N. Dak.: 1892 - 1957
Kulm 65th Jubilee Committee, Kulm, North Dakota, 1957, 194 pages,
The Germans from Russia Heritage Collection is pleased to provide
this 65th jubilee book of Kulm, LaMoure County, in south central
For researchers, the "Family History Section" is of much
importance. Germans from Russia families include: Bader, Beich,
Billigmeier, Bjur, Bohnet, Borth, Brandt Brauer, Brenckle, Brost,
Buechler, Buerkely, Burkle, Burk, Dobler, Doering, Elhard, Entzminger,
Erbele, Fey, Flegel,
Franz, Freigen, Gackle, Goehner, Grosz, Gruneich, Guthmueller, Haase
Haffner, Hasz, Hauff, Heck, Hehr, Heidinger, Herman, Hermann, Hieb,
Hildebrand, Hillius, Hilscher, Hoffer, Hofmeister, Hollan, Isaak,
Janke, Jans, Jenner, Keller, Kinzler, Kjos, Klettke, Knopp, Koenig,
Konrad, Kuhn, Kurtz, Kusler, Laeger, Lange, Miller, Mogck, Mueller,
Mund, Mundt, Netz, Nill, Ogren, Preutz, Radtke, Rall, Roedel, Rott,
Schlenker, Schreiock, Schuldheisz, Schott, Shjuldhjeisz, Sperling,
Splinter, Staeck, Strobel, Warner, Wendland, Woehl, Wolff and Zellmer.
Many of the family in the Kulm area came from Bessarabia including
these former German villages: Albota, Alt-Postal, Beresina, Dennewitz,
Klöstitz, Kulm, Leipzig, Mannsburg, Paris and Postal. Other
families identify immigration from South Russia to the Kulm area.
View of Kulm main street in 1908.
David Mueller Sr. Family sod house
built in 1893.
One of the first homes built in Kulm
South view of main street in 1900.