|This is part of the manifest entry containing the entry for Joh. Adam Trautvetter who arrived on 9 July 1850 on the Marianne (obtained digitally on 20 March at Ancestry.com, citing National Archives M255, roll 8).|
I was not certain the exact name of the village, but I was certain that I was not going to rely on Ancestry.com's transcription of the village as shown below. I was not certain how "correct" the interpretation of the last residence of "Kaltehsuordheim" was.
A favorite reference of mine is this 1883 atlas which has been digitized by the University of Wisconsin:
|Title:||Atlas des Deutschen Reichs / bearb. von Ludwig Ravenstein.|
|Publisher:||Leipzig : Bibliographisches Institut, 1883.|
xxxv p.,  p. of maps : col. maps ; 42 cm.
The index pages to the atlas are downloadable via a link on the site (pages 10-14 shown for illustration):
|10||800K||Hagenthal, Nieder- - Hnitetz, Klein-|
|11||928K||Hoblik, Berg - Jännersdorf|
|12||765K||Jannowitz in Schles. - Kinzig, Fluß (Baden)|
|13||827K||Kinzig, Fluß (Hessen-Nassau) - Kralovan|
|14||755K||Kralowitz - Laufen in Bayern|
Kalten-Sundheim was easily located:
It is believed that John. Adam Trautvetter as shown on this manifest is a brother to John George Trautvetter who settled in Hancock County, Illinois, in 1853. Strengthening the connection is the fact that Helmershausen --shown to the south of the village of interest--is where John George's wife Sophia was born in 1808.
But we'll save that for another blog post.