Helligkorsgade, Kølding, DK (built 1589; photo from WikimediaCommons by User:Mahlum, 2006)
Danish Demes
a Regional DNA Project for Danish Americans and Danes around the World
Borches gård, Kolding, DK (built 1595; photo from WikimediaCommons by User:Mahlum, 2006)
Frederich Wilhelm MØRCH
Ms. __?__
Emma Wilhelmine JAKOBSEN
Husband:  Frederich Wilhelm MØRCH, a.k.a., Frederik Vilhelm Pfaff MØRCK or William MORCK
Birth:  3 Mar 1836
Baptism:  7 May 1836, Assens, Assens Sogn, Båg Herred, Odense Amt, DK
Death:  1910
Occupation:  merchant
Military Service:  Danish Army (in war against Germany)
Religion:  Lutheran
Politics:  "left"
Father:  Christian Dreyer MØRCH
Mother:  Bertholine Henriette HUMMEL
Marriage-1:
Wife-1:  Ms. __?__
Marriage-2:  11 Aug 1876, Dronninglund, Dronninglund Sogn, Dronninglund Herred, Hjorring Amt, DK
Wife-2:  Emma Wilhelmine JAKOBSEN / JACOBSEN, a.k.a., Emma Vilhelmine Pedersdatter
Death:  aft. 1921
Religion:  Lutheran
Father:  Peter JAKOBSEN
Children with Wife-1:
-
Children with Emma Wilhelmine JAKOBSEN:
  1.  Frederik Dorph MØRCK, b. 8 Sep/Dec 1885
  2.  Julius MØRCK
  3.  Emil MØRCK; of Aasa
  4.  Carl MØRCK
  5.  Valdemar MØRCK; of Odense
  6.  Gorm MØRCK; near Odense
  7.  William MØRCK; of København
  8.  Charles MØRCK; of Kolving
  9.  Matilda MØRCK; unmarried
10.  Carrie MØRCK; m. S. HUSUM of Aalborg
11.  Thyra MØRCK; m. Alfred JENSEN of Odense
12.  Dagmar MØRCK; m. Mr. HEILSKOV, near Gudumholm
13.  Lillie MØRCK; m. Mr. JENSEN, of København
Keywords for search engines:  genealogy; DNK, Denmark, Danmark

Sources:

1.  LDS.  Family Search: Internet Genealogy Service:  IGI - International Genealogical Index (online at FamilySearch.org).
Frederich Wilhelm Morch
Birth: 03 Mar 1836
Christening: 07 May 1836, Assens, Odense, Denmark
Father: Christian Dreyer Morch; Mother: Bertholine Henriette Hummel
Source: Kirkebøger, 1608-1914. Den Danske Folkekirke. Assens købstad (Odense)
FREDRIK WILH. MORK
Spouse: EMMA WILHELMINE JAKOBSEN
Marriage:  11 Aug 1876, Dronninglund, Hjorring, Denmark
Source: Kirkebøger, 1717-1939. Den Danske Folkekirke. Dronninglund sogn (Hjorring)

2.  Anon.  1921.  Montana, Its Story and Biography.  American Historical Society, Chicago (online at Ancestry.com):
p. 1005 FRED D. MORCK... was born at Ossa, near Aalburg, Denmark, December 8, 1885, and his early training was chiefly in scientific agriculture.  His father, William Morck, and his mother, Emma Jacobson, were both born in that part of Denmark.  His father entered the merchandise business in 1863, and the following year left his store to join the Danish army in the war against Germany, at which time the rich and populous Province of Schleswig-Holstein was taken from Denmark and annexed to the German Empire.  In later years the youth of Denmark were always given frequent reminders of that loss of territory and assured that some day the province would be returned.  That prophecy is now being realized and fulfilled as a result of the new map of Europe following the World war.  William Morck after this war continued a successful merchant in Denmark and died in 1910, at the age of seventy-five.  In politics he always supported "the party of the left" in the Danish parliament.  He and his wife were both Lutherans.  His wife's father was Peter Jacobson, one of the wealthy mill men of Denmark and at one time a winner of a capital prize of $50,000 in a Government lottery.  Mrs. Emma Morck is still living in Denmark.  She was the mother of thirteen children and Fred D. is the only on in America.  The others are: Julius, a minister; Emil, of Aasa; Carl, a traveling salesman; Valdemar, of Odense; Gorm, a farmer near Odense; William, a customs officer at Copenhagen; Charles, a hardware dealer at Kolving; Matilda, housekeeper for her brother Julius; Carrie, wife of S. Husum of Aalburg; Thyra, wife of Alfred Jensen, of Odense; Mrs. Dagmar Heilskov, whose husband is a large farmer and dairyman near Gudumholm; and Mrs. Lillie Jensen, whose husband conducts a straw goods factory at Copenhagen...

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Memorial stone for King Erik I (c1060-1103), a.k.a., 'Erik the Good' or Erik Ejegod; Borgvold, Viborg Amt, DK (photo from WikimediaCommons by User:Calvin, 2007). Viking burial ground (700-1150 CE), Lindholm Høje, Aalborg Amt, DK (photo from WikimediaCommons by User:Bunnyfrosch, 2007).

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