Swedish

Agnes Essing

Table 12 (60)

Agnes Essing3, Anders Essing2, Agnis Nilsdotter1 & Måns Essing1

B8

Agnes Essing

B

Mar 12, 1764

  

  

  

  

D

  

  

  

  

  

M

Nov 6, 1791

  

  

S

Olof Grönlund

B

Aug 11, 1763

Huså

Olof lived in Huså.  He was a Miner.

  

  

D

July 9, 1839

  

  

C1

Ingeborg Grönlund

B

Mar 29, 1785

  

Since she was born before the marriage, I {Inger Qvarnström} do not know for sure if she was Agnes’ daughter from a previous marriage or if she was their common daughter.

  

  

D

Apr 6, 1847

Huså

  

C2

Erik Grönlund

B

Apr 8, 1792

  

  

Table 44

  

D

Apr 25, 1871

  

  

C3

Brita Grönlund

B

July 7, 1794

  

  

Table 45

  

D

Aug 3, 1871

  

  

C4

Anna Grönlund

B

Jan 6, 1799

  

  

Table 46

  

D

Jan 18, 1886

  

  

C5

Anders Grönlund

B

Feb 10, 1803

  

  

Table 47

  

D

Dec 24, 1889

  

  

C6

Agnes Grönlund

B

Apr 2, 1806

  

  

Table 48

  

D

Feb 11, 1877

  

  

C7

Emfrid Grönlund

B

July 30, 1809

  

I {Inger Qvarnström} have found no information on Emfrid.

  

  

D

  

  

  

 

Olof and Agnes lived on Company Farm No. 21 in the Village of Huså. 

Olof’s father Erik was the first to clear the land on Company Farm No. 22 of branches and roots. 

Later Erik owned it together with Olof until 1792 and then Olof became the lone tenant.

On September 28, 1810, an assessment was conducted on Company Farm No. 21 in the Village of Husån, which was first built by deceased Miner Eric Grönlund. 

It was cultivated and was lived on (who built a fence in the old cow pasture}. 

In 1792, this farm was taken over by the son {Olof Grönlund} who was now working as a Miner.  There was no assessment or examination of the deceased Eric Grönlund’s buildings and croplands, which now belong to the farm tenant Olof Grönlund.  It is recorded as follows[1]:

 

 

 

 

 

 

Photograph (61)

 

 

 

 

The following is a record of Company Farm No. 21 in the Village of Huså where Agnes and her husband Olof Grönlund lived:

1.     A cottage built by Eric Grönlund in 1788 with 6 corners, 10 layers high, 14 alnars {28 feet} long and 9 alnars {18 feet} wide, covered with wood boards, bark and moss with wood that this use half of inner(?) roof.  The cottage has a fireplace with a baking oven, cross-braced walls, iron spikes to secure the logs,
and weather boarding around the fireplace, an iron damper and a stone damper. 
It also has a pair of putty windows and a pair of lead string windows of which 2 panes are broken, a table, benches, a bedstead, a shelf for pots and pans, a wood plank floor,
a door on hinges with a door latch.  The outer porch is built of wood planks for a clothes room with a floor and a roof and a window, a door on hinges and bridge[2] outside, all in good condition, except that the roof needs repair.

2.     A log shelter with 4 corners, 16 layers high, 7 alnars {14 feet} long, 6 alnars {12 feet} wide.  It is covered with boards, birch-bark, and timber, furnished with crudely painted boards and a staircase, and a floor, a door on hinges with a lock and key.  It is all in good condition. 

3.     An old granary with 4 corners, 9 layers high, 10 alnars {20 feet} long, 9 alnars {18 feet} wide, covered with boards, birch bark and other bark, provided with a floor and dressing room[3] and a door on hinges and throw hinges. Some parts of the walls and the roof, which is now the floor.

4.     A barn with 4 corners, 11 alnars {22 feet} long, 10 alnars {20 feet} wide, 12 layers high.  It is roofed with boards and has 2 doors and a floor, all in good condition. 

5.     A new granary built by Olof Grönlund with 4 corners, 12 layers high, 12 alnars {24 feet} long, 10 alnars {20 feet} wide.  It is roofed with boards and birch bark and it has a wooden ceiling and it has a floor.  It has one room for a grain and threshing barn, a door on hinges and throw hinges, and a bridge[4] built of boards outside, all in rather good condition. 

6.     A shed by the old cottage built by Eric Grönlund and moved by Olof.  It was timbered with added new timber and had 4 corners with scrap material to barn shed, 9 layers high, 6 alnars {12 feet} long, 9 alnars {18 feet} wide, covered with birch bark and a baking oven, provided with a loft and room of wood planks, a floor with a manger and room for 2 horses, a door with hinges and throw hinges and a door for the barn shed. 

7.     A barn built in 1795 with 4 corners, 14 layers high, 10 alnars {20 feet}, and 11 alnars {22 feet} wide.  It is roofed with wood, birch bark, other bark and moss, and boards.  It is furnished with a loft and 5 mangers and it has room enough for 40 to 50 sheep or goats.  It also has a fireplace, a floor, and a door in usable condition. 

8.     A summer barn built by Olof Grönlund this year that is 8½ alnars {17 feet} long, 8 alnars {16 feet} wide 4 layers high, with 4 corners and covered with boards and furnished with a floor and a door on hinges.

9.     A wooden shed against the cottage walls with boards on the walls and roof. 
It serves as a woodshed and was built by Eric Grönlund. 

10.  A cellar with walls built of stone and a roof built with young twigs
and birch bark and cottage of dirt. 

Open land is found consisting of:

one down in western Mälen in 2 places,

and 1-½ acres in eastern Mälen,

of which Olof Grönlund has cultivated 1 acre.

Included in this are:          

                        Company field of one-half (½) of an acre

                        Sentry Post[5] 1 acre

                        Cattle field 1-¼ acres

Of which Eric Grönlund receives 4¼ acres for 4 Riksdaler and Olof Grönlund receives new land for 3 Riksdaler that for some time afterwards was open land and by the residents prepared in Linda[6], covered with a roof in 3 places

·       3½ malings for 3 Riksdaler and for that reason it can provide 8 loads of hay.

·       1 cabbage field of 1½ malings that was broken up by Olof Grönlund

·       1 cabbage field of 1/12 malings that was also broken up by Eric Grönlund

·       Fence, in good condition 400 fathoms on 2 fathoms put up by Eric Grönlund.

·       The same in bad condition, 232 fathoms of the same fence.

·       The same in good condition, 15 fathoms put up by Olof Grönlund. 

·       The same in bad condition, 84 fathoms of the same

·       The same in good condition, 40 fathoms about the pasture, which Olof Grönlund fenced.

·       Inside the fence are 16 loads of upper meadow hay and slough grass that can be gathered.

The following is found in the corner of the pasture:

·       A Störris[7] with the walls and roof in good condition

·       A milk shed with the walls and roof in good condition 

·       Eric Grönlund built this house, which is in the same pasture salvaged[8] 2 loads of hay. 

·       One-third of the ownership rights to an old barn also used by Jonas Lalander and Jon Prästberg

·       One-third of the ownership rights to an old hay barn in which place Olof Grönlund built a new guard post[9]

·       The field in the corner of the pasture can provide 4 loads of hay, of which Olof Grönlund is charged 2 loads

·       Bis-Myren[10]

·       A barn in good condition, built by Eric Grönlund. 

·       8 days of cultivation cost on this swamp land lived on for 2.32 Riksdaler

·       On the river at Skutan[11] with cargo boat 5 loads were gathered. 

·       In Smedfällt Rödningen 5 loads were gathered.  Hay which lived on to 3.16 Riksdaler

·       One sixth of the ownership rights to a millhouse in Huså Elfwen [12] with worn out stones.

The following buildings built by Eric Grönlund are found in Flandern, north of the pasture:

·       A barn with accessories in usable condition that was moved there by Jonas Grönlund

·       on his farm commands that moved a milk shed to the Tag and enclosure

·       the fence is in acceptable condition and it is still used by Jon Grönlund

·       one-half (½) tenth in 1 Störis with Sparrman. 

·       A hay barn that is half owned by Olof Grönlund.  Compensation for this for 24 Species.

·       This farm can feed 3 cows, 10 sheep and 10 goats

·       3 Kfot of grain

·       18 Kfot barrels of potatoes were planted each year.

In 1893, Anders Thörner leased both this farm and Company Farm No. 20 and paid an annual lease amount of 60 for both of them.



[1] If no assessment, how could it be described?

[2] Was this a small bridge over a stream?

[3] ?

[4] Bridge over nearby stream?

[5] ?

[6] swaddling clothes?

[7] Store house?

[8] Would “gathered” work?

[9] What is a guard post?

[10] Iis this a proper name?

[11] Skutan is proper name?  Flon is ?

[12] Village name?