Synonyms for benthuysen or Related words with benthuysen

derveer              santvoord              amringe              vorhes              rheenen              gyseghem              deusen              homrigh              scoyoc              osdel              kleeck              bibber              straubenzee              syckle              keuren              tuyl              aernam              wagenen              mulligen              bokkelen              hyning              ostrand              alstine              ornum              roekel              benschoten              woert              steenwyk              oosterzee              haaften              straalen              yahres              ommeren              syckel              heuvelen              waveren              artsdalen              hoomissen              clevesville              ryneveld              cleaf              orsdel              cortlandtville              renssalaer              houtens              reenen              mierop              huyssteen              aswegen              scoyk             

Examples of "benthuysen"
Gray, John P. "General Paresis, or Incomplete Progressive Paralysis". Albany, NY: Van Benthuysen, 1866.
In December 1814, he married for the second time to Rachel Wendell (d. 1823), daughter of John H. Wendell, an officer in the Revolution, and Catherine Van Benthuysen. Together, they had five children:
In 1827 Davis decided to retire from law at the age of 43, taking his savings to become a planter and buy land and slaves. That year he also married Eliza Van Benthuysen in Natchez; she was 16 years old. Her widowed mother had owned a shoe and boot store in the city, but at the time of the marriage ran a boardinghouse in New Orleans.
Mary Elizabeth Rollins was born April 9, 1818, in Lima, New York, to John D. Rollins and Keziah Keturah Van Benthuysen. She was one of three children. Her father died in a shipwreck on Lake Ontario when she was a child. In 1828, she and her family moved to Kirtland, Ohio, to live with her uncle Algernon Sidney Gilbert. They lived there for two years.
On November 10, 1837 the Battle of the Knobs was fought in what is now Wise County between about 150 Indian warriors and just 18 Republic of Texas soldiers under Lieutenant A. B. Benthuysen. Despite being heavily outnumbered, the Texas soldiers held their ground, with an estimated 50 Indians killed or wounded and 10 of the Texans dead. Settlers began coming into the area not long afterwards. Wise County itself was founded in 1856. It was named after Virginia Congressman Henry A. Wise, who had supported Texas annexation by the United States.
Davis had a complicated personal life. In 1827 at the age of 43 he married Eliza Van Benthuysen (1811–1863), then 16 years old. He was said to have been married before, but his previous wife's name is not documented. Davis acknowledged three illegitimate daughters, whom he supported, paying for their education. (It is not known if they had the same mother.) They also lived in his household for periods of time. They were Florida Ann Davis (b. March 31, 1811, MS – d. January 18, 1891, Warren County, MS); Mary Lucinda Davis (b. May 1, 1816, MS – d. November 22, 1846 near Vicksburg, MS); and Caroline Davis (b. c1823, MS – d. July 13, 1907, Williamsburg, VA). All three married.
In Nazi Germany, von Spiegel served in the German diplomatic service. In the years 1936/37 he worked in the Department Ribbentrop at the German embassy in London. Since 1937 he was Consul ("Generalkonsul") in New Orleans. Because of spy activities the Federal Bureau of Investigation investigated him Baron von Spiegel operated in the consulate building "Van Benthuysen Elms Mansion". He probably briefed German submarines in the Gulf of Mexico via radio about merchant vessels leaving the port of New Orleans for England. In December 1941 Germany declared war on the United States, and he had to leave New Orleans. After returning to Germany he served as consul in Marseille in occupied France. In 1942 he was appointed SS Oberführer. Von Spiegel was an observer of the destruction of the old city of Marseille by the SS and Gestapo. After World War II he claimed that this destruction was necessary because of risk of disease and because of the "security of the (German) troops." In August 1944 Marseille was liberated by the Allies. von Spiegel left Marseille and joined the staff of Reichsführer SS in November 1944. He died 1965 in Bremen.