Harry Freudenberg (1895-1896) who died as an infant. (b. September 20, 1895, 220 Madison Street, Hoboken, Hudson County, New Jersey, 07030, USA - d. August 08, 1896, 220 Madison Street, Hoboken, Hudson County, New Jersey, 07030, USA)
- Max S. Freudenberg II (1881) who died as an infant
- Ada Augusta Freudenberg (1885-1957) who married Ralph Kohlman (1885-1957) the printer
- Charles Fredrick Freudenberg (1887-1942) who married Julia Mary Buttomer (1883-1973) and is the one sibling with only a single photograph
- Jenny Gertrude Freudenberg (1888) who died as an infant
- Clara Freudenberg (1889-1959) who never married
- Arthur Oscar Freudenberg I (1891-1968) who worked as a real estate broker and married Maria Elisabeth Winblad II (1895-1987)
- Max Freudenberg III (1893-?) who lived till at least 7 years old and appears on the 1900 census and may be buried in Hoboken Cemetery
- Louis Julius Freudenberg I (1894-1918) who died in World War I
- Richard F. Freudenberg (1896-1988) worked as a chemical salesman and married Charlotte C. Kahrar (1897-1963)
- Eloise Freudenberg (1898) who died as an infant
- Eugene Freudenberg I (1900-1956) who worked as a freight handler and married Florence Catherine Skinner (1901-1986)
- Ralph Freudenberg (1903-1980) who worked as a typesetter for the New York Times and he married Nora Belle Conklin (1902-1963) and later married Lottie Dombrowska (1916-1995)
- Grace May Freudenberg (1904-1981) who married George Dewey Sanford I (1898-1965) and he worked in Ralph Kohlman's print shop
He died of "cholera infantum" on August 08, 1896 after living for 11 months.
His death certificate says he is buried in Hoboken Cemetery, but the people now in charge of the records can not find a Freudenberg grave. There should be 4 Freudenberg children buried there; Harry, Max S. Freudenberg III (1893-aft1900), Eloise Freudenberg (1898) and the child who's name is still not known that would bring the total number of children to 15. It may be that Hoboken Cemetery recycled the grave and sold it to a new person. There was an article in the Bergen Record saying this practice was common there. They would look for graves of children, or graves that no one has visited, or graves without headstones and resell them.