This document reports the details of 9763 individuals, of which 5027 are male and 4681 are female. Of the 5257 individuals with recorded birth and death dates, the average lifespan was 57.4 years. Of these, 2750 males averaged 57.2 years, and 2507 females averaged 57.5 years.
Within the Direct Relations section, the longest living male was Noah H England, who died aged 108, and the longest living female was Eva Marguerite Ingles, who died aged 106. Among the indirect relations, the longest living male was Elder Boston Coleman, who died aged 115, and the longest living female was Elizabeth Jane Harvey, who died aged 99.
There are 3380 families reported. 1920 of these families are reported as having children, with an average of 3.4 children per family.
THE NARRATIVE SECTIONS
The "Direct Relations" section reports the details of individuals who have a direct family connection to Thomas Arthur Freuler. The section is broken into sub-sections for each generation, within which the individuals are listed in order of closeness of relationship. The sequence numbers are used throughout the document to cross-reference back to the detailed entry of an individual.
An "Indirect Relations" section reports the details of individuals who do not have a direct family connection to Thomas Arthur Freuler, but do have direct family connections to an individual who is reported within the "Direct Relations" section, or within another section of indirect relations.
With a narrative section, each generation is shown as a separate subsection, within which the individuals are listed in order of the closeness of their relationship to Thomas Arthur Freuler.
Cousin relationships are determined by distance (first, second, third, etc.), and times removed.
Distance is determined as one less than the lower number of the previous generations traversed back from each of the individuals until the first common ancestor is found. Thus, if two people of the same generation have a common great-grandparent (three generations back), they are second cousins.
Removal is determined by the number of generations which separate the two people. For example, consider your first cousin's children. Because your common ancestor with them is your grandfather (two generations back) and their great-grandfather (three generations back), you are first cousins, once removed.
FAMILY TREES SECTION
Each family tree shows the reported children, parents, grandparents and great-grandparents of a family group. In order to reduce redundancy, any family group which is wholly included within another family tree may not be reported separately.
Above each of the great-grandparent boxes (top row), a continuation family tree reference number is shown if the great-grandparent is recorded as a child in the continuation tree. A continuation reference number is also shown to the left of a grandparent or parent box if that individual has siblings reported in the continuation tree; and beneath a child box (bottom row) if that individual has children reported in the continuation tree.
In cases of multiple marriages, a continuation reference number preceded by "=" is shown to the right of a parent box. This number references the previous and/or next tree in which that individual is shown with another partner.
In cases of adopted (or fostered) children, the parental connection is shown with a dashed line and a continuation reference number preceded by "=" is shown within the individual's box. This number references the tree in which that individual is shown with his or her natural parents.