|Naida Muriel Freudenberg|
|Birth:|| January 3, 1915|
22 Hopkins Avenue
Jersey City, New Jersey
Trinity Lutheran Church
Jersey City, New Jersey
|Death:|| November 16, 1998 (age 83)|
18 years ago
Andover Nursing Center
1 O'Brien Lane
Andover, New Jersey
|Burial:|| Restland Memorial Park|
East Hanover, New Jersey
|Father:||Arthur Oscar Freudenberg I (1891-1968)|
|Mother:||Maria Elizabeth Winblad II (1895-1987)|
|Siblings:|| Selma Louise Freudenberg (1921- )|
Helen Eloise Freudenberg (1928-1989)
|Spouse/Partner:||Burnett Peter Van Deusen (1913-1993)|
|Marriage:|| October 26, 1935 (age 20)|
81 years ago
Trinity Lutheran Church
Jersey City, New Jersey
Naida Muriel Freudenberg (1915-1998) was writer as a teenager for the Jersey Journal. She then worked as an Avon representative and later was a housewife. She would die from complications from Alzheimer's disease. (b. January 03, 1915, 22 Hopkins Avenue, Jersey City, Hudson County, New Jersey, USA - d. Monday, November 16, 1998, Andover Nursing Center, 1 O'Brien Lane, Andover, Sussex County, New Jersey, USA) Social Security Number 147247860.
Naida married Burnett Peter Van Deusen (1913-1993) on Saturday, October 26, 1935 at Trinity Lutheran Church, Jersey City, Hudson County, New Jersey. The witnesses were: Sidney R. Thompson, of 181 Cartaret Avenue, Jersey City and Ruth Edith Backe of 310 Chapel Avenue, Jersey City. The ceremony was officiated by J. Preuss.
In 1929 Naida with her sister, Selma and her uncle, Otto, and her mother, traveled by car from Jersey City, New Jersey to Chicago, Illinois to visit Leif Jensen (1886-1955) and Osborne Theomun Olsen (1883-1971). From there they traveled to Lake Geneva, Wisconsin to visit Lena Elaine Olson (1860-1938) and Andrew Havig Jensen (1861-1930). Lena was the sister of Otto and Maria's mother.
Naida wrote several stories and poems that were published in the Jersey Journal. The following poem was published on May 07, 1932: "Mother Mine: The trees, the flowers, the gorgeous sun. Are joining together with me to make this day a most joyous one. For the friend who is dearest to me. Yes, she is dearest to me by far. She has devoted her life to my teaching, and I am trying to live up to this wonderful star. But in vain am I reaching. I'm speaking of mother and asking God's blessing. On her whom I love so true, let each daughter and son make this pledge as one. And life will be richer for you." Her writings appear in the Jersey Journal on the following occasions: December 15, 1929, "Happiness"; January 14, 1930, "The Queer Sandlewood Box"; February 11, 1930, "Junior Yell"; March 08, 1930, "Westward Bound, Part I" which is about her 1929 trip to Chicago; March 15, 1930, "Westward Bound, Part II"; March 22, 1930, "Westward Bound, Part III"; April 26, 1930, "College Days" which won a prize; October 17, 1931 "All Thing Beautiful" in which she reprinted R.L. Stevenson's poem; January 16, 1932, "Friendship"; March 12, 1932, "My Friends"; April 23, 1932 "Tomorrow Never Comes"; May 07, 1932, "Mother Mine".
- Naida Freudenberg; April 26, 1930; Jersey Journal: The words "fire fire!" rang through the Westly College for girls. Anne Dillon and Ada Kohlman, roommates, jumped quickly from their beds. "The first fire we have had since the college was built," whispered Anne and Ada nodded in assent. Footsteps rushing down the corridor made the girls hustle and leave their rooms. ...
Westward Bound by Naida Freudenberg, 9 Claremont Avenue, Jersey City, New Jersey.
- Naida Freudenberg; March 08, 1930; Jersey Journal.
Editor's Note: We are introducing you today the first part of a serial, written by Naida Freudenberg. Naida has spent a great deal of time on this, and as it is a true story of her trip West, ought to hold a great deal of interest for Juniors. Write me how you like it.
It seems longer although it was only yesterday that Betty was back in Jersey City. On a clear, crisp Autumn day she was wending her way, by auto, through the hills of Pennsylvania with Mr. and Mrs. Harding and their daughter, Sally. ...
- Naida Freudenberg; March 15, 1930; Jersey Journal.
The driver stood up and said as they drove past, "drop in and see me when you are homeward bound." ...
- Naida Freudenberg; March 22, 1930; Jersey Journal.
The two girls watched the surrounding scenery. There were many signs around proclaiming the fact that "Crystal Lake, just ahead." Two miles to "Dark Caverns." ...
- Naida Freudenberg; May 07, 1932; Jersey Journal.
The trees, the flowers, the gorgeous sun. Are joining together with me to make this day a most joyous one. For the friend who is dearest to me. Yes, she is dearest to me by far. She has devoted her life to my teaching, and I am trying to live up to this wonderful star. But in vain am I reaching. I'm speaking of mother and asking God's blessing. On her whom I love so true, let each daughter and son make this pledge as one. And life will be richer for you.
She died from complications from Alzheimer's disease.
Naida VanDeusen, 83, saleswoman with Avon. Services for Mrs. Naida VanDeusen, 83, of Andover will be held at 11 a.m. tomorrow in the Farmer Funeral Home, 45 Roseland Avenue, Roseland. Mrs Van Deusen, who died Monday in the Andover Nursing Home, was a saleswomen for Avon for 20 years before retiring in 1959. Previously, she had worked for Woolworth, Jersey City for 5 years. Mrs. Van Deusen was a member of Helping Hands and the choir at the Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, North Caldwell. She also was a member of Glad Tjeneste at the Trinity Lutheran Church, Jersey City. Born in Jersey City, she lived in Fairfield and Montville before moving to Andover five years ago. Surviving are three daughters, Mrs. N. Lynn Bode, Mrs Joan E. Schwendel and Mrs. S. Penny Linson; a sister, Mrs. Sally Norton; 11 grandchildren and 11 great-grandchildren.
Memories of Naida Muriel FreudenbergEdit
She wrote in 1987:
My first job was in Woolworth's, Journal Square. [It] lasted 2 days at Christmas time. people were demanding and I was always sensitive in those days. [I] worked for my father, then a real job with Mackel Service, Journal Square. Later Avon [for] 16 years. [My favorite place growing up was] spending 2 weeks with my Aunt Ada Augusta Freudenberg (1884-1957) and uncle Ralph at their Summer place [at] Matavan Beach, New Jersey. [The first time I was away from home was when] my uncle Ralph picked me up and took me to their shore place at Matavan Beach.
Memories about Naida Muriel FreudenbergEdit
- Mark Andrew Dahl (1970) wrote on November 3, 2004: " My grandfather and my grandmother (Naida Muriel Freudenberg) were famous in the family for playing card games and viewing slide shows. He was quite the photographer and had an extensive slide library of the family which is now in possession of his three daughters. Grandpa had a heart attack at my cousin Tracey Schwendels wedding. He had been taking care of my Grandmother who suffered from Alzheimers. Grandma (Naida) was a quiet woman who had a terrific laugh and the sweetest smile. When I was younger, I never saw her out of a tea length skirt, two inch heels, hair painstakingly rolled curled set and sprayed. Her house in NJ was a showroom for all the travels she and Grandfather went on. She would rotate all the decorations in the house."
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|Naida Muriel Freudenberg (1915-1998)|| Father:|
Arthur Oscar Freudenberg I (1891-1968)
| Father's father:|
Maximilian S. Freudenberg I (1858-1921)
| Father's father's father:|
Siegmund Freudenberg (1828-1908)
| Father's father's mother:|
Clara Horwitz (c1835-?)
| Father's mother:|
Eloise Lindauer II (1860-1935)
| Father's mother's father:|
Charles Frederick Lindauer I (1835-1921)
| Father's mother's mother:|
Anna Augusta Kershaw (1841-1931)
Maria Elizabeth Winblad II (1895-1987)
| Mother's father:|
John Edward Winblad I (1856-1914)
| Mother's father's father:|
Anton Julius Winblad I (1828-1901)
| Mother's father's mother:|
Elsa Maria Elisabeth Näslund (1829-1907)
| Mother's mother:|
Salmine Sophia Severine Pedersen (1862-1914)
| Mother's mother's father:|
Ole Mathias Pedersen (1822-1914)
| Mother's mother's mother:|
Thea Johanne Torstensdatter (1825-1864)