William Frederick and Emmaline (Hackenberg) Hinze of Haxtun, William H. and Sophia (Kreuber) Hinze of Holyoke
In 1870 Webster County, Iowa, Emeline Hackenberg is eight months old, with Michael 34 and Mary 30. Siblings are Susan 7, William 5, Charles 3, and John 2.
William H. Hinze timber-claimed a quarter in 14, 6N 48W in 1902.
William cash-claimed a quarter in 24, 9N 45W in 1890. This one is north of Holyoke in Phillips County, about thirty miles from the timber claim.
In 1920 Phillips County, William L (or F) Hinze is 48, born in Illinois, with Emmaline, 50, born in Iowa.
They're in Phillips County in 1930, on the same page as the Jesse and Paul Eaton families.
William is widowed in 1940 Burlington, Colorado, and his niece Mary M. Henninger , 50 born in Kansas, is with him.. Both were in Phillips County in 1935. Mary is probably Susie Hachenberg's daughter - and Emma and Susie were sisters.
William F. Hinze, born April 2, 1871 in Illinois, died Jul 31, 1943 in Orange County, California, mother's maiden name Hafer.
William and Emma Mae Hackenberg Hinze 1869-1932 are buried in Haxtun.
|Emmaline Hackenberg Hinze was born October 2, 1869 in Webster
County, Ohio, and at the early age of three years moved with her parents
to Burr Oak, Kansas where she grew to womanhood.
At the age of thirteen she gave her heart to Jesus and united with the Church of the Brethren, of which she has faithfully served ever since.
On October 25, 1894 she was married to William Hinze and two years later they moved near Davenport, Nebraska, where they have resided on the farm until 1914, when they moved to Haxtun, Colorado where they have lived since that time.
This home was blessed with one daughter, Mary, who with her husband and four children are present. At the time of her passing, Mrs. Hinze had reached the age of sixty-two years, seven months and sixteen days. Besides the sorrowing husband and the daughter and family in Burlington, Colorado, she leaves one sister, Mrs. Susan Henninger of Minnesota, three brothers, William Hackenberg, of Empire, California, John and Clark Hackenberg of Tuthill, South Dakota, one half-brother, Frank Kinzie of Clovis, New Mexico, two step-brothers, three step-sisters and a host of other relatives and other friends, both in and out of the church.
Sister Hinze had been a sufferer for many years but was of cheerful disposition and endured much with quiet patience. She had a deep __ncer for the spiritual interests of all of her friends, young and old. She wanted them to be faithful to the teachings of Christ, and even in her last severe illness kept calling the names of many a loved friend for whom she had a loving concern. Her church had her first thought in everything and she seldom missed a service. The day was never __ly finished in her mind, without a word of scripture and a prayer in her home.
Homemaking was a sweet and sacred trust to her, and she was a noble example of Christian motherhood, her mother-love leading her ______ every sacrifice for those of her household. She steered clear of questionable pleasures and people knew where she stood.
Her influence in the Helping Hand __d and every department of the church were characteristic of her nature. One of her last requests was: "_____tell the young people, don't neglect to write your mother-and always live for Jesus." Sister Hinze will be greatly missed among us. She taught a large class of Junior Sunday school girls, whom she loved so much.
The funeral services were held Sunday afternoon at the Church of the Brethren by the pastor, Rev. I. C. Snavely, assisted by Rev. S. G. Nickey, of Sterling and Rev. Carpenter of Haxtun. Burial was made in the Haxtun Cemetery.
Those present from a distance were: Frank M. Kinzie and son, Clovis, New Mexico; Mrs. John Jacobs and son, Deshler, Nebraska, Mrs. J. L. Lingel and Mr. and Mrs. John Lingel, of Burlington, Colorado, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Ulery and daughter and Mrs. Carl Nickey and children from Sterling.
Haxtun Harvest, Haxtun, Colorado, August 4, 1943
In 1889 Sophia Hinze bought a lot in Holyoke.
One tree said her parents were Henry Ludwig Kruger born June 1823 in Prussia, dying Nov 13, 1894 in Holyoke, and Sophia Kramer born Feb 1817 in Prussia, dying April 1, 1916 in Raton, New Mexico. In 1880 St. Louis, Missouri, Hug (or Henry) L. Kruger is a lumber merchant, 57, Sophia 58, August 18, and Lizza 14.
Sophia Kruger, born Feb 1824 in Germany, is in Raton, New Mexico in 1900, widowed, living with daughter "Louis" born Sep 1866 in Germany, and her husband William Tomlinson - a railroad engineer born Sep 1865 in Canada, and their son Robert Feb 1891 Colorado. Sophia died in 1916 and is buried in Raton.