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The people you listed have EXCEEDINGLY common names, so you need to provide more details. There are emigration databases which can be used to find our Swedes' parish in Sweden (Records were kept in the parish.), but how can we distinguish your people from thousands with the same names?
Try to find full birthdates. The Emibas CD covers about 75% of the emigrants in certain time periods and it includes birthdates (day/month/year). A year is not enough. Death certificates usually have full birthdates. The 1900 U.S. Federal Census provides a month and year of birth. (The other censuses only provide an age, which leads to an estimated year of birth.)
When did they leave Sweden? There is a column for a year of immigration in the U.S. Federal Censuses for 1900-1910-1920-1930. These years often vary from census to census but they give us some sort of idea about when they came to the U.S.
Were they married before or after leaving Sweden? The 1900-1910 censuses tell the number of years a couple had been married. The 1930 census tells their age at first marriage.
This url tells the sort of information usually needed to find our Swedes in Swedish records. It also tells ways of finding out the needed information. I highly recommend the Swenson Center, which is mentioned on that page. The Swenson Center records are plentiful and include information which is difficult or impossible to find elsewhere, but those records are NOT online.
You can obtain a free booklet with an overview of Swedish genealogy, plus ideas on how to gather more clues. The following url has a link to downloading the free booklet and also a link to ordering the booklet to be sent by mail (also for free). The booklet comes very quickly, so it is better than using up a lot of ink and paper copying the download.