Date   

Help sought in identifying photos (VIZHANSKY family) #general

boris
 

My father-in-law, Abram VIZHANSKY, born in Kovno, always assumed he was the
sole survivor in his family. He only knew of an uncle who went to Argentina
before the war, probably in the 1920's. last year, we found this man's
children, five first cousins of Abram's.

Among the things and memories exchanged, for the first time in 75 years, the
newfound cousins sent us photos received >from Lithuania in the 1930's.
Unfortunately, there are no inscriptions with the photos, the people in the
photos are unknown, with one exception, a photo which depicts Abrams'
grandparents who he recognized at once, and his father Moishe who was killed
by Lithuanians in Kaunas on the second day of the war.

Most if not all of the people in these photos were murdered but there were
other families in the West who were related and to this branch and who might
have received the same photos, inscribed. Perhaps some on this forum will
recognize the photos or family names who were married to VIZHANSKYS.

All photos are at
http://www.bfcollection.net/family/vizhansky_unknown/index.htm

Other related family names related to Vizhansky by marriage are VOLK / VALK
/ UZVALK/ IZVOLSKY, SHEIN / SHEYN, YANUKOVSKY / YANUKOWSKI / YANUKINSKY,
BUDINSKY, SANDER, GESEL, CHERNYAVSKY, KUR, KATS / KATZ, KATSEV / KATZEV,
BAVER, SHADEVICH, MAZUR.

The primary geographic area of interest is the town of Pilvishki / Pilvishok
/ Pilvishkiai in the Vilkavishkis dictrict.

Thank you!

Boris Feldblyum
boris@bfcollection.net


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen Help sought in identifying photos (VIZHANSKY family) #general

boris
 

My father-in-law, Abram VIZHANSKY, born in Kovno, always assumed he was the
sole survivor in his family. He only knew of an uncle who went to Argentina
before the war, probably in the 1920's. last year, we found this man's
children, five first cousins of Abram's.

Among the things and memories exchanged, for the first time in 75 years, the
newfound cousins sent us photos received >from Lithuania in the 1930's.
Unfortunately, there are no inscriptions with the photos, the people in the
photos are unknown, with one exception, a photo which depicts Abrams'
grandparents who he recognized at once, and his father Moishe who was killed
by Lithuanians in Kaunas on the second day of the war.

Most if not all of the people in these photos were murdered but there were
other families in the West who were related and to this branch and who might
have received the same photos, inscribed. Perhaps some on this forum will
recognize the photos or family names who were married to VIZHANSKYS.

All photos are at
http://www.bfcollection.net/family/vizhansky_unknown/index.htm

Other related family names related to Vizhansky by marriage are VOLK / VALK
/ UZVALK/ IZVOLSKY, SHEIN / SHEYN, YANUKOVSKY / YANUKOWSKI / YANUKINSKY,
BUDINSKY, SANDER, GESEL, CHERNYAVSKY, KUR, KATS / KATZ, KATSEV / KATZEV,
BAVER, SHADEVICH, MAZUR.

The primary geographic area of interest is the town of Pilvishki / Pilvishok
/ Pilvishkiai in the Vilkavishkis dictrict.

Thank you!

Boris Feldblyum
boris@bfcollection.net


FindMy Past Free Access to Irish Records Collection Begins March 13-17 #general

Jan Meisels Allen
 

This is an early alert to a special opportunity that begins on Monday. Do
not try to access the collection before the start date.

To celebrate St. Patrick's Day, FindMyPast is offering free access to its
collection of Irish records online--116 million records-- >from Monday March
13 9 AM (GMT) to Friday March 17 11:59 PM (GMT).
(To check the corresponding time in your local area see the World Clock
Converter https://www.timeanddate.com/worldclock/converter.html ).

You are required to register to access the database. No credit card
information is requested. Name, address, email, password should be the only
items required. See:
http://www.findmypast.com/explore-your-irish-ancestry/. If you try to
access the collection before or after the March 13-19 dates you will be
invited to subscribe. The same will happen if you try to access records not
included in this special offer.

To see what is included in the collection being featured see:
http://search.findmypast.com/historical-records?region=ireland . A unique
part of the collection is the transcription of Ireland Dog License
Registers. Note the Irish newspaper collection is not included in this offer.

To read about the 5-Day free offer see:
https://blog.findmypast.com/free-irish-records-2308952595.html

According to Wikipedia, Jews have been in Ireland for nearly a thousand
years. While always a small community it is an established community. In
addition, a number of Jews immigrated to Ireland in the late 19th and 20th
centuries whose families were >from central Europe, due to the pogroms, and
especially >from Lithuania. Jews also stopped in Ireland along the way to
immigrating to North America-and may have lived there for a few years. You
never know what an Irish census may reveal!

I have no affiliation with FindMyPast and am posting this solely for the
information of the reader. Remember to wait until the offer begins before
accessing the site.

Jan Meisels Allen
Chairperson, IAJGS Public Records Access Monitoring Committee


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen FindMy Past Free Access to Irish Records Collection Begins March 13-17 #general

Jan Meisels Allen
 

This is an early alert to a special opportunity that begins on Monday. Do
not try to access the collection before the start date.

To celebrate St. Patrick's Day, FindMyPast is offering free access to its
collection of Irish records online--116 million records-- >from Monday March
13 9 AM (GMT) to Friday March 17 11:59 PM (GMT).
(To check the corresponding time in your local area see the World Clock
Converter https://www.timeanddate.com/worldclock/converter.html ).

You are required to register to access the database. No credit card
information is requested. Name, address, email, password should be the only
items required. See:
http://www.findmypast.com/explore-your-irish-ancestry/. If you try to
access the collection before or after the March 13-19 dates you will be
invited to subscribe. The same will happen if you try to access records not
included in this special offer.

To see what is included in the collection being featured see:
http://search.findmypast.com/historical-records?region=ireland . A unique
part of the collection is the transcription of Ireland Dog License
Registers. Note the Irish newspaper collection is not included in this offer.

To read about the 5-Day free offer see:
https://blog.findmypast.com/free-irish-records-2308952595.html

According to Wikipedia, Jews have been in Ireland for nearly a thousand
years. While always a small community it is an established community. In
addition, a number of Jews immigrated to Ireland in the late 19th and 20th
centuries whose families were >from central Europe, due to the pogroms, and
especially >from Lithuania. Jews also stopped in Ireland along the way to
immigrating to North America-and may have lived there for a few years. You
never know what an Irish census may reveal!

I have no affiliation with FindMyPast and am posting this solely for the
information of the reader. Remember to wait until the offer begins before
accessing the site.

Jan Meisels Allen
Chairperson, IAJGS Public Records Access Monitoring Committee


JewishGen course: Complex Jewish Genealogy in the United States #latinamerica

Phyllis Kramer
 

Times change and family genealogists are becoming more genealogically
experienced, more sophisticated at researching major web sites; yet
organization and good research habits are necessary. Your best value
may be one of our personally mentored, one-on-one, JewishGen courses.

April brings our Intermediate Course, Complex Genealogical Research
in the United States.If, despite basic online research (census, vital
records), you have not yet found the Hebrew names, approximate birth
year and/or former European town(s) for your U.S. immigrant ancestors,
consider this course as it covers more complex U.S. topics such as
naturalization, manifests, death records, military and governmental
records (passports, visas, bankruptcy), and local archival research
(course begins April 3).

This 4 week genealogy course features our personal mentoring program
and our online FORUM. Students are encouraged to post an ancestral
branch, set goals for their research, and work one on one with the
instructor. We are proud of our unique, individualized format and
downloadable lessons.

Students should have 8-10 hours per week to read the lessons, search
online and interact with the instructor. Courses are open 24/7 to meet
the needs of international students. *Please* read the course
descriptions, instructor's credentials and requirements on
www.jewishgen.org/education. Course Registration is opens, tuition is
$150.

If, after reviewing the education page, you have some questions,
please email JewishGen-Education@lyris.JewishGen.org.
Thank you
Phyllis Kramer, VP Education
New York & Palm Beach Gardens, Florida


Latin America #LatinAmerica JewishGen course: Complex Jewish Genealogy in the United States #latinamerica

Phyllis Kramer
 

Times change and family genealogists are becoming more genealogically
experienced, more sophisticated at researching major web sites; yet
organization and good research habits are necessary. Your best value
may be one of our personally mentored, one-on-one, JewishGen courses.

April brings our Intermediate Course, Complex Genealogical Research
in the United States.If, despite basic online research (census, vital
records), you have not yet found the Hebrew names, approximate birth
year and/or former European town(s) for your U.S. immigrant ancestors,
consider this course as it covers more complex U.S. topics such as
naturalization, manifests, death records, military and governmental
records (passports, visas, bankruptcy), and local archival research
(course begins April 3).

This 4 week genealogy course features our personal mentoring program
and our online FORUM. Students are encouraged to post an ancestral
branch, set goals for their research, and work one on one with the
instructor. We are proud of our unique, individualized format and
downloadable lessons.

Students should have 8-10 hours per week to read the lessons, search
online and interact with the instructor. Courses are open 24/7 to meet
the needs of international students. *Please* read the course
descriptions, instructor's credentials and requirements on
www.jewishgen.org/education. Course Registration is opens, tuition is
$150.

If, after reviewing the education page, you have some questions,
please email JewishGen-Education@lyris.JewishGen.org.
Thank you
Phyllis Kramer, VP Education
New York & Palm Beach Gardens, Florida


JGSGW Program Announcement: March 19 Margo Heckman Lecture Open to the Public #general

 

Jewish Genealogy Society of Greater Washington Presents the Margo
Heckman Lecture Series

Bender Jewish Community Center of Greater Washington
6125 Montrose Road, Rockville MD
Free and Open to the General Public
2:30 p.m.

A Place Where Our Family Lived - Genealogy at the Jewish Historical
Institute in Warsaw

For over twenty years, the Jewish Genealogy & Family Heritage Center
at the Emanuel Ringelblum Jewish Historical Institute in Warsaw has
been assisting families >from all over the world to discover their
roots in Poland and offer a new point of view on the family story.
During the presentation, Mr. Silberberg will give a brief history of
the institute and his department's work, discuss myths and obstacles
in genealogical research in Poland and how it is possible to overcome
them.

Noam Silberberg is a genealogist at the Jewish Genealogy & Family
Heritage Center at the Emanuel Ringelblum Jewish Historical Institute
in Warsaw. Originally >from Israel, Noam followed his own family
history back to Warsaw, where he combines his two biggest passions --
history and music.

NOTE: Mr Silberberg will be holding two days of genealogical
consultations at the Edlavitch DCJCC on March 21-22. Consultations are
free of charge but subject to pre-registration and should be scheduled
by emailing him at this email address <familyheritage@jhi.pl>
Information about these meetings can also be found on the Edlavitch
DCJCC Facebook page.

Submitted by

Eugene Alpert
President
Jewish Genealogy Society of Greater Washington
president@jgsgw.org


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen JGSGW Program Announcement: March 19 Margo Heckman Lecture Open to the Public #general

 

Jewish Genealogy Society of Greater Washington Presents the Margo
Heckman Lecture Series

Bender Jewish Community Center of Greater Washington
6125 Montrose Road, Rockville MD
Free and Open to the General Public
2:30 p.m.

A Place Where Our Family Lived - Genealogy at the Jewish Historical
Institute in Warsaw

For over twenty years, the Jewish Genealogy & Family Heritage Center
at the Emanuel Ringelblum Jewish Historical Institute in Warsaw has
been assisting families >from all over the world to discover their
roots in Poland and offer a new point of view on the family story.
During the presentation, Mr. Silberberg will give a brief history of
the institute and his department's work, discuss myths and obstacles
in genealogical research in Poland and how it is possible to overcome
them.

Noam Silberberg is a genealogist at the Jewish Genealogy & Family
Heritage Center at the Emanuel Ringelblum Jewish Historical Institute
in Warsaw. Originally >from Israel, Noam followed his own family
history back to Warsaw, where he combines his two biggest passions --
history and music.

NOTE: Mr Silberberg will be holding two days of genealogical
consultations at the Edlavitch DCJCC on March 21-22. Consultations are
free of charge but subject to pre-registration and should be scheduled
by emailing him at this email address <familyheritage@jhi.pl>
Information about these meetings can also be found on the Edlavitch
DCJCC Facebook page.

Submitted by

Eugene Alpert
President
Jewish Genealogy Society of Greater Washington
president@jgsgw.org


Celia Male #hungary

ezwieback@...
 

Subject: Celia Male
From:randols@bslaw.net
Date: Wed, 8 Mar 2017 16:46:05 -0800
X-Message-Number: 5

Randy,

"I am very sad to inform you that Celia Male, who contributed to much to
the Austria-Czech SIG over many years has passed away peacefully in the
early morning of March 7th 2017. She had been suffering for 2 years with
cancer, but was never in pain, and died in her sleep. Her funeral will
be private for immediate family only."
Many thanks,

Simon

www.linkedin.com/in/simonmale

Simon Male<simon_male@yahoo.com>

Moderator: Celia also helped many of us searching for our Hungarian families. She
will be missed.


Hungary SIG #Hungary Celia Male #hungary

ezwieback@...
 

Subject: Celia Male
From:randols@bslaw.net
Date: Wed, 8 Mar 2017 16:46:05 -0800
X-Message-Number: 5

Randy,

"I am very sad to inform you that Celia Male, who contributed to much to
the Austria-Czech SIG over many years has passed away peacefully in the
early morning of March 7th 2017. She had been suffering for 2 years with
cancer, but was never in pain, and died in her sleep. Her funeral will
be private for immediate family only."
Many thanks,

Simon

www.linkedin.com/in/simonmale

Simon Male<simon_male@yahoo.com>

Moderator: Celia also helped many of us searching for our Hungarian families. She
will be missed.


ViewMate translation request - Polish/Russian #poland

Our Jewish Family History Research
 

Hello:

I have posted a vital record which is in Russian or Polish for which I
need a full translation. It is on ViewMate at the following address

http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM53822

Please respond via the form provided in the ViewMate application.

Thank you very much.

Jacqueline GRUSZECKI
Toronto, Canada

Researching: LISMAN,Warszawa/RAPAPORT,Brody,Tarnopol,Warszawa/
ENGEL,Poddebici(Leczycki),Grodzisku(Blonski)


JRI Poland #Poland ViewMate translation request - Polish/Russian #poland

Our Jewish Family History Research
 

Hello:

I have posted a vital record which is in Russian or Polish for which I
need a full translation. It is on ViewMate at the following address

http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM53822

Please respond via the form provided in the ViewMate application.

Thank you very much.

Jacqueline GRUSZECKI
Toronto, Canada

Researching: LISMAN,Warszawa/RAPAPORT,Brody,Tarnopol,Warszawa/
ENGEL,Poddebici(Leczycki),Grodzisku(Blonski)


JGSGW Program Announcement: March 19 Margo Heckman Lecture Open to the Public #poland

 

Jewish Genealogy Society of Greater Washington Presents the
Margo Heckman Lecture Series

Bender Jewish Community Center of Greater Washington
6125 Montrose Road, Rockville MD
Free and Open to the General Public
2:30 p.m.

A Place Where Our Family Lived - Genealogy at the Jewish Historical
Institute in Warsaw


For over twenty years, the Jewish Genealogy & Family Heritage Center at the
Emanuel Ringelblum Jewish Historical Institute in Warsaw has been assisting
families >from all over the world to discover their roots in Poland and
offer a new point of view on the family story. During the presentation,
Mr. Silberberg will give a brief history of the institute and his
department's work, discuss myths and obstacles in genealogical research
in Poland and how it is possible to overcome them.


Noam Silberberg is a genealogist at the Jewish Genealogy & Family Heritage
Center at the Emanuel Ringelblum Jewish Historical Institute in Warsaw.
Originally >from Israel, Noam followed his own family history back to Warsaw,
where he combines his two biggest passions - history and music.


NOTE: Mr Silberberg will be holding two days of genealogical consultations
at the Edlavitch DCJCC on March 21-22. Consultations are free of charge but
subject to pre-registration and should be scheduled by emailing him at
this email address <familyheritage@jhi.pl> Information about these meetings
can also be found on the Edlavitch DCJCC Facebook page.

Submitted by

Eugene Alpert
President
Jewish Genealogy Society of Greater Washington
president@jgsgw.org


JRI Poland #Poland JGSGW Program Announcement: March 19 Margo Heckman Lecture Open to the Public #poland

 

Jewish Genealogy Society of Greater Washington Presents the
Margo Heckman Lecture Series

Bender Jewish Community Center of Greater Washington
6125 Montrose Road, Rockville MD
Free and Open to the General Public
2:30 p.m.

A Place Where Our Family Lived - Genealogy at the Jewish Historical
Institute in Warsaw


For over twenty years, the Jewish Genealogy & Family Heritage Center at the
Emanuel Ringelblum Jewish Historical Institute in Warsaw has been assisting
families >from all over the world to discover their roots in Poland and
offer a new point of view on the family story. During the presentation,
Mr. Silberberg will give a brief history of the institute and his
department's work, discuss myths and obstacles in genealogical research
in Poland and how it is possible to overcome them.


Noam Silberberg is a genealogist at the Jewish Genealogy & Family Heritage
Center at the Emanuel Ringelblum Jewish Historical Institute in Warsaw.
Originally >from Israel, Noam followed his own family history back to Warsaw,
where he combines his two biggest passions - history and music.


NOTE: Mr Silberberg will be holding two days of genealogical consultations
at the Edlavitch DCJCC on March 21-22. Consultations are free of charge but
subject to pre-registration and should be scheduled by emailing him at
this email address <familyheritage@jhi.pl> Information about these meetings
can also be found on the Edlavitch DCJCC Facebook page.

Submitted by

Eugene Alpert
President
Jewish Genealogy Society of Greater Washington
president@jgsgw.org


New research tool developed for Chicago-area Jewish genealogy #general

events@...
 

Family history researchers whose Jewish ancestors lived in the Chicago
area will be interested in exploring the new free online searchable JGSI
Jewish Chicago Database (JJCD). The Jewish Genealogical Society of
Illinois has expanded its existing database of Chicago-area cemetery
burial information to include several other useful collections of
information with the total number of records now more than 80,000.

To access the JJCD, go to http://jgsi.org/databasesearch. Family history
researchers can search the entire database or limit their search to a
single component of the full database.

The cemetery information in the JGSI Jewish Chicago Database comprises
entries that often include date of death, date of birth and plot
location numbers within Chicago-area cemeteries.

Among the additions to the newly expanded database are:
---Memorial plaque transcriptions and photos >from two Chicago
synagogues: B'nai Zion-Shaare Tikvah and Lawn Manor Beth Jacob
Congregation. These entries often include date of death and
transcription of the deceased person's Hebrew name.
---Intake reports >from the Drexel Home for the Jewish Aged, which was
founded in 1891, that record dates of birth and death, cemetery of
burial and photos of the handwritten reports, which often include other
useful information such as place of birth, year of immigration and names
of relatives.
---Death notices published in the JUF News >from 1994 to 2005. These
full-text listings include date of death, names of relatives, funeral
home, cemetery and other information.
---An index with date of birth and date of death information extracted
from Chicago Tribune death notices published in the latter half of the
1990s.

JGSI volunteers are continuing to work to add further valuable
Chicagoland research data to the JGSI Jewish Chicago Database. Database
information is still being processed >from two Chicago orphanages: the
Chicago Jewish Orphans Home, which operated >from 1894 to 1942, and the
Marks Nathan Jewish Orphan Home, which operated >from 1906 to 1948.

If you wish to volunteer for this effort or other JGSI projects, please
email volunteers@jgsi.org.

The JJCD project was conceived by Mike Karsen, JGSI past president, with
the ultimate objective of combining all possible Chicago-area Jewish
genealogical data. A compilation of frequently asked questions related
to the JGSI Jewish Chicago Database, created by JGSI webmaster Ron
Miller, can be found at http://jgs.jgsi.org/acjd/faq.html.

For more information about the Jewish Genealogical Society of Illinois,
see www.jgsi.org.

Submitted by:
Martin Fischer
Vice President-Publicity
Jewish Genealogical Society of Illinois

MODERATOR NOTE: the data will be shared with JewishGen


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen New research tool developed for Chicago-area Jewish genealogy #general

events@...
 

Family history researchers whose Jewish ancestors lived in the Chicago
area will be interested in exploring the new free online searchable JGSI
Jewish Chicago Database (JJCD). The Jewish Genealogical Society of
Illinois has expanded its existing database of Chicago-area cemetery
burial information to include several other useful collections of
information with the total number of records now more than 80,000.

To access the JJCD, go to http://jgsi.org/databasesearch. Family history
researchers can search the entire database or limit their search to a
single component of the full database.

The cemetery information in the JGSI Jewish Chicago Database comprises
entries that often include date of death, date of birth and plot
location numbers within Chicago-area cemeteries.

Among the additions to the newly expanded database are:
---Memorial plaque transcriptions and photos >from two Chicago
synagogues: B'nai Zion-Shaare Tikvah and Lawn Manor Beth Jacob
Congregation. These entries often include date of death and
transcription of the deceased person's Hebrew name.
---Intake reports >from the Drexel Home for the Jewish Aged, which was
founded in 1891, that record dates of birth and death, cemetery of
burial and photos of the handwritten reports, which often include other
useful information such as place of birth, year of immigration and names
of relatives.
---Death notices published in the JUF News >from 1994 to 2005. These
full-text listings include date of death, names of relatives, funeral
home, cemetery and other information.
---An index with date of birth and date of death information extracted
from Chicago Tribune death notices published in the latter half of the
1990s.

JGSI volunteers are continuing to work to add further valuable
Chicagoland research data to the JGSI Jewish Chicago Database. Database
information is still being processed >from two Chicago orphanages: the
Chicago Jewish Orphans Home, which operated >from 1894 to 1942, and the
Marks Nathan Jewish Orphan Home, which operated >from 1906 to 1948.

If you wish to volunteer for this effort or other JGSI projects, please
email volunteers@jgsi.org.

The JJCD project was conceived by Mike Karsen, JGSI past president, with
the ultimate objective of combining all possible Chicago-area Jewish
genealogical data. A compilation of frequently asked questions related
to the JGSI Jewish Chicago Database, created by JGSI webmaster Ron
Miller, can be found at http://jgs.jgsi.org/acjd/faq.html.

For more information about the Jewish Genealogical Society of Illinois,
see www.jgsi.org.

Submitted by:
Martin Fischer
Vice President-Publicity
Jewish Genealogical Society of Illinois

MODERATOR NOTE: the data will be shared with JewishGen


ViewMate translation request #general

bzk 1114
 

I would appreciate even a partial transalation of the Polish notary
document that I have posted. I want to know what the role of my
Grandparents is in this document. Also there are some additional names
and dates there.

http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM53819

http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM53820

http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM53821

Please respond using the online ViewMate form.

Any response is greatly appreciated

Ben Knobel


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen ViewMate translation request #general

bzk 1114
 

I would appreciate even a partial transalation of the Polish notary
document that I have posted. I want to know what the role of my
Grandparents is in this document. Also there are some additional names
and dates there.

http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM53819

http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM53820

http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM53821

Please respond using the online ViewMate form.

Any response is greatly appreciated

Ben Knobel


Jewish cemeteries in Iowa City? #general

Bob Kosovsky
 

This June I'll be a attending a conference in Iowa City, Iowa. Since I'll have
an extra day, I'm wondering if people know of Jewish cemeteries in the area.
from a web search I see a cemetery associated with the congregation Agudas
Achim.

Are there any others? Thanks!

Bob Kosovsky, New York City, seeking any and all permutations/locations of:
KASOVSKI/Y, KASOWSKI/Y, KOSOFSKY, KOSOVSKY, KOSOWSKY, KOSOW, KOSSOVE, etc.
Slutsk: DAVIDSON, GELFAND (also Sioux City, Iowa)
Klodawa: JARET, JARETSKY, JARECKI, KOLSKY/I; Skierniwice: PIFKO, PIWKO


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen Jewish cemeteries in Iowa City? #general

Bob Kosovsky
 

This June I'll be a attending a conference in Iowa City, Iowa. Since I'll have
an extra day, I'm wondering if people know of Jewish cemeteries in the area.
from a web search I see a cemetery associated with the congregation Agudas
Achim.

Are there any others? Thanks!

Bob Kosovsky, New York City, seeking any and all permutations/locations of:
KASOVSKI/Y, KASOWSKI/Y, KOSOFSKY, KOSOVSKY, KOSOWSKY, KOSOW, KOSSOVE, etc.
Slutsk: DAVIDSON, GELFAND (also Sioux City, Iowa)
Klodawa: JARET, JARETSKY, JARECKI, KOLSKY/I; Skierniwice: PIFKO, PIWKO

58981 - 59000 of 659857