Address Books Hamburg

B y trading profitably with Spain and Portugal, Hamburg was able to repay itself by paying for accesses, such as 1632 to Sweden, 1694 to Denmark.
Since 1819 Hamburg called itself Freye and Hanseatic city. The council and inherited guarantee reinstated the constitution of 1712 and individual reforms were carried out, such as: For example, the religious equality of all citizens.
On June 12, 1871, Hamburg City Council declared 15 locations around the city to be suburbs.
These are:
Rotherbaum, Harvestehude, Eimsbüttel, Eppendorf, Winterhude, Barmbek, Eilbek, Uhlenhorst, Hohenfelde, Borgfelde, Hamm, Horn, Billwerder rash, Steinwerder and Kleiner Grasbrook. The economy of Hamburg came in the First World War by the naval blockade completely succumbing and many Hamburgers were killed as soldiers.
In 1871 Hamburg became a federal state of the German Reich.

Research aids of the category Address Books Hamburg

Citizen, resident and address books Hamburg

Did you know already?

That appeared the address books of Hamburg every year, except 5 interruptions since 1767-1966. In Altona they existed from 1802-1938. Furthermore, the formerly independent places Bergedorf, Harburg, Wilhelmsburg, Wandsbek, Rahlstedt, the Elbe Vorote, as well as the 1939 Hamburg Cuxhaven were taken into account.

Eva Lincke
*22.10.1913 in Hamburg
oo 03.07.1934 in Hamburg Rudolf G. Müller
*18.01.1903 Hamburg
Tochter des Ernst Lincke und Elisabeth Siebert

Elisabeth Siebert
* 16.03.1884 in Jena
+ 01.12.1958 in Hamburg.
oo 08.05.1908 in Jena Ernst Lincke
* 10.01.1880 in Jena
Bank Director i. R. and Dr. jur. to Hamburg 39, Maria-Louisen-Straße 137
Son of high school professor Dr. Karl Lincke and the Marie geb. Stiddia in Jena
(Source: Ancestors and grandchildren: Collection of ancestral and descendant lists, New series of ancestral series from all German districts, Volume 3 by Hans Friedrich von Ehrenkrook, C.A. Starke, 1959)