Marie's Immigration to U.S. aboard the ship "OHIO" in 1869
Following the death of her husband in 1914, Marie moved in with her son's family (Charles George Foertmeyer MD)at 3562 Shaw Avenue until her death in 1925. 3562 Shaw Avenue was razed to build the Margerie P. Lee Center in Hyde Park.
In the at left photo above, Marie is holding Julius "Jack" Foertmeyer as his sister Virginia "Ginny" Foertmeyer Jotter looks on. In the photo to the right she is sitting with Charles "Charlie" Henry Foertmeyer II (MD).
1555 Chase Now
1555 Chase Then [The Louis Charles Foertmeyer Home]
A younger Marie Mente Foertmeyer
Emile Thüme - Marie's sister who stayed in Germany
Born in Schnega, Germany in 1868
Young Emile Mente Thüme
Young Emile Mente Thüme
Ottilie m. Reinhold Niemann-1* Emelie m. Friedrich Thüme-2* | | Fred William Niemann 1880-1957 Friedel Jr. WWI KIA m. Nellie M. Washburn 1877-1960-3 Annelise | Robert Miemann 1907-1908 * See Chart below ________________________________________________________________ Thomas J. Manning 1801-1875 m. Eliza C. Keller Manning 1809-1881 | Alfronia Manning 1849-1919 m. Eugene Lavega Washburn 1847-1926 | Minnie M. Washburn 1873-1951 Nellie M. Washburn Niemann 1877-1960-3 ________________________________________________________________ Blue text indicates burial in Woodland Cemetery and Arboretum Dayton, Ohio - Section 48 Lot 1456
Young Friedel and Anneliese Thüme
Friedel Thüme (son) killed in France in WWI
20 OCT 1894 - 1918
Where Young Friedel is Buried
Friedel Thüme, Jr. Central Cemetery, Lüneburg
Thüme, Friedrich, Lieutenant of the Reserve, -- October 20, 1894 Lüneburg -- missing.
Thüme, Friedrich, Lieutenant of the Reserve, -- October 20 Lüneburg -- had been missing, wounded and captive.
Emile Thüme and her husband Friedel
Friedel Thüme 1928
At the end of WWII, out of concern for the well-being of his grandmother's sister, Charles H. Foertmeyer MD (2) requested the Red Cross to try to locate Emilie in war-torn Germany. His request was made in August of 1945 and the requested information was returned in September of 1946. Note in the letter above the address at which Emilie lived in Lüneburg; 5, Münze. Today the name of the street is An der Münze, which means "At the Coin". Why? Well, for many years on this street there has stood a colorfully decorated house that has long been referred to as the "städtische Münze" or "urban coin". In the 16th century it was the residence of the mint master (Münzmeister).