Michael Heinl Wiki
Michael Heinl Biography
Michael Heinl married Agnes Felber on January 14, 1858, in Dover, New Jersey. They had two daughters. The first daughter, Elizabeth Heinl, was born in New Jersey around 1860. Michael Heinl arrived in New York on October 6, 1852. He claims the place of origin was Neubaw and the starting point was Bremen, Germany. The port of arrival was, of course, New York, New York, and his destination was Dovera. He climbed aboard the Peter. When Michael arrived, his occupation was listed as shoemaker. According to the New Jersey State Archives index, Michael Hainell married Agnes Faber on January 14, 1858, Morris Co., New Jersey. Michael died of bronchitis. An 1880 census lists him as Michael Himel. However, this Michael is a shoemaker and his date of birth seems close enough to suggest that he is the same person. Michael Hainell married Agnes Farber on January 14, 1858, in Dover, New Jersey.
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Born about in Neubau, Bavaria, Germany.
Eduard Heinl (born on April 9, 1880 in Vienna, died on April 10, 1957) was an Austrian politician from the Christian Social Party and the Austrian People’s Party who served as the third Vice-Chancellor of Austria in the First Austrian Republic from October 22, 1920 to November 20, 1920.
Michael Mayr (April 10, 1864 – May 21, 1922) was an Austrian politician, who served as Chancellor of Austria in the First Republic of Austria from July 1920 to June 1921. He was a member of the Social Christian Party and of historian profession.
Mayr was born in Adlwang in Upper Austria, the son of a farmer. He studied history and geography at the University of Vienna and obtained a doctorate in 1890. From 1897 to 1920 he served as director of the Tyrolean State Archives (Tiroler Landesarchiv). In 1900 he became Professor of Modern History at the University of Innsbruck.
Mayr’s political career began under the Austro-Hungarian Empire, when from 1907 to 1911 he was a member of the legislature of the Imperial Council (Reichsrat) and from 1908 to 1914 of the assembly of the Tyrolean Landtag. With the disintegration of the Empire at the end of the First World War, Mayr was in 1919/20 a delegate of the Christian Social Party in the National Assembly drafting the new Constitution of Austria. Chancellor of State (Staatskanzler) Karl Renner appointed him secretary of state in his grand coalition government on October 17, 1919.
After Renner’s cabinet finally collapsed, Mayr on July 7, 1920 succeeded him as “acting director of the state chancellery”, as part of an interim government of his Social Christian Party and the Social Democratic Labor Party (SDAP). Renner himself remained Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs until the Social Democrats left the Austrian government after their disappointing result in the Austrian legislative elections on October 17, to remain in opposition until the end of World War II. As of November 10, 1920, with the entry into force of the Constitution, the cabinet formed the Federal Government of Austria, with Mayr as Federal Chancellor (Bundeskanzler).
On November 20, 1920, the parliament of the newly established National Council elected Mayr Chancellor from a Christian social minority government. He also remained the country’s foreign minister, until the cabinet resigned on June 1, 1921, in response to a referendum that was called in Styria proposing that the state leave Austria and join Germany in contravention of the Treaty of Saint- Germain-en-Laye of 1919..