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Dielman Kolb, preacher of the Mennonite Church at [[Salford Mennonite Church (Salford, Montgomery County, Pennsylvania, USA)|Salford]], [[Pennsylvania (USA)|Pennsylvania]], b. 10 November 1691, at Wolfsheim, [[Palatinate (Rheinland-Pfalz, Germany)|Palatinate]], [[Germany|Germany]], the youngest of six children, d. 28 December 1756 at Skippack, Pennsylvania. His father, Dielman Kolb, b. 1648 in Wolfsheim, d. 13 October 1712 in [[Mannheim (Baden-Württemberg, Germany)|Mannheim]], Germany, was married to a daughter of Peter Schumacher (a Quaker), who was one of the first Palatines to settle in [[Germantown Mennonite Settlement (Pennsylvania, USA)|Germantown]] in 1685. The son, and also his older brother Peter (d. 1727), who was a preacher at Mannheim, took a warm interest in his brethren who had been banished from [[Switzerland|Switzerland]], sheltered them, and in general did much for them. He continued his correspondence with the [[Fonds voor Buitenlandsche Nooden (Dutch Relief Fund for Foreign Needs) |Committee for Foreign Needs]] at Amsterdam after his arrival in America. In 1714 he married Elisabeth Schnebeli of Mannheim. On 21 March 1717 he emigrated to America with his family. They arrived in [[Philadelphia (Pennsylvania, USA)|Philadelphia]] on 10 October 1717. From there Dielman Kolb went to Salford (in [[Montgomery County (Pennsylvania, USA)|Montgomery County]]), where he bought about 500 acres of land. With [[Funck, Heinrich (d. 1760)|Heinrich Funck]] he founded the Salford congregation ([[Mennonite Church (MC)|Mennonite Church]]) in 1738, and with him supervised the translation of the [[Martyrs' Mirror|&lt;em&gt;Martyrs’ Mirror&lt;/em&gt;]] from Dutch into German 1745-1748. It was through his influence that his close friend [[Dock, Christopher (d. 1771)|Christopher Dock’s]] <em>Schulordnung</em> was written and later (1770) published. In the struggles and needs of a pioneer Mennonite settlement his work and influence were of lasting benefit to the brotherhood. His only child Elizabeth was married to Andrew Ziegler (1707-1797), preacher (1746- ) and bishop (1762-   ) at Skippack.
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Dielman Kolb, preacher of the Mennonite Church at [[Salford Mennonite Church (Salford, Montgomery County, Pennsylvania, USA)|Salford]], [[Pennsylvania (USA)|Pennsylvania]], b. 10 November 1691, at Wolfsheim, [[Palatinate (Rheinland-Pfalz, Germany)|Palatinate]], [[Germany|Germany]], the youngest of six children, d. 28 December 1756 at Skippack, Pennsylvania. His father, Dielman Kolb, b. 1648 in Wolfsheim, d. 13 October 1712 in [[Mannheim (Baden-Württemberg, Germany)|Mannheim]], Germany, was married to a daughter of Peter Schumacher (a Quaker), who was one of the first Palatines to settle in [[Germantown Mennonite Settlement (Pennsylvania, USA)|Germantown]] in 1685. The son, and also his older brother Peter (d. 1727), who was a preacher at Mannheim, took a warm interest in his brethren who had been banished from [[Switzerland|Switzerland]], sheltered them, and in general did much for them. He continued his correspondence with the [[Fonds voor Buitenlandsche Nooden (Dutch Relief Fund for Foreign Needs) |Committee for Foreign Needs]] at Amsterdam after his arrival in America. In 1714 he married Elisabeth Schnebeli of Mannheim. On 21 March 1717 he emigrated to America with his family. They arrived in [[Philadelphia (Pennsylvania, USA)|Philadelphia]] on 10 October 1717. From there Dielman Kolb went to Salford (in [[Montgomery County (Pennsylvania, USA)|Montgomery County]]), where he bought about 500 acres of land. With [[Funck, Heinrich (d. 1760)|Heinrich Funck]] he founded the Salford congregation ([[Mennonite Church (MC)|Mennonite Church]]) in 1738, and with him supervised the translation of the [[Martyrs' Mirror|<em>Martyrs’ Mirror</em>]] from Dutch into German 1745-1748. It was through his influence that his close friend [[Dock, Christopher (d. 1771)|Christopher Dock’s]] <em>Schulordnung</em> was written and later (1770) published. In the struggles and needs of a pioneer Mennonite settlement his work and influence were of lasting benefit to the brotherhood. His only child Elizabeth was married to Andrew Ziegler (1707-1797), preacher (1746- ) and bishop (1762-   ) at Skippack.
 
= Bibliography =
 
= Bibliography =
 
Cassel, D. K.  <em>A Genealogical History of the Kolb, Kulp or Culp Family</em>. Norristown: 1895.
 
Cassel, D. K.  <em>A Genealogical History of the Kolb, Kulp or Culp Family</em>. Norristown: 1895.

Revision as of 14:41, 23 August 2013

Dielman Kolb, preacher of the Mennonite Church at Salford, Pennsylvania, b. 10 November 1691, at Wolfsheim, Palatinate, Germany, the youngest of six children, d. 28 December 1756 at Skippack, Pennsylvania. His father, Dielman Kolb, b. 1648 in Wolfsheim, d. 13 October 1712 in Mannheim, Germany, was married to a daughter of Peter Schumacher (a Quaker), who was one of the first Palatines to settle in Germantown in 1685. The son, and also his older brother Peter (d. 1727), who was a preacher at Mannheim, took a warm interest in his brethren who had been banished from Switzerland, sheltered them, and in general did much for them. He continued his correspondence with the Committee for Foreign Needs at Amsterdam after his arrival in America. In 1714 he married Elisabeth Schnebeli of Mannheim. On 21 March 1717 he emigrated to America with his family. They arrived in Philadelphia on 10 October 1717. From there Dielman Kolb went to Salford (in Montgomery County), where he bought about 500 acres of land. With Heinrich Funck he founded the Salford congregation (Mennonite Church) in 1738, and with him supervised the translation of the Martyrs’ Mirror from Dutch into German 1745-1748. It was through his influence that his close friend Christopher Dock’s Schulordnung was written and later (1770) published. In the struggles and needs of a pioneer Mennonite settlement his work and influence were of lasting benefit to the brotherhood. His only child Elizabeth was married to Andrew Ziegler (1707-1797), preacher (1746- ) and bishop (1762-   ) at Skippack.

Bibliography

Cassel, D. K.  A Genealogical History of the Kolb, Kulp or Culp Family. Norristown: 1895.

Dictionary of American Biography X. New York: 1933.

Hege, Christian and Christian Neff. Mennonitisches Lexikon. Frankfurt & Weierhof: Hege; Karlsruhe; Schneider, 1913-1967, II, 520.

Pennypacker, S. W. "A Noteworthy Book." Pennsylvania Magazine of History and Biography V, No. 3 (1881).

Souder, J. D. "The Life and Times of Dielman Kolb, 1691-1756." Mennonite Quarterly Review 3 (January 1929): 33-41.

Strassburger, R. B. The Strassburger and Allied Families of Pennsylvania. Gweynedd Valley, 1922.


Author(s) Christian Hege
Harold S. Bender
Date Published 1957


Cite This Article

MLA style

Hege, Christian and Harold S. Bender. "Kolb, Dielman (1691-1756)." Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. 1957. Web. 31 Oct 2014. http://gameo.org/index.php?title=Kolb,_Dielman_(1691-1756)&oldid=95591.

APA style

Hege, Christian and Harold S. Bender. (1957). Kolb, Dielman (1691-1756). Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. Retrieved 31 October 2014, from http://gameo.org/index.php?title=Kolb,_Dielman_(1691-1756)&oldid=95591.




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Adapted by permission of Herald Press, Harrisonburg, Virginia, and Waterloo, Ontario, from Mennonite Encyclopedia, Vol. 3, p. 214. All rights reserved. For information on ordering the encyclopedia visit the Herald Press website.


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