logs (1746). Peter Blasser was first known ordained Mennonite minister in the Michael Danner settlement. He had arrived in 1739 and had been a Mennonite prisoner from Trachselwald in Berne. Later his children settled near Stony-Man near Blue Ridge, VA. Adam Forney had settled there earlier (1730).
Burial: York Road Cemetery, Hanover, York County, Pennsylvania, USA
Created by: Leanne Keefer Bechdel
Record added: Apr 13, 2007

9. Little Conewago Congregation – 1770 of the German Baptist Brethren Church
• Little Conewago Congregation – 1770 of the German Baptist Brethren Church in York County, PA
Memberships listed as: Henry Tanner (Donner) and wife; Michael Tanner and wife.
Found on the internet 9/22/2009:
Bair Mennonite Meetinghouse (Spring Grove, Pennsylvania, USA)
The Bair Mennonite Meetinghouse (Mennonite Church) is located three miles (six km) east of Hanover, York County, Pennsylvania. On 14 May 1775 Michael Danner, Sr., of Hanover, a York County Commissioner when the county was laid out, obtained from the Penn heirs with preachers John Shenk and Jacob Keagy, deacons John Welty and James Miller, 12 acres for a meetinghouse, schoolhouse, and burying ground. Possibly the Lutherans and Reformed had an interest in the schoolhouse. The first meetinghouse was used until 1860, and the second house until 1908, when the house used in the 1950s was erected. It was a part of the Hostetter-Hanover circuit of the Lancaster Mennonite Conference of which Richard Danner was bishop in the 1950s. The circuit membership was 122.
Bair Mennonite Meetinghouse (Spring Grove, Pennsylvania)
Address: 6925 York Road, Spring Grove, Pa.
N 39° 49.066 W 076° 56.538
18S E 333760 N 4409336
Quick Description: Bair’s Mennonite Meeting House is located in Heidelberg Township, York County, Pennsylvania.
Location: Pennsylvania, United States

10. License to Settle
• Danner … received a license, Sept. 17, 1734, to settle “200 acres of land on the west side of the Susquehanna River…about six miles southwesterly from John Hendricks”. The license was granted by Samuel Blunston who promised a regular land grant as soon as the Indians would release their claims on the lands. Lord Baltimore issued warrants against settlers in the disputed lands (southern York Co.). In May 1736, Thomas Cresap and 300 militiamen came to the Susquehanna River to survey the lands from the Susquehanna River to the Codorus Creek. Cresap waited for more militiamen from Maryland to take prisoner all who lived between Wright’s Ferry and the Codorus Creek because they refused to acknowledge themselves as tenants of Lord Baltimore. When the MD militiamen began to seize settler’s property/goods, Danner represented the citizens and succeeded in having the militiamen withdraw for two weeks. The (York Co.) settlers appealed for protection from Pennsylvania. Gov. Ogle of MD was angry and offered 100 pounds for the arrest of each person who signed the petition. There is some evidence that Danner was taken twice to Maryland for “trespassing” in York Co.
In 1736, Michael Danner appeared before a Maryland court to repurchase the properties.
According to the Conewago settlement and tombstone records, the family of Michael and Anna Danner were:
• Jacob (1727-1799) married Elizabeth Boechtel, daughter of Samuel Boechtel of Manheim Twp. Jacob became the presiding elder of the Codorus Cong. and later moved to MD where he helped establish the Lingamore (Locust Grove) church.
• Catharine ( 1728 – 1790) married George Wehrly
• Anna (Dec 6, 1730-Jan 10, 1804) married Stefan Petry (1729-1793) Stefan and Anna are buried in the Chestnue Grove Ch Cem.
• Michael Jr. (1734 -1782) married Susanna Kehr whose family was Mennonite.
• Philip (1735 – 1829) married Markret (Margaret) Millheim, daughter of George Millheim of Manheim Twp.
• Elizabeth (Nov. 13, 1736-April 21, 1798) married Christian Bear (June 10, 1733-April 17, 1795)
• Heinrich (Feb 12, 1742-Feb 5, 1814) married Elizabeth Kehr (Sept 28, 1744-June 17, 1828) Heinrich was a minister in the Little Conewago church.
• Maria (Dec 24, 1744-Feb 18, 1816) twice married (1) Heinrich Hohf (d. Aug 9, 1783) and to (2) Daniel Utz.
Source: “The History and Families of the Black Rock Church of the Brethren 1738-1988″, Anniversary Volume, Elmer Q. Gleim
Online source: http://www.vonbehren.net/gen_web/hodges/AT01/AT01_009.HTM
11. Discoveries in York, PA October, 2007
• I went to York County Heritage Museum on Oct 09, 2007. Have many photocopies of articles, letters and other documents relating to Michael and his descendants.
Michael assisted in laying out the County of York, PA.
Michael surveyed the Monocacy Road.
Michael was named “King’s Commissioner of Highways” and was a very prominent man of his time.
Michael assisted in the survey of the Mason-Dixon Line (this line eventually became the state boundary between Pennsylvania and Maryland)
Michael and his sons Jacob and Heinrich were granted 6 acres for their church and cemetery by the sons of William Penn.
Michael and his wife Anna Bend are buried in Bair’s Meeting House Cemetery located on Rt 166 about 2 miles east of Hanover. A stone was placed a great time later by the church, honoring Michael and his wife, Anna. (Note: the stone bears the name: Susanna instead of Anna. Susanna was Michael’s daughter-in-law – wife of Heinrich)
• Source: charlischisler originally shared this to Charlena Danner Pedigree

12. General Notes:
• Michael came from Germany via Rotterdam on the James Goodwell, David Crockett, ship’s master. The 200 passengers and 53 families were listed as Palatines. They arrived in Philadelphia on Sep 27, 1727. He was a Swiss Mennonite and a member of the Bair Mennonite Meeting house in Hanover, York Co, Pennsylvania. He received the title of “King’s Commissioner of Highways for Pennsylvania in 1734. About 1760 when his son, Jacob led a group of settlers from York Co, PA to Frederick Co, MD, Michael and sons Jacob and Henry ended up platting/surveying the Monocacy Road down the west side of the Monocacy River (with the Blue Ridge Mountains back of it.) It became a main route of settlement from Lancaster Co., PA, down the river, across the Blue Ridge at Frederick to the Potomac River (north of Harper’s Ferry), on to Virginia, Tennessee and the Carolinas. This was called the Monocacy Trail. He also surveyed the York Road which was a very important route that linked York, PA to the Port of Baltimore. In 1770, he was listed as a prominent member to the Conewago German Baptist Brethren Church. (CL-514, 526) There is some indication that Michael also had a daughter named Mary Danner, as a John Kehr leaves a will in 1794 in York Co, PA that refers to his wife Mary and his loving brother in law, Henry Danner. (CL-526) 4 Michael married Anna BEND about 1726 in , , , Germany.
• Sources
1 Kelly, Mary, Email dated 2000 forwarded by Nathan Danner from Mary Kelly at stock@netrax.net.
2 Danner, Nathan, Email dated 2000 from nathan_danner@STEV.net.
3 FamilyTreeMaker Database at http://www.familytreemaker.com/users/l/3/n/Laurie-L-Lendosky/COL6-0149.html.
4 Perry, Virginia, Email dated 2000 from vperry@midwest.net.

13. Bair’s Meeting House
• Bair’s Meeting House was a Mennonite meeting house located about 3 miles east of Hanover on the York Road. The land on which it was built was granted to Michael Danner, in trust for the Mennonite congregation, on August 8, 1774 by John and Thomas Penn, sons of William Penn.
Michael Danner was a prominent man of his day and, in 1749, was one of the commissioners appointed to lay off York County. The grant to Michael Danner was “in trust to and for the only proper use of the Mennonites, their heirs and successors forever”. For many years, the Mennonite services had been held in the homes of members. For the purpose of erecting a building, for a school and for religious worship, a tripartite indenture and agreement was made May 14, 1775, between Michael Danner, Sr., then of Hanover on the first part, John Shenck, of Manheim and Jacob Keagy of Heidelberg, ministers, of the Mennonites, John Welty and James Miller, both of Manheim (now Heidelberg), elders of the Mennonite congregation of the second part, and Adam Eichelberger of the third part, concerning the disposition of the land, which was named “Danner’s Repository”, and when granted adjoined lands of Michael Newman, Andrew Shenck and Adam Eichelberger, and contained twelve acres. It was agreed upon by the heads of the congregation, “to hold equally in common, and for the use of said congregation erect a schoolhouse and meetinghouse, and locate a place to bury the dead, and for the use of the German Lutherans and German Reformed Calvinists, who may join in erecting a schoolhouse thereon, and supporting a schoolmaster, and also for a place of burial for their dead.” They then released unto Adam Eichelberger the right of being a trustee for the Lutheran and Reformed congregations and for a school building, but “reserving and retaining for themselves entire use and their successors forever; a house of worship to be erected on some part of said land when said Mennonite congregation may see fit to erect one.”
• Source: History of York county Pennsylvania by John Gibson, 1886.
• Online source: http://freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~vstern/bairs/bairs_meeting_house.htm

14. The Palatines:
• The Story of the Palatines: Introduction
This presentation was given at the Annual General Meeting of the UELAC in June, 2006 by Joan Lucas UE to the branch Genealogists’ Workshop.
The presentation was prepared by George Anderson UE and it covered information which he found over the years while researching the Palatines.
What is a Palatine? A Palatine is usually defined as someone who came from along the Rhine River in the Palatinate of South Western Germany. However this term can be a misnomer. Many inhabitants of the Palatinate came from elsewhere. For example, Huguenots (French Protestants) fled from France and Calvinists fled from the Netherlands to the Palatinate. Other families migrated from Switzerland to the area. They all became Palatines. This term was generally applied to all German Immigrants who arrived in America.
What was the Palatinate? The Palatinate consisted of two small regions in southern Germnay near the Rhine River. The Lower or Rhenish Palatinate which was also called the Pfalz was located in southwester German east of Luxembourg along both sides of the Middle Rhine River. The Pfalz included the present German State of Mainz, Treves, Lorraine, Alsace, Baden and Wurtemberg. Heidelberg was its capital. The name Pfalz” was derived from the Latin word “palatinus” which meant palace or castle. The Upper (Bavarian) Palatinate was located in northern Bavaria, on both sides of the Naab River as it flows south toward the Danube, and extended eastward to the Bohemian Forest. The Palatines were ruled by Counts who later became Electors in the 14th century. The boundaries of the Palatinate varied with the military successes and political fortunes of the Counts Palatine. TOday the Palatinate land west of the Rhine River is part of France. The rest of the Palatinate has been absorbed into other German States.
Origin of Palatine Name. The name, Palatine is derived from the title of the ruler of the Palatinate which means the Ruler of the Principality of the Palatine. The term Palatine itself goes back to Imperial Rome. The palace of the Caesars was situated on the Palatine Hill. The troops guarding the palace were also referred to as the “palatini”.
Why did the Palatines leave Germany? Different sources cite different reasons. Here are a few. The Palatinate was the centre of a deadly conflict between the Protestant German states and France during the late seventeenth and early eighteenth centuries. Between 1684 and 1713 there were two wars, the War of the Grand Alliance of England, Holland and the German Protestant States against France, and the War of the Spanich Succession. The War of the Spanish Succession resulted from the death of Charles II of Spain without an heir. Except for four years of relative peace there was almost continuous war between 1684 and 1713. The troops of the French King Louis XIV ravaged the Palatinate, sacking the major cities, burning homes, stealing property, massacring people, destroying crops and laying waste to farms. An unexpected cold winter then occurred in 1709. The people had had enough and began to leave even though forbidden to do so upon pain of death by the rulers of the Palatinates. The Palatines fled down the Rhine to Rotterdam, Holland and then to England. The British Government circulated the “Golden Book” which was written by Reverend Kockerthal, throughout the Palantinate. It described British America as teh Land of milk and honey.
Final Remarks of the Speaker:
My Thoughts: I have been extremely troubled by the fact that both Mr. and Mrs. Ulrich Tanner died in 1700; a child was born in 1700 with no further notes; & Samuel died in 1697. It seems Michael & Hans Jacob (1771) were the only ones that survived. Could it be that is just how it is? Or did something else happen. I began a research to find out what this Palatine meant–it was noted that Michael Danner was among the German Palatines aboard the John Goodman Ship when they migrated to American in 1727. It seems possible to me that the Tanners were possibly among the massacred people of this area as it is described.

Genealogy:
Michael Danner’s Parents who are my Paternal 7th great grandparents
• Ulrich Danner
My 7th great grandfather
Birth 12 MAY 1667 in Britzingen,MULLHEIM,LOERRACH,BADEN
Death 9 Feb 1700 in Britzingen, Breisqua-Hochschwartzwald, Baden-Wuerttemberg, Germany

• Chrystina Reitlickerin
My 7th great grandmother
Birth 1674 in Baden, Mannheim, Baden-Wuerttemberg, Germany
Death 1700 in Baden, Mannheim, Baden-Wuerttemberg, Germany
Marriage to Ulrich Danner: 1689, Mannheim, Karlsruhe, Baden-Württemberg, German

• Children:
Samuel Danner (Son) 1691 – 1697
Michael Danner (Son) 1696 – 1782 (My 6th Great Grandfather)
Hans Jacob Danner (Son) 1698 – 1771
Solomon Danner (Son) 1700 – 1700
(If you will notice that none of the below have any sources to prove they are accurate. I am pretty sure the family names before this are correct and accurate, all the rest I am still looking for any proof to show they are correct or are not right. I put them in this to show what genealogy that was given at this time.
Ulrich Danner’s Parents who are my Paternal 8th Great Grandparent’s:
• ULRICH TANNER I
My 8th great grandfather
Birth May 26, 1639 in Walterswil, Bern, Switzerland
Death 9 FEB 1693 in Britzingen, Breisqua-Hochschwartzwald, Baden-Wuerttemberg, Germany

• Magdalena Birchering
My 8th great grandmother
Birth 1645 in Bern, Bern, Switzerland
Death 4 MAR 1693 in Britzingen, Loerrach, Baden

• Children:
Ulrich Danner (Son) 1667 – 1700 (My 7th Great Grandfather)

ULRICH TANNER I parents who are my Paternal 9th Great Grandparents:

• HANS TANNER
My 9th great grandfather
Birth in Duerrneroth, Bern, Switzerland
Death in Bern, Bern, Switzerland
• Apollonia Leemann
• My 9th great grandmother
• Birth in Switzerland
• Death in Switzerland

• Children:

ULRICH TANNER I (Son) 1639 – 1693 (My 8th Great Grandfather)

HANS TANNER’s Parents who are my 10th Great Grandparents:

• Michael Danner (Tanner)
My 10th great grandfather
Birth in Lützelflüh, Bern, Switzerland
Death in Switzerland

• MARGARETHA MEYER
My 10th great grandmother
Birth 1538 in Lützelflüh, Bern, Switzerland

• Children:
HANS TANNER

Michel Tanner 1572 –

Michael Danner (Tanner) parents who are my 11th Great Grandparents
• Johann Jakob Tanner
My 11th great grandfather
Birth 1509 in Lutzelflueh, Bern, Switzerland
Death 1570 in Klettenberg, Sachsen, Prussia, Germany

• Katharina Arnold
My 11th great grandmother
Birth 1513 in Bern, Switzerland
Death 1570 in Klettenberg, Sachsen, Prussia, Germany

• Children:
Michael Danner (Tanner) (Son) My 10th Great Grandfather
Elsbeth Tanner (Daughter) 1545 – 1587
Sebastian Tanner (Son) 1545 –
Peter Tanner (Son) 1546 –
Johann Jakob Tanner’s parents who are my 12th Great Grandparents
• Sebastian Tanner
My 12th great grandfather
Birth 1489 in Bern, Switzerland
Death in Switzerland

• Barbara Zwyer
• My 12th great grandmother
Birth about 1480 in Schwyz, Switzerland
Death

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3 thoughts on “Michael Danner Is My Paternal 6th great grandfather

    • 🙂 Cool we are related. We need to compare what family history we have on the Danner line. I know for my father tracing his direct Danner line is important, and I have hit a brick wall now on how to go back any further. I am always looking for any new leads I can follow that might help find more family members in the Danner family line. XOXOX

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