Scholl Family History & Genealogy

4 photos and 5,211 biographies with the Scholl last name. Discover the family history, nationality, origin and common names of Scholl family members.
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Scholl Last Name History & Origin

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Updated Nov 27, 2020

History

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Name Origin

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Spellings & Pronunciations

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Nationality & Ethnicity

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Famous People named Scholl

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Early Scholls

These are the earliest records we have of the Scholl family.

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1699 - 1773
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1843 - 1866
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1811 - Jan 23, 1892
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1857 - Unknown
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c. 1823 - May 17, 1891
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c. 1824 - Jan 18, 1896

Scholl Family Photos

Discover Scholl family photos shared by the community. These photos contain people and places related to the Scholl last name.

Scholl Family Tree

Discover the most common names, oldest records and life expectancy of people with the last name Kroetch.

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Most Common First Names

Sample of 20 Scholl Biographies

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Jan 16, 1950 - Unknown
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Jun 14, 1907 - February 1975
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Feb 6, 1908 - May 1980
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Jun 16, 1901 - April 1985
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Apr 16, 1937 - Feb 26, 2011
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Dec 2, 1926 - Oct 8, 2005
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Oct 14, 1906 - June 1980
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Apr 18, 1923 - Jul 4, 2001
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Jul 18, 1905 - Oct 4, 1993
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Jan 25, 1920 - September 1987
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Jul 1, 1892 - August 1981
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Sep 16, 1890 - May 1977
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Feb 15, 1932 - Dec 8, 1999
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Apr 22, 1916 - Feb 19, 2010
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Nov 17, 1901 - November 1955
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c. 1937 - Unknown
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- Oct 24, 1903
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c. 1889 - Jan 16, 1936
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Unknown - Unknown
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c. 1905 - Unknown

Scholl Death Records & Life Expectancy

The average age of a Scholl family member is 71.7 years old according to our database of 4,146 people with the last name Scholl that have a birth and death date listed.

Life Expectancy

71.7 years

Oldest Scholls

These are the longest-lived members of the Scholl family on AncientFaces.

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Feb 11, 1876 - December 1985
109 years
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Feb 3, 1901 - May 29, 2005
104 years
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Sep 26, 1883 - April 1987
103 years
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Feb 5, 1903 - Oct 11, 2006
103 years
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Nov 1, 1908 - Dec 28, 2010
102 years
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Dec 24, 1894 - Sep 12, 1996
101 years
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Nov 7, 1895 - Dec 16, 1996
101 years
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Jul 16, 1898 - Jul 25, 1999
101 years
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Mar 29, 1870 - December 1971
101 years

Other Scholl Records

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Bev Gillihan
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Quantrill, William Clarke
An Ohio teacher, who came to Kansas in 1857 to farm. Had been with Price at battle of Lexington, Missouri in September 1861. Quantrill left the army to organize his group of Partisan Rangers. His rides and missions are legendary. Most famous was the "Pay Back" at Lawrence Kansas on Aug. 21, 1863. Later in his service, he was trapped in barn close to Smiley, Kentucky by Edward Terrell and his cavalry detachment of hired assassins on the James H. Wakefield farm on May 10, 1865. While attempting to escape, he was struck by two Spencer balls, one in the hand, the other paralyzing him from the waist down. Transferred to a military hospital in Louisville, then to a Catholic Hospital in Louisville. He died there at 4pm, June 6, 1865. He was buried in the old Portland Catholic Cemetery at Louisville. In 1887, his mother had his bones brought back to Ohio. The man she paid to remove the body stole some of the skeleton, and years later, parts of it showed up in the hands of a Kansas collector. On October 24, 1992, his mortal remains laid to rest at the Old Confederate Home in Higginsville, MO, and re-interred in the Confederate Cemetery there.

William Quantrill joined the Confederate Army on the outbreak of the American Civil War. He fought at Lexington but disliked the regimentation of army life and decided to form a band of guerilla fighters. As well as attacking Union troops the Quantrill Raiders also robbed mail coaches, murdered supporters of Abraham Lincoln and persecuted communities in Missouri and Kansas that Quantrill considered to be anti-Confederate. He also gained a reputation for murdering members of the Union Army that the gang had taken prisoner.

In 1862 Quantrill and his men were formally declared to be outlaws. By 1863 Quantrill was the leader of over 450 men. This included Frank James, Jessie James, Cole Younger and James Younger. With this large force he committed one of the worst atrocities of the Civil War when he attacked the town of Lawrence. During the raid on 21st August, 1863, Quantrill's gang killed 150 inhabitants and destroyed over 180 buildings.

The district Union commander, General Thomas Ewing, was furious when he heard what the Quantill Raiders had done. On 25th August 1863, he issued Order No 11. This gave an eviction notice to all people in the area who could not prove their loyalty to the Union cause. Ewing's decree virtually wiped out the entire region. The population of Cass County dropped from 10,000 to 600.

Quantrill found it difficult to keep his men under control and they tended to go off and commit their own crimes. By 1865 he had only 33 followers left. On 10th May 1863 Quantrill was ambushed by federal troops. William Quantrill was shot and died from his wounds on 6th June, 1865.
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Daniel Boone Scholl, Jesse Boone Scholl and George T. Scholl, Great Great Grandson's of Daniel Boone also rode with the Raiders.

OTHER NOTABLES:
Gregg, William H.
Born February 8, 1838, to Jacob and Nancy Lewis Gregg in Jackson County, Missouri. He married Elizabeth Eleanor Hook of Odessa on November 1864. They had five children. Gregg served under William Clarke Quantrill from December 1861 through the winter of 1863/1864. One of the original ten recruits. He left Quantrill's band near Sherman, Texas, at which time he joined General Joe Shelby and was made a captain in Shanks' Brigade. After the war he returned to his farm in Jackson County, and served as deputy sheriff of Jackson County, Missouri. Wrote a manuscript of the war years and of his experiences with Quantrill. Served as one of the pallbearers for both John and Cole Younger. Died April 22, 1916.
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James, Alexander Franklin 'Frank'
Born January 10, 1842 in Kearney, Missouri. Joined Quantrill in midsummer 1862 at age 19. On parole as member of Confederate Home Guard unit that fought at Wilson's Creek. Went to Kentucky with Quantrill in 1865. Surrendered there to Capt. Young, US Army, at Samuel's Depot, Nelson County, Kentucky, 26 July 1865, paroled. Survived war. Famous for the James / Younger Gang. Died in Kearney, MO, February 18, 1915.
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James, Jesse Woodson
Born September 5, 1847 in Kearney, Missouri. Joined Quantrill in 1862 at age 15. Left Quantrill at Crawley's Ridge, Arkansas to go south and join with General Price in 1865. Survived war. Famous for the James / Younger Gang. Assassinated by dirty rotten coward, Robert Ford in St. Joseph, MO, April 3, 1882.
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McCorkle, John
Born December 12, 1838, 2 miles east of Savannah, Andrew County, MO. Joined Quantrill August 11, 1862 at the battle of Independence. Because he was one of the few men who had a rifle, he was made scout and sniper. Most often, he rode with the Todd group. Was at the battles of Baxter Springs, Centralia, and Fayette among others. Also at Lawrence August 21, 1863. Went to Kentucky with Quantrill and was at the home of Mr. Thurman when Quantrill was ambushed and murdered. Surrendered with George Wigginton and another at Newcastle, Kentucky. After the war, he returned to his home county and worked on the farm of a relative. His memories, "Three Years With Quantrill", were dictated to a writer, who took the information as it was given. McCorkle died January 14, 1918, age 79, and was buried on a bluff over looking the Missouri River at Lisbon, MO.
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Mundy, Sue
Fictitious named of the 'Girl Guerrilla' who operated in Kentucky and whom Quantrill joined on occasion while in Kentucky. Actually named Jerome Clarke, the name Sue Mundy was thought up by a newspaper reporter in order to embarrass the Federals for allowing him to operate so freely.
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Parmer, Allen H.
Went to Kentucky with Quantrill, and was surrendered there by Capt. Henry Porter to Capt. Young, US Army, at Samuel's Depot, Nelson County, Kentucky, on July 26, 1865. Then paroled. Survived war. Died at Wichita Falls, Texas, in 1927. He was a brother-in-law of Jesse James (married Susan, Jesse's sister).
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Scholl, George T.
At Centralia September 27, 1864. Ran "Sargent & Scholl", a Livery, Undertaking and Heavy Hauling business in Valley Park, Missouri with partner Robert Sargent. Attended reunions.
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Scholl, Boone
Great-great grandson of famed pioneer Daniel Boone. Brother to George. Boone, 19, joined Quanrill, along with brother George, 16, and his brother-in-law John Ross after the village of Dayton was burned to the ground by Union troops in January 1862.
According to McCorkle, Boone Scholl participated in a skirmish with Kansas cavalry troops near Westporton June 17, 1863. McCorkle relates "Boone Scholl, who was riding a horse that he had taken from Jim Lane near Blue Springs, lost control of his horse, which ran away with him and trough the line of Federals, who shot him in the back, the ball passing through his body and breaking the buckle of his belt" (McCorkle, p.68). Though mortally wounded, Boone Scholl managed to ride another nine hours that night before he was taken to the home of a "widow named Young" where he died the next morning. Before he died, he said he wanted Captain Todd to have his horse.
Killed In Action at Westport, MO, June 17, 1863.
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Skaggs, Larkin M.
During the Lawrence raid, he lowered the Union flag, tied it to the tail of his horse, and dragged it through the town as he fought from street to street. Staying behind, he was shot by an arrow from an Indian named White Turkey, his body torn apart by enraged townspeople. Only Partisan Ranger to die in town. Killed In Action on August 21, 1863 at Lawrence.
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Taylor, Charles Fletch
One of Quantrill's original recruits. At Baxter Springs, Centralia, Independence, Richfield and Lawrence. Was a spy in Lawrence before the "pay back". Helped kidnap Kate Clarke. Later, took command of part of Quantrill's men. Became a wealthy citizen of Joplin, MO. Elected to the Missouri State Legislature after the war. Died August 1916 or 1917.
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Younger, James Henry 'Jim'
Survived war. Brother of Coleman. Joined in 1864 at age 16. Went to Kentucky with Quantrill. Surrendered by Capt. Henry Porter to Capt. Young, US Army, at Samuel's Depot, Nelson County, Kentucky, on July 26, 1865. Captured by posse after Northfield, MN, robbery which was in concert with the James'. Sent to penitentiary. Requested parole on October 13, 1902. It was refused. Found dead at Reardon Hotel, St. Paul, MN, of bullet wound in head, October 19, 1902.
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Younger, Thomas Coleman "Cole"
Father killed in 1861 by Captain Walley, 5th MO Militia Cavalry. Joined Quantrill with John Jarrette in October of 1861 at age 18. Listed on the captured roster of Quantrill's men of July 6, 1862 which was found on a dead Missouri Partisan Ranger. Selected because he had his own revolver. Was at Independence, Lawrence and Baxter Springs. Survived war. Captured on Northfield, MN, robbery of September 7, 1876. Wounded severely. Served 25 years in prison at Stillwater, MN. Died at Lee's Summit, MO on March 21, 1916. On Roster of July 6, 1862.
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Sep 17, 2005 · Reply

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