1 Leave a comment on paragraph 1 0 Ephrem’s (W2) two sons Moyses (W.2.1) and Jacob (W2.2) disappeared by 1710. Mayer (W3) had three sons: Borach (W3.1), Getsch (W3.2), and Jacob. Mayer died in 1709, and Borach moved away [R7]. Jacob was under pro­tec­tion in Do­nau­eschin­gen until 1710. He was last mentioned in 1726 [R803]. Getsch remained under protection until 1740 [R23] and then disappeared from the scene. Four other Weyl family members are mentioned too infrequently to specify details: Herzl (X1), Chaim (X2), Abraham (X3), and David (X4).


2 Leave a comment on paragraph 2 0 Next to appear in Stühlingen lands were members of the the Bloch clan, with the brothers Sannel (C1) and Jäggle (Jeggle, C2), and subsequently Jeggle’s son Meyerle; however, the family name Bloch is not mentioned until 1692 [R1032]. Meyerle appears as one of the 1610 lenders to Count Maximilian and from then on is mentioned regularly. Sannel and Jeggle are mentioned from 1614 on, including on the 1615 letter of protection.

3 Leave a comment on paragraph 3 0 There is some documentary evidence from the little town of Aach that Jeggle and his family had originally come from Hanau, near Frankfurt, to Aach. They brought a large claim against the noble Sir Hans Werner von Raitenau, who was known for his lavish life style. A careful analysis of that matter is beyond the scope of this treatise; but as a consequence of the lengthy legal wrangling, Jeggle and his son Meyerle were evicted from Aach and moved to Stühlingen. The documents suggest that they were related to Isak of Stühlingen, whom they had earlier given shelter in Aach on his escape from Conrad von Pappenheim.

4 Leave a comment on paragraph 4 0 Sannel died in 1629 [R1654], leaving behind his widow and an underage daughter, who was later to marry Marum Weil (Tochtermändle, S1). Jeggle had two sons: Meyerle (C2.1), who was also on the first protection letter, and Eli (C2.2). Eli, like most other members of the Bloch family, dealt mainly in cattle and horses. He was under protection between 1618 and 1635 and no longer appeared thereafter. Meyerle had four sons and two daughters: Kehlen, who was married first to Schachmann (G2) and after his death to Jäggelin Weyl (R1.1) [R1949], and another whose name is unknown, but who became the mother-in-law of Leib Gugenheimb (G1.4.1) [R1400]. Meyerle’s sons were Menckhe (C2.1.2), another Eli (C2.1.1), Feisel (C2.1.3), and Jäggle (C2.1.4). Eli was under protection from 1638 to 1645. He must have moved away, for in 1652 Menckhe testified in court, on behalf of his father Meyerle, that he had to write to his brother Eli, who had made the entries in their father’s business book [R1907]. Feisel was married but had died by 1656, leaving behind a widow. It is possible that he also had children, for in 1672 heirs were mentioned [R4272].

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Source: https://www.stuehlingen.online/Book/?page_id=1914