Date   

Re: German first name question #germany

Roger Lustig
 

Dear all:

I would be grateful for examples of this [below] and any other such
derivations, preferably offline.

In my--admittedly small and localized--database of German/Hebrew
equivalents on gravestones, all but 1 or 2 of the 100 or so Reizls
(Hebrew-letter side) map to Rosalie or Rosa. Therese (Latin-letter
side) is rarer (maybe 15) and more diverse: Taube, Pesse, Kraindel
and a few others.

Needless to say, there pairings utterly without connections via
meaning or assonance; and nicknames that have nothing to do with
the person's actual given name, e.g.:

"Her name was McGill and she called herself Lil--but everyone
knew her as Nancy." --Lennon & McCartney, "Rocky Raccoon"

Roger Lustig Princeton, NJ USA research & playlist coordinator, GerSIG

On 4/21/2014 David & Diana Laufer wrote: Roger, You wrote:
Resele: that's >from Rose, so Rosa, Rosalie, etc. The Hebrew-letters part
of the gravestone might say Reizl (with a zayin) or something similar.
I suggest that Resele and Reizl could also be diminutive forms of Therese.


Woman's name Paja #general

Jake Jacobs
 

My g'g'grandmother's first name was listed on a marriage record as "Pye."
Several people on this list suggested the name might have been "Paya" or
"Piya" or "Paja"in the old country.

Does anybody have any resources that might cast some light on this name,
where it might have been used, what it means? You may reply privately, if
you prefer, to jake6621 at hotmail dot com. Many thanks!

Diane Jacobs
Austin, Texas, USA


German SIG #Germany Re: German first name question #germany

Roger Lustig
 

Dear all:

I would be grateful for examples of this [below] and any other such
derivations, preferably offline.

In my--admittedly small and localized--database of German/Hebrew
equivalents on gravestones, all but 1 or 2 of the 100 or so Reizls
(Hebrew-letter side) map to Rosalie or Rosa. Therese (Latin-letter
side) is rarer (maybe 15) and more diverse: Taube, Pesse, Kraindel
and a few others.

Needless to say, there pairings utterly without connections via
meaning or assonance; and nicknames that have nothing to do with
the person's actual given name, e.g.:

"Her name was McGill and she called herself Lil--but everyone
knew her as Nancy." --Lennon & McCartney, "Rocky Raccoon"

Roger Lustig Princeton, NJ USA research & playlist coordinator, GerSIG

On 4/21/2014 David & Diana Laufer wrote: Roger, You wrote:
Resele: that's >from Rose, so Rosa, Rosalie, etc. The Hebrew-letters part
of the gravestone might say Reizl (with a zayin) or something similar.
I suggest that Resele and Reizl could also be diminutive forms of Therese.


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen Woman's name Paja #general

Jake Jacobs
 

My g'g'grandmother's first name was listed on a marriage record as "Pye."
Several people on this list suggested the name might have been "Paya" or
"Piya" or "Paja"in the old country.

Does anybody have any resources that might cast some light on this name,
where it might have been used, what it means? You may reply privately, if
you prefer, to jake6621 at hotmail dot com. Many thanks!

Diane Jacobs
Austin, Texas, USA


The role of Social Networks in Genealogy Research #general

Becker, Risa (GfK MRI) <Risa.Becker@...>
 

I've found Social Networking sites like Facebook and LinkedIn to be very
valuable in finding living relatives. I've located 4th/5th cousins, etc. I
don't always reach out to these folks, but I do add their names, DOB, etc. to
my "family tree" if appropriate.

I'm curious about the ethical considerations, however, in using these sites
and specifically, in copying pictures to use in a family tree. All users to
a social networking sites have privacy control settings and may choose to
limit who can see their friends lists, pictures, etc. If a social network
user has not put in place these limits and his/her page is publicly available,
is it appropriate for me to copy a "head-shot" to use in my tree without the
owners' explicit permission?

My tree (on ancestry) is public too, but information on "living" people is
blocked unless you've been specifically invited to view it, so in that way,
I'm not "publicizing" information about anyone that's not already public.

In any case, I wanted to open up the topic for discussion and see if there is
a general consensus on this topic.

Thanks for any feedback!

Risa Becker


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen The role of Social Networks in Genealogy Research #general

Becker, Risa (GfK MRI) <Risa.Becker@...>
 

I've found Social Networking sites like Facebook and LinkedIn to be very
valuable in finding living relatives. I've located 4th/5th cousins, etc. I
don't always reach out to these folks, but I do add their names, DOB, etc. to
my "family tree" if appropriate.

I'm curious about the ethical considerations, however, in using these sites
and specifically, in copying pictures to use in a family tree. All users to
a social networking sites have privacy control settings and may choose to
limit who can see their friends lists, pictures, etc. If a social network
user has not put in place these limits and his/her page is publicly available,
is it appropriate for me to copy a "head-shot" to use in my tree without the
owners' explicit permission?

My tree (on ancestry) is public too, but information on "living" people is
blocked unless you've been specifically invited to view it, so in that way,
I'm not "publicizing" information about anyone that's not already public.

In any case, I wanted to open up the topic for discussion and see if there is
a general consensus on this topic.

Thanks for any feedback!

Risa Becker


Yosef David and Fanny LEIBOVICY family - Romania, 1920s - ViewMate photos #general

G Sles
 

Hello Genners,

We're seeking information about Fanny (nee GARTENLAUB) and Yosef David
LEIBOVICY and their six children. Their last known residence was Romania in
the 1920s. Yosef David also signed his name as Y.D. LEIBOVICY. One daughter
was Surica. We have no other children's names or any addresses for the family,
as the photo postcards were sent in envelopes long gone.

A 1921 family photo taken in Piatra Neamt, Romania, is posted on Viewmate:
http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM22812
(Please ignore the responses >from 2012, which were prior to our verifying
names and facts mentioned in the updated 2014 posting.)

A 1928 wedding photo taken in Galati, Romania, of daughter Surica LEIBOVICY
and her husband David (surname unknown) is posted on Viewmate:
http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM22817

We have not found any record of the family on JewishGen or in Shoah databases,
but that doesn't mean they're not listed. Fanny's siblings' descendants in
Israel and the US have the same family photo as posted on ViewMate, but no one
knows what became of Fanny, Yosef David, Surica, David, and the rest of their
families. It's possible the LEIBOVICYs changed their surname and that Surica
became Sarah.

Any advice or help will be appreciated.
This message will be posted to the Discussion group, ROM-SIG and others.

Please respond privately or via ViewMate.

Thank you.

Best,
Gay Slesinger
USA


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen Yosef David and Fanny LEIBOVICY family - Romania, 1920s - ViewMate photos #general

G Sles
 

Hello Genners,

We're seeking information about Fanny (nee GARTENLAUB) and Yosef David
LEIBOVICY and their six children. Their last known residence was Romania in
the 1920s. Yosef David also signed his name as Y.D. LEIBOVICY. One daughter
was Surica. We have no other children's names or any addresses for the family,
as the photo postcards were sent in envelopes long gone.

A 1921 family photo taken in Piatra Neamt, Romania, is posted on Viewmate:
http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM22812
(Please ignore the responses >from 2012, which were prior to our verifying
names and facts mentioned in the updated 2014 posting.)

A 1928 wedding photo taken in Galati, Romania, of daughter Surica LEIBOVICY
and her husband David (surname unknown) is posted on Viewmate:
http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM22817

We have not found any record of the family on JewishGen or in Shoah databases,
but that doesn't mean they're not listed. Fanny's siblings' descendants in
Israel and the US have the same family photo as posted on ViewMate, but no one
knows what became of Fanny, Yosef David, Surica, David, and the rest of their
families. It's possible the LEIBOVICYs changed their surname and that Surica
became Sarah.

Any advice or help will be appreciated.
This message will be posted to the Discussion group, ROM-SIG and others.

Please respond privately or via ViewMate.

Thank you.

Best,
Gay Slesinger
USA


New Maps Added to Gesher Galicia Map Room: WWI-Era maps, 1890 transport map, 1885 rivers and mountains map, 1941 Lwow Street Index #general

Pamela Weisberger
 

Here are some new additions to the Gesher Galicia map room:

Street index to the 1941 Lemberg map created by the Luftwaffe in advance of
the German invasion:

http://maps.geshergalicia.org/general/lviv-lwow-lemberg-1941-index/

An alphabetical street index to the German Luftwaffe general plan of Lemberg
(Lwow, Lvov, Lviv) >from March 1941.

And....four Galicia region maps, listed chronologically in the regional maps
section:

1. Map >from 1885 of mountains and rivers of Galicia:

http://maps.geshergalicia.org/galicia/galicia-mountains-rivers-1885/

An odd map, quite colorful, and gives good at-a-glance understanding of the
terrain of Galicia overall and in the vicinity of large and medium towns. A
hypsometric tinted relief map of Galicia and Bukovina showing mountain ranges
with elevations and waterways, produced by Freytag & Berndt of Vienna after
1885. Curiously, while the landscape folds are depicted in colorful detail,
and large and medium-sized rivers are named, cities and towns are indicated
by initial letters only, apparently to avoid obstructing the illustrated
topography.

2. 1890 Kornman transport map of Galicia:

http://maps.geshergalicia.org/galicia/galicia-bukovina-rail-1890/

We have two rail maps of the Austrro-Hungarian empire; this is our first which
details Galicia. It also highlights the districts in color, helpful for
understanding the administrative borders. A transport route map showing
highways, railways, and waterways of Galicia and Bukovina created by Samuel
Kornman of Lwow and printed by Freytag & Berndt of Vienna in 1890. Very useful
for its depiction of connections between major and minor towns of Galicia (and
surrounding regions), the colorful map also shows district boundaries, distances
between major cities, and city populations. Types and capacity of the transport
routes are indicated by 11 different map symbols. The 1890 map was published
with an 1898 transport statistics booklet, describing and quantifying the
regional transport network, and comparing it to those of adjacent regions, (The
terms are in Polish.

If anyone wants to voluteer to translate these, please contact me
privately.)

3. A 1914 WWI map showing battle lines in Galicia:

http://maps.geshergalicia.org/galicia/galicia-ww1-battle-lines-1914/

This map was bought on e-bay so we are unsure of its provenance, but the map
is quite useful for anyone who has looked at photos of their Galician towns
destroyed by WWI battles. An historic map of Galicia with portions of the
Russian Empire and partitioned Poland, showing Russian and Austro-Hungarian
army positions and battles in August and September 1914. The action shows
events leading to the early Battle of Galicia on the Eastern Front, including
two battles in Lemberg and the withdrawal of Austro-Hungarian forces across
the San River (leading to the Siege of Przemysl). The map is well-detailed,
including all major and many minor towns, key roads, rivers and lakes, and
the military positions in color.

4. Majerski map of Galicia before 1918:

http://maps.geshergalicia.org/galicia/galicia-majerski-1918/

An historic map of Galicia, showing towns, elevations, and major geographic
landmarks, created by Stanislaw Majerski and printed by Piller in Lwow before
1918. Color shadings represent land elevation, with regional peaks highlighted
by map symbols. Major rail lines and rivers are indicated in red and black,
respectively. This map is a simplified version of the 1910 map by Majerski.

While not the town cadastral maps that interest Galician researchers at the
local levels, these province maps can still be useful in plotting travel
routes across Galicia that might have been taken by your ancestors and can
enhance your knowledge about the physical attributes of the land that people
(or troops) had to traverse.

Thanks to Jay Osborn, Gesher Galicia's map room coordinator, for getting these
new maps online and to Logan Kleinwaks for providing the 1941 Luftwaffe map
street index.

(We've provided the direct links here, but if you haven't visited our
map room recently, best to start with our home page and scroll down to
see everything: http://maps.geshergalicia.org )

Pamela Weisberger
President, Gesher Galicia
pweisberger@gmail.com
http://www.geshergalicia.org
http://maps.geshergalicia.org


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen New Maps Added to Gesher Galicia Map Room: WWI-Era maps, 1890 transport map, 1885 rivers and mountains map, 1941 Lwow Street Index #general

Pamela Weisberger
 

Here are some new additions to the Gesher Galicia map room:

Street index to the 1941 Lemberg map created by the Luftwaffe in advance of
the German invasion:

http://maps.geshergalicia.org/general/lviv-lwow-lemberg-1941-index/

An alphabetical street index to the German Luftwaffe general plan of Lemberg
(Lwow, Lvov, Lviv) >from March 1941.

And....four Galicia region maps, listed chronologically in the regional maps
section:

1. Map >from 1885 of mountains and rivers of Galicia:

http://maps.geshergalicia.org/galicia/galicia-mountains-rivers-1885/

An odd map, quite colorful, and gives good at-a-glance understanding of the
terrain of Galicia overall and in the vicinity of large and medium towns. A
hypsometric tinted relief map of Galicia and Bukovina showing mountain ranges
with elevations and waterways, produced by Freytag & Berndt of Vienna after
1885. Curiously, while the landscape folds are depicted in colorful detail,
and large and medium-sized rivers are named, cities and towns are indicated
by initial letters only, apparently to avoid obstructing the illustrated
topography.

2. 1890 Kornman transport map of Galicia:

http://maps.geshergalicia.org/galicia/galicia-bukovina-rail-1890/

We have two rail maps of the Austrro-Hungarian empire; this is our first which
details Galicia. It also highlights the districts in color, helpful for
understanding the administrative borders. A transport route map showing
highways, railways, and waterways of Galicia and Bukovina created by Samuel
Kornman of Lwow and printed by Freytag & Berndt of Vienna in 1890. Very useful
for its depiction of connections between major and minor towns of Galicia (and
surrounding regions), the colorful map also shows district boundaries, distances
between major cities, and city populations. Types and capacity of the transport
routes are indicated by 11 different map symbols. The 1890 map was published
with an 1898 transport statistics booklet, describing and quantifying the
regional transport network, and comparing it to those of adjacent regions, (The
terms are in Polish.

If anyone wants to voluteer to translate these, please contact me
privately.)

3. A 1914 WWI map showing battle lines in Galicia:

http://maps.geshergalicia.org/galicia/galicia-ww1-battle-lines-1914/

This map was bought on e-bay so we are unsure of its provenance, but the map
is quite useful for anyone who has looked at photos of their Galician towns
destroyed by WWI battles. An historic map of Galicia with portions of the
Russian Empire and partitioned Poland, showing Russian and Austro-Hungarian
army positions and battles in August and September 1914. The action shows
events leading to the early Battle of Galicia on the Eastern Front, including
two battles in Lemberg and the withdrawal of Austro-Hungarian forces across
the San River (leading to the Siege of Przemysl). The map is well-detailed,
including all major and many minor towns, key roads, rivers and lakes, and
the military positions in color.

4. Majerski map of Galicia before 1918:

http://maps.geshergalicia.org/galicia/galicia-majerski-1918/

An historic map of Galicia, showing towns, elevations, and major geographic
landmarks, created by Stanislaw Majerski and printed by Piller in Lwow before
1918. Color shadings represent land elevation, with regional peaks highlighted
by map symbols. Major rail lines and rivers are indicated in red and black,
respectively. This map is a simplified version of the 1910 map by Majerski.

While not the town cadastral maps that interest Galician researchers at the
local levels, these province maps can still be useful in plotting travel
routes across Galicia that might have been taken by your ancestors and can
enhance your knowledge about the physical attributes of the land that people
(or troops) had to traverse.

Thanks to Jay Osborn, Gesher Galicia's map room coordinator, for getting these
new maps online and to Logan Kleinwaks for providing the 1941 Luftwaffe map
street index.

(We've provided the direct links here, but if you haven't visited our
map room recently, best to start with our home page and scroll down to
see everything: http://maps.geshergalicia.org )

Pamela Weisberger
President, Gesher Galicia
pweisberger@gmail.com
http://www.geshergalicia.org
http://maps.geshergalicia.org


Descendancy from R' Chaim of Volozhin #rabbinic

Yonatan Ben-Ari
 

There is a tradition in our family that we are descendant >from R'
Chaim of Volozhin (or his extended family) and for years I have been
trying to confirm it.

My greatgreatgrandparents, Shlomo and Sarah Hinda KANTOR lived during
the mid 19th cent in Karlin. Shlomo died there just before coming on
aliya, and his widow and four orphans made aliya around the 1870s.
Their four children were: Bracha (SCHECHTER), Esther (ROSTOVSKY),
Peshe (EPSTEIN), and Chaim Dov.

Chaim Dov's son-in-law was R' Nachum WEISFISH, who was murdered by
arabs near Zichron Yacov/Moshav Meir Shfeya around the 1930s.

Amongst the various traditions regarding our descendancy >from R' Chaim
is a story that his son R' Itzaleh, (possibly her grandfather) was the
unterfirer (shushvinin-took my greatgreatgrandmother or her mother) to
her wedding, a position usually carried out by the parents of the
bride but, according to this story, the brides parents died before she
was married._ On one sketchy (and not so reliable) tree, there
appears the name LANDAU, in fact a son-in-law of R' Itzaleh who died
(as his wife did) before they married off their children. It is
possible that we may be descendants of this LANDAU family but have no
confirmation of such.

According to Dr. Neil Rosenstein , one of R' Chaim's brother's, Shlomo
Zalman, descendants married a ROSTOVSKY, which may be the basis of our
family tradition but that would not make us descendants of the
Volozhin family.

TIA

Moadim Lesimcha

Yoni Ben-Ari, Jerusalem


Rabbinic Genealogy SIG #Rabbinic Descendancy from R' Chaim of Volozhin #rabbinic

Yonatan Ben-Ari
 

There is a tradition in our family that we are descendant >from R'
Chaim of Volozhin (or his extended family) and for years I have been
trying to confirm it.

My greatgreatgrandparents, Shlomo and Sarah Hinda KANTOR lived during
the mid 19th cent in Karlin. Shlomo died there just before coming on
aliya, and his widow and four orphans made aliya around the 1870s.
Their four children were: Bracha (SCHECHTER), Esther (ROSTOVSKY),
Peshe (EPSTEIN), and Chaim Dov.

Chaim Dov's son-in-law was R' Nachum WEISFISH, who was murdered by
arabs near Zichron Yacov/Moshav Meir Shfeya around the 1930s.

Amongst the various traditions regarding our descendancy >from R' Chaim
is a story that his son R' Itzaleh, (possibly her grandfather) was the
unterfirer (shushvinin-took my greatgreatgrandmother or her mother) to
her wedding, a position usually carried out by the parents of the
bride but, according to this story, the brides parents died before she
was married._ On one sketchy (and not so reliable) tree, there
appears the name LANDAU, in fact a son-in-law of R' Itzaleh who died
(as his wife did) before they married off their children. It is
possible that we may be descendants of this LANDAU family but have no
confirmation of such.

According to Dr. Neil Rosenstein , one of R' Chaim's brother's, Shlomo
Zalman, descendants married a ROSTOVSKY, which may be the basis of our
family tradition but that would not make us descendants of the
Volozhin family.

TIA

Moadim Lesimcha

Yoni Ben-Ari, Jerusalem


I tested - why don't we match? #dna

Scott Ehrlich <scott@...>
 

Through my efforts to get more details about my family, several people
have said they have DNA tested.

I recently saw Bennett Greenspan, the President of FamilyTreeDNA.com
talk at a local temple. He educated/reminded us that we have 22
chromosomes in our DNA that are autosomal. These 22 are used for
their Family Finder test, and it casts the widest net for matching you
to others who have also tested with the same company. It is also the
cheapest.

The Autosomall test is THE test to take if nothing else.

We also have a 23rd chromosome - our sex chromosome.

For males, it is X Y. For females, it is X X.

Males, thus, can trace their strict male (father to son) line through
the Y-DNA test.

Males and females can test their strict maternal line through the
mtDNA test which uses the X chromosome.

The Y-DNA and mtDNA tests are exclusive for just their respective purposes.

If you have only done the Y-DNA or only the mtDNA or even only both,
you block out the rest of your family. That is where Autosomal
(Family Finder for FamilyTreeDNA) comes in.

Please consider the autosomal.

Thanks to all.

Scott Ehrlich


DNA Research #DNA I tested - why don't we match? #dna

Scott Ehrlich <scott@...>
 

Through my efforts to get more details about my family, several people
have said they have DNA tested.

I recently saw Bennett Greenspan, the President of FamilyTreeDNA.com
talk at a local temple. He educated/reminded us that we have 22
chromosomes in our DNA that are autosomal. These 22 are used for
their Family Finder test, and it casts the widest net for matching you
to others who have also tested with the same company. It is also the
cheapest.

The Autosomall test is THE test to take if nothing else.

We also have a 23rd chromosome - our sex chromosome.

For males, it is X Y. For females, it is X X.

Males, thus, can trace their strict male (father to son) line through
the Y-DNA test.

Males and females can test their strict maternal line through the
mtDNA test which uses the X chromosome.

The Y-DNA and mtDNA tests are exclusive for just their respective purposes.

If you have only done the Y-DNA or only the mtDNA or even only both,
you block out the rest of your family. That is where Autosomal
(Family Finder for FamilyTreeDNA) comes in.

Please consider the autosomal.

Thanks to all.

Scott Ehrlich


DNA, trees, and Cohen/Newman connections #dna

Scott Ehrlich <scott@...>
 

In a more specific attempt to isolate my Cohen/Newman line, I know my
Cohen great grandfather had several children, my grandfather being one
of them, and my family has not been in contact with families of the
other siblings of my grandfather.

I have an open family tree on ancestry.com and am happy to send an
invite to anyone who requests one - scott@ehrlichtronics.com or
srehrlich on ancestry.

If anyone there looks familiar and you can convince them to take a DNA
test, please let them know I exist and have a look at my tree as well.

Thanks so much.

Scott Ehrlich


DNA Research #DNA DNA, trees, and Cohen/Newman connections #dna

Scott Ehrlich <scott@...>
 

In a more specific attempt to isolate my Cohen/Newman line, I know my
Cohen great grandfather had several children, my grandfather being one
of them, and my family has not been in contact with families of the
other siblings of my grandfather.

I have an open family tree on ancestry.com and am happy to send an
invite to anyone who requests one - scott@ehrlichtronics.com or
srehrlich on ancestry.

If anyone there looks familiar and you can convince them to take a DNA
test, please let them know I exist and have a look at my tree as well.

Thanks so much.

Scott Ehrlich


Family match help and DNA #dna

Scott Ehrlich <scott@...>
 

I have DNA tested with the majors - 23andme, ancestry, and
familytreedna. I have found familytreedna the most useful and helpful
and inviting for matches to communicate and connected with each other.

I am now trying to find connections to my Cohen line somehow. My mom
is a Cohen/Newman and she and I are working hand-in-hand, and she has
tested.

But I want to isolate the Cohen line for some answers and currently
have no other people I can reach out to on the Cohen side who will
test.

If you have tested with any of the majors, please see if we are a match.

I am also on gedmatch.com - F316712.

Thanks.

Scott Ehrlich
scott@ehrlichtronics.com


DNA Research #DNA Family match help and DNA #dna

Scott Ehrlich <scott@...>
 

I have DNA tested with the majors - 23andme, ancestry, and
familytreedna. I have found familytreedna the most useful and helpful
and inviting for matches to communicate and connected with each other.

I am now trying to find connections to my Cohen line somehow. My mom
is a Cohen/Newman and she and I are working hand-in-hand, and she has
tested.

But I want to isolate the Cohen line for some answers and currently
have no other people I can reach out to on the Cohen side who will
test.

If you have tested with any of the majors, please see if we are a match.

I am also on gedmatch.com - F316712.

Thanks.

Scott Ehrlich
scott@ehrlichtronics.com


Share a room for ITS conference May 12-13 in DC area #general

Daniel Horowitz <daniel@...>
 

Hi all,

I'm planing to attend the The International Tracing Service (ITS)
Collections and Holocaust Scholarship at the Washington, DC, US
Holocaust Memorial Museum on Monday, May 12 and Tuesday, May 13, 2014
(http://www.ushmm.org/online/calendar/detail.php?EventId=38358)

I'm wondering if anyone planing also to attend, would not mind to
share a room with me for the nights of May 11 and 12 ?

Thanks in advance
Daniel Horowitz

MODERATOR NOTE: Please respond to Daniel privately.


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen Share a room for ITS conference May 12-13 in DC area #general

Daniel Horowitz <daniel@...>
 

Hi all,

I'm planing to attend the The International Tracing Service (ITS)
Collections and Holocaust Scholarship at the Washington, DC, US
Holocaust Memorial Museum on Monday, May 12 and Tuesday, May 13, 2014
(http://www.ushmm.org/online/calendar/detail.php?EventId=38358)

I'm wondering if anyone planing also to attend, would not mind to
share a room with me for the nights of May 11 and 12 ?

Thanks in advance
Daniel Horowitz

MODERATOR NOTE: Please respond to Daniel privately.

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