I doubt I'll be able to help you much. However, I do have a bit more information about Sebastian Traeger of Ringelberg, Bohemia.
Sebastian was born 8 July 1779 at Ringelberg, Bohemia to his parents: Johann Adam Traeger (born Albersdoerfer, Tachau, Bohenia) and his wife, Margaretha Peitscher who was from Ringelberg. I do not have info on any other children - as I think this info came from the Catholic Church records of Griesbach by Baernau, Kreis Tirschenreuth, Oberpfalz, Bavaria.Sebastian married Magdalena Schnabl at Griesbach on 18 Feb. 1806. Magdalena was from Asch by Griesbach. (So I think the marriage record was the source of Sebastian's parents.)
Sebastian and Magdalena had eight children; three sons and five daughters. the sons were: Peter Paul Traeger, b. 29 Aug. 1802; Johann Paul Traeger, b. 30 April 1806; and Joseph Anton Traeger, b. 10 May 1813. They were all born in Asch. The two younger sons apparently stayed in Griesbach as both died there in the 1880's The daughters' births spanned from 9 May 1808 to 10 Aug. 1822 all at Asch.The oldest son's birth was several years prior to the marriage; and the second son's birth was only 2 months after the marriage. Sebastian's wife was an illegitimate daughter, and may have had not much of a dowry when she married Sebastian. My German relative, who extracted this information for me, is a very thorough genealogist. I am assuming he found the baptism (and birth) info in the Griesbach parish books - so that would indicate that Sebastian was indeed the father of Magdalena's first child. The family was considered to be rather poor. I saw the Trager house in Asch in 2010, but it had been almost entirely rebuilt and expanded as well. However, I do have a picture of this house prior to the improvements - from immediately after WWII, It looked like a tiny home with very few embellishments, and all wood.
So, I am thinking Sebastian may have come from a poor family too, and he married Magdalena because she had a home, even though it was not much of a house.
In 2010 I made a trip to the area and my cousin was with me. He had used Google Earth to find the Traeger house in Ringelberg, and it is still standing. It now has a stucco exterior. We drove to this house, but no one was home, and it would not have made a difference anyway. All of the Germans in Bohemia were evicted after WWII, and the new residents would not have liked us asking questions, as they were not Germans.
I am descended from the youngest daughter of Sebastian, Katharina. She was apparently very poor, and was not married when she had a baby girl born in 1846 who was my great-grandmother, Maria Traeger. Katharina eventually married a farmer 8.5 years later and she had several children with him, but they were still considered to be one of the poor families in the area.
So, I am mostly biding time until some of the Tachau, Bohemia records come online at the familysearch site.