Haagen (Hölzel-1)

Spelling Variations: 
Haagen (Hölzel-1)
Гагенъ (Hölzel-1)
Settled in the Following Colonies: 
Discussion & Documentation: 

Widower Johannes Haagen, a farmer, and his son Karl (age 8) arrived from Lübeck at the port of Oranienbaum on 15 September 1766 aboard a ship under the command of Skipper Gabriel Wild.

Johannes Haagen, his [new] wife Franziska, and son Karl (age 11) are recorded on the list of colonists being transported from St. Petersburg to Saratov in 1767.

Johannes Haagen, his wife Franziska, and son Karl (age 11) are recorded on the 1767 census of Hölzel in Household No. 14. They had settled in Hölzel on 11 September 1767.

Karl Haagen and his family are recorded on the 1798 census of Hölzel in Household No. Hz22.

The 1767 census records that Johannes Haagen came from the German village of Wiesendorf in the Bamberg region.

Sources: 

- Mai, Brent Alan. 1798 Census of the German Colonies along the Volga: Economy, Population, and Agriculture (Lincoln, NE: American Historical Society of Germans from Russia, 1999): Hz22.
- Pleve, Igor. Einwanderung in das Wolgagebiet, 1764-1767 Band 2 (Göttingen: Göttinger Arbeitskreis, 2001): 112.
- Pleve, Igor. Lists of Colonists to Russia in 1766: Reports by Ivan Kulberg (Saratov: Saratov State Technical University, 2010): #6794.
- Rauschenbach, Georg. Deutsche Kolonisten auf dem Weg von St. Petersburg nach Saratow: Transportlisten von 1766-1767 (Moscow: G.V. Rauschenbach, 2017): #7699-7701.

Contributor(s) to this page: 

Brent Mai

Volga Colonies