Date   

translation request - Polish to English #galicia

Mark Boral
 

I am seeking a Polish to English translation of 1930s correspondence to
learn about my father's family, in particular his siblings' names. The 4
files are on ViewMate at:

http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM52416
http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM52417
http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM52419
http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM52420

Please respond using the online ViewMate form.

The following may help. My father was born Adolf Boral, the youngest
child of Markus Boral and Klara (Chaje) Boral (nee Schulbaum) of
Podhajce in Galicia. The letters are written by his mother Klara, and a
Bebi, David and Jakub. I have found birth records for a brother Berisch
(who must have been called Bebi) and a sister Mina. David may have
been another brother, but I need proof. I am unsure if there was a third
brother. Father moved to Israel (then Palestine) in 1934 and to Perth,
Australia, in 1937. The letters may refer to his first wife Lily and their
daughter Molly. Father believed his parents and siblings were all killed in
the Holocaust. He later changed his given name >from Adolf to Robert.
Father died in the 1960s, before I could ask him his siblings' names.
Later, I will submit a similar request for translation of other letters >from
German.

Mark Boral
markbyfin@gmail.com
Melbourne, Australia


Gesher Galicia SIG #Galicia translation request - Polish to English #galicia

Mark Boral
 

I am seeking a Polish to English translation of 1930s correspondence to
learn about my father's family, in particular his siblings' names. The 4
files are on ViewMate at:

http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM52416
http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM52417
http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM52419
http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM52420

Please respond using the online ViewMate form.

The following may help. My father was born Adolf Boral, the youngest
child of Markus Boral and Klara (Chaje) Boral (nee Schulbaum) of
Podhajce in Galicia. The letters are written by his mother Klara, and a
Bebi, David and Jakub. I have found birth records for a brother Berisch
(who must have been called Bebi) and a sister Mina. David may have
been another brother, but I need proof. I am unsure if there was a third
brother. Father moved to Israel (then Palestine) in 1934 and to Perth,
Australia, in 1937. The letters may refer to his first wife Lily and their
daughter Molly. Father believed his parents and siblings were all killed in
the Holocaust. He later changed his given name >from Adolf to Robert.
Father died in the 1960s, before I could ask him his siblings' names.
Later, I will submit a similar request for translation of other letters >from
German.

Mark Boral
markbyfin@gmail.com
Melbourne, Australia


JewishGen Education 2017 #yiddish

bounce-3248984-772983@...
 

We are delighted to offer 'genners a range of courses in 2017.

1. Improve Your Organization Skills & Research Online (for Advanced
Beginners)-- Jan 2-29
2. Exploring JewishGen (Basic 1 – tuition waived for Value Added
‘Genners) – Jan 6-20
3. Brick Walls or Dead End-- Feb 3-24
4. Search Strategies – Using Google (Basic 2 – tuition waived for
Value Added ‘Genners) – Mar 17-31
5. Complex Genealogical Research in the U.S. – Apr 3-20

The three and four week classes are taught in our unique FORUM, a
personal mentoring experience, where students have the opportunity to
share their story and work one step at a time with the instructor.
Students are encouraged to post one branch, set goals for their
research and work interactively. Instructors are familiar with a wide
range of resources and offer text lessons to accompany the research
process.

Consider the beginning course for organization and basic research
skills (census, vital records, manifests) then move on to the Complex
U.S. course or the New York course (both cover naturalization,
military, governmental records, and local archival research)

Basic Courses are 2 weeks and text based with exercises; tuition is
waived for Value Added members of JewishGen who have donated $100 to
the General Fund in the last 12 months.

We strongly encourage you to look at the course details, instructor's
credentials and student requirements (time, fee, prerequisites) on
www.jewishgen.org/education. Course Registration opens two weeks
before the course start date. If, after reviewing the education page,
you have some questions, please email
JewishGen-Education@lyris.JewishGen.org.

and thanks for "listening"
Phyllis Kramer, VP, Education,
Nancy Holden, Instruction Manager
www.JewishGen.org/education


Yiddish Theatre and Vadeville #YiddishTheatre JewishGen Education 2017 #yiddish

bounce-3248984-772983@...
 

We are delighted to offer 'genners a range of courses in 2017.

1. Improve Your Organization Skills & Research Online (for Advanced
Beginners)-- Jan 2-29
2. Exploring JewishGen (Basic 1 – tuition waived for Value Added
‘Genners) – Jan 6-20
3. Brick Walls or Dead End-- Feb 3-24
4. Search Strategies – Using Google (Basic 2 – tuition waived for
Value Added ‘Genners) – Mar 17-31
5. Complex Genealogical Research in the U.S. – Apr 3-20

The three and four week classes are taught in our unique FORUM, a
personal mentoring experience, where students have the opportunity to
share their story and work one step at a time with the instructor.
Students are encouraged to post one branch, set goals for their
research and work interactively. Instructors are familiar with a wide
range of resources and offer text lessons to accompany the research
process.

Consider the beginning course for organization and basic research
skills (census, vital records, manifests) then move on to the Complex
U.S. course or the New York course (both cover naturalization,
military, governmental records, and local archival research)

Basic Courses are 2 weeks and text based with exercises; tuition is
waived for Value Added members of JewishGen who have donated $100 to
the General Fund in the last 12 months.

We strongly encourage you to look at the course details, instructor's
credentials and student requirements (time, fee, prerequisites) on
www.jewishgen.org/education. Course Registration opens two weeks
before the course start date. If, after reviewing the education page,
you have some questions, please email
JewishGen-Education@lyris.JewishGen.org.

and thanks for "listening"
Phyllis Kramer, VP, Education,
Nancy Holden, Instruction Manager
www.JewishGen.org/education


Re: Occupation boucher in Alsace records #germany

Victoria Barkoff
 

Ellen Barnett Cleary asked what the term "boucher" might have meant in
the period 1793-1882.

[Moderator note: our list system doesn't understand letters with accent
marks. Please avoid using accented letters in Email to our list to prevent
your text being garbled.]

The University of Chicago has a website, Dictionnaires d=E2=80=99autrefois,
with French dictionaries of the 17th, 18th, 19th and 20th
centuries.[https://artfl-project.uchicago.edu/content/dictionnaires-dautrefois]
For the period in question, "boucher" seems to mean simply butcher.

It is defined as someone who slaughters animals and/or sells their
meat. It was also used figuratively for a cruel, bloodthirsty person,
but that certainly would not be its meaning when given as an
occupation. [One dictionary mentions "boucher" used as a verb meaning
to repair gilt work, but there is no indication that the word was ever
used as a noun to describe the occupation of glider.]

Victoria Barkoff Montreal, Canada victoria.barkoff@gmail.com


German SIG #Germany Re: Occupation boucher in Alsace records #germany

Victoria Barkoff
 

Ellen Barnett Cleary asked what the term "boucher" might have meant in
the period 1793-1882.

[Moderator note: our list system doesn't understand letters with accent
marks. Please avoid using accented letters in Email to our list to prevent
your text being garbled.]

The University of Chicago has a website, Dictionnaires d=E2=80=99autrefois,
with French dictionaries of the 17th, 18th, 19th and 20th
centuries.[https://artfl-project.uchicago.edu/content/dictionnaires-dautrefois]
For the period in question, "boucher" seems to mean simply butcher.

It is defined as someone who slaughters animals and/or sells their
meat. It was also used figuratively for a cruel, bloodthirsty person,
but that certainly would not be its meaning when given as an
occupation. [One dictionary mentions "boucher" used as a verb meaning
to repair gilt work, but there is no indication that the word was ever
used as a noun to describe the occupation of glider.]

Victoria Barkoff Montreal, Canada victoria.barkoff@gmail.com


JewishGen Education 2017 #ukraine

Phyllis Kramer
 

We are delighted to offer 'genners a range of courses in 2017.

1. Improve Your Organization Skills & Research Online (for Advanced
Beginners)-- Jan 2-29
2. Exploring JewishGen (Basic 1 – tuition waived for Value Added
‘Genners) – Jan 6-20
3. Brick Walls or Dead End-- Feb 3-24
4. Search Strategies – Using Google (Basic 2 – tuition waived for
Value Added ‘Genners) – Mar 17-31
5. Complex Genealogical Research in the U.S. – Apr 3-20

The three and four week classes are taught in our unique FORUM, a
personal mentoring experience, where students have the opportunity to
share their story and work one step at a time with the instructor.
Students are encouraged to post one branch, set goals for their
research and work interactively. Instructors are familiar with a wide
range of resources and offer text lessons to accompany the research
process.

Consider the beginning course for organization and basic research
skills (census, vital records, manifests) then move on to the Complex
U.S. course or the New York course (both cover naturalization,
military, governmental records, and local archival research)

Basic Courses are 2 weeks and text based with exercises; tuition is
waived for Value Added members of JewishGen who have donated $100 to
the General Fund in the last 12 months.

We strongly encourage you to look at the course details, instructor's
credentials and student requirements (time, fee, prerequisites) on
www.jewishgen.org/education. Course Registration opens two weeks
before the course start date. If, after reviewing the education page,
you have some questions, please email
JewishGen-Education@lyris.JewishGen.org.

and thanks for "listening"
Phyllis Kramer, VP, Education,
Nancy Holden, Instruction Manager
www.JewishGen.org/education


Ukraine SIG #Ukraine JewishGen Education 2017 #ukraine

Phyllis Kramer
 

We are delighted to offer 'genners a range of courses in 2017.

1. Improve Your Organization Skills & Research Online (for Advanced
Beginners)-- Jan 2-29
2. Exploring JewishGen (Basic 1 – tuition waived for Value Added
‘Genners) – Jan 6-20
3. Brick Walls or Dead End-- Feb 3-24
4. Search Strategies – Using Google (Basic 2 – tuition waived for
Value Added ‘Genners) – Mar 17-31
5. Complex Genealogical Research in the U.S. – Apr 3-20

The three and four week classes are taught in our unique FORUM, a
personal mentoring experience, where students have the opportunity to
share their story and work one step at a time with the instructor.
Students are encouraged to post one branch, set goals for their
research and work interactively. Instructors are familiar with a wide
range of resources and offer text lessons to accompany the research
process.

Consider the beginning course for organization and basic research
skills (census, vital records, manifests) then move on to the Complex
U.S. course or the New York course (both cover naturalization,
military, governmental records, and local archival research)

Basic Courses are 2 weeks and text based with exercises; tuition is
waived for Value Added members of JewishGen who have donated $100 to
the General Fund in the last 12 months.

We strongly encourage you to look at the course details, instructor's
credentials and student requirements (time, fee, prerequisites) on
www.jewishgen.org/education. Course Registration opens two weeks
before the course start date. If, after reviewing the education page,
you have some questions, please email
JewishGen-Education@lyris.JewishGen.org.

and thanks for "listening"
Phyllis Kramer, VP, Education,
Nancy Holden, Instruction Manager
www.JewishGen.org/education


JewishGen Education 2017 #courland #latvia

Phyllis Kramer
 

We are delighted to offer 'genners a range of courses in 2017.

1. Improve Your Organization Skills & Research Online (for Advanced
Beginners)-- Jan 2-29
2. Exploring JewishGen (Basic 1 – tuition waived for Value Added
‘Genners) – Jan 6-20
3. Brick Walls or Dead End-- Feb 3-24
4. Search Strategies – Using Google (Basic 2 – tuition waived for
Value Added ‘Genners) – Mar 17-31
5. Complex Genealogical Research in the U.S. – Apr 3-20

The three and four week classes are taught in our unique FORUM, a
personal mentoring experience, where students have the opportunity to
share their story and work one step at a time with the instructor.
Students are encouraged to post one branch, set goals for their
research and work interactively. Instructors are familiar with a wide
range of resources and offer text lessons to accompany the research
process.

Consider the beginning course for organization and basic research
skills (census, vital records, manifests) then move on to the Complex
U.S. course or the New York course (both cover naturalization,
military, governmental records, and local archival research)

Basic Courses are 2 weeks and text based with exercises; tuition is
waived for Value Added members of JewishGen who have donated $100 to
the General Fund in the last 12 months.

We strongly encourage you to look at the course details, instructor's
credentials and student requirements (time, fee, prerequisites) on
www.jewishgen.org/education. Course Registration opens two weeks
before the course start date. If, after reviewing the education page,
you have some questions, please email
JewishGen-Education@lyris.JewishGen.org.

and thanks for "listening"
Phyllis Kramer, VP, Education,
Nancy Holden, Instruction Manager
www.JewishGen.org/education


Courland SIG #Courland #Latvia JewishGen Education 2017 #courland #latvia

Phyllis Kramer
 

We are delighted to offer 'genners a range of courses in 2017.

1. Improve Your Organization Skills & Research Online (for Advanced
Beginners)-- Jan 2-29
2. Exploring JewishGen (Basic 1 – tuition waived for Value Added
‘Genners) – Jan 6-20
3. Brick Walls or Dead End-- Feb 3-24
4. Search Strategies – Using Google (Basic 2 – tuition waived for
Value Added ‘Genners) – Mar 17-31
5. Complex Genealogical Research in the U.S. – Apr 3-20

The three and four week classes are taught in our unique FORUM, a
personal mentoring experience, where students have the opportunity to
share their story and work one step at a time with the instructor.
Students are encouraged to post one branch, set goals for their
research and work interactively. Instructors are familiar with a wide
range of resources and offer text lessons to accompany the research
process.

Consider the beginning course for organization and basic research
skills (census, vital records, manifests) then move on to the Complex
U.S. course or the New York course (both cover naturalization,
military, governmental records, and local archival research)

Basic Courses are 2 weeks and text based with exercises; tuition is
waived for Value Added members of JewishGen who have donated $100 to
the General Fund in the last 12 months.

We strongly encourage you to look at the course details, instructor's
credentials and student requirements (time, fee, prerequisites) on
www.jewishgen.org/education. Course Registration opens two weeks
before the course start date. If, after reviewing the education page,
you have some questions, please email
JewishGen-Education@lyris.JewishGen.org.

and thanks for "listening"
Phyllis Kramer, VP, Education,
Nancy Holden, Instruction Manager
www.JewishGen.org/education


JewishGen Education 2017 #southafrica

Phyllis Kramer
 

We are delighted to offer 'genners a range of courses in 2017.

1. Improve Your Organization Skills & Research Online (for Advanced
Beginners)-- Jan 2-29
2. Exploring JewishGen (Basic 1 – tuition waived for Value Added
‘Genners) – Jan 6-20
3. Brick Walls or Dead End-- Feb 3-24
4. Search Strategies – Using Google (Basic 2 – tuition waived for
Value Added ‘Genners) – Mar 17-31
5. Complex Genealogical Research in the U.S. – Apr 3-20

The three and four week classes are taught in our unique FORUM, a
personal mentoring experience, where students have the opportunity to
share their story and work one step at a time with the instructor.
Students are encouraged to post one branch, set goals for their
research and work interactively. Instructors are familiar with a wide
range of resources and offer text lessons to accompany the research
process.

Consider the beginning course for organization and basic research
skills (census, vital records, manifests) then move on to the Complex
U.S. course or the New York course (both cover naturalization,
military, governmental records, and local archival research)

Basic Courses are 2 weeks and text based with exercises; tuition is
waived for Value Added members of JewishGen who have donated $100 to
the General Fund in the last 12 months.

We strongly encourage you to look at the course details, instructor's
credentials and student requirements (time, fee, prerequisites) on
www.jewishgen.org/education. Course Registration opens two weeks
before the course start date. If, after reviewing the education page,
you have some questions, please email
JewishGen-Education@lyris.JewishGen.org.

and thanks for "listening"
Phyllis Kramer, VP, Education,
Nancy Holden, Instruction Manager
www.JewishGen.org/education


South Africa SIG #SouthAfrica JewishGen Education 2017 #southafrica

Phyllis Kramer
 

We are delighted to offer 'genners a range of courses in 2017.

1. Improve Your Organization Skills & Research Online (for Advanced
Beginners)-- Jan 2-29
2. Exploring JewishGen (Basic 1 – tuition waived for Value Added
‘Genners) – Jan 6-20
3. Brick Walls or Dead End-- Feb 3-24
4. Search Strategies – Using Google (Basic 2 – tuition waived for
Value Added ‘Genners) – Mar 17-31
5. Complex Genealogical Research in the U.S. – Apr 3-20

The three and four week classes are taught in our unique FORUM, a
personal mentoring experience, where students have the opportunity to
share their story and work one step at a time with the instructor.
Students are encouraged to post one branch, set goals for their
research and work interactively. Instructors are familiar with a wide
range of resources and offer text lessons to accompany the research
process.

Consider the beginning course for organization and basic research
skills (census, vital records, manifests) then move on to the Complex
U.S. course or the New York course (both cover naturalization,
military, governmental records, and local archival research)

Basic Courses are 2 weeks and text based with exercises; tuition is
waived for Value Added members of JewishGen who have donated $100 to
the General Fund in the last 12 months.

We strongly encourage you to look at the course details, instructor's
credentials and student requirements (time, fee, prerequisites) on
www.jewishgen.org/education. Course Registration opens two weeks
before the course start date. If, after reviewing the education page,
you have some questions, please email
JewishGen-Education@lyris.JewishGen.org.

and thanks for "listening"
Phyllis Kramer, VP, Education,
Nancy Holden, Instruction Manager
www.JewishGen.org/education


Re: vital record entry- Occupation "Boucher" #germany

Alexander Watson <a.watson.genas@...>
 

Hello,
I checked this in "Le Monde" newspaper
The term "Boucher" appears to come >from the Italian language via the
Provencal dialect "beccaio" meaning male goat. So it would seem that
the term applies only to butchers because it comes >from the term
"killer of goats".

Also, please do not forget that exactitude was not always a worry for
the minor officials in charge of registering people in the town halls. This
would have been the case even more so with minorities.

I hope that this helps.

Alexander Watson, Genas, near Lyon France a.watson.genas@gmail.com


German SIG #Germany Re: vital record entry- Occupation "Boucher" #germany

Alexander Watson <a.watson.genas@...>
 

Hello,
I checked this in "Le Monde" newspaper
The term "Boucher" appears to come >from the Italian language via the
Provencal dialect "beccaio" meaning male goat. So it would seem that
the term applies only to butchers because it comes >from the term
"killer of goats".

Also, please do not forget that exactitude was not always a worry for
the minor officials in charge of registering people in the town halls. This
would have been the case even more so with minorities.

I hope that this helps.

Alexander Watson, Genas, near Lyon France a.watson.genas@gmail.com


Too many butchers in Alsace [Re: boucher] #germany

ga304n@...
 

So many alleged butchers?

Alsace was German at the time, so my own
g'grandfather in Swabian Germany may be relevant.

My mother recalled that he was a "Sailer" rope-maker -- because
everyone had to have a trade, In fact he was a trader...

George Arnstein in Washington, DC ga304n@gmail.com


German SIG #Germany Too many butchers in Alsace [Re: boucher] #germany

ga304n@...
 

So many alleged butchers?

Alsace was German at the time, so my own
g'grandfather in Swabian Germany may be relevant.

My mother recalled that he was a "Sailer" rope-maker -- because
everyone had to have a trade, In fact he was a trader...

George Arnstein in Washington, DC ga304n@gmail.com


Re: Migration patterns from Lithuania to Latvia #latvia

Steven Greenberg <steve@...>
 

Feige,

I too have the same interest. I had always believed one line of my
tree originated in Kraslava in Latvia just to the East of Daugavpils
(Dvinsk). Indeed, after uncovering the address of my 2nd great
grandmother in Kraslava, I visited (twice now).

But, more recently, I have learned that the family moved >from Kowno
(Kaunas) to Kraslava some time in the 1880s for reasons unknown.
Contemporaneously, a large number of the family emigrated to the US.

I can only assume that some political or natural event caused the
sudden migration. I intend to investigate.

Steven Greenberg
Boca Raton, Florida

Researching:
KAHAN (KAHN) in Latvia/Lithuania (Kraslava/Kaunas)
URETSKY in Belarus (Karpovitz) REINFELD in Poland (Lubaczow)
HOLTZ in Poland (Lubaczow) ERTAG in Ukraine (Grodek)
KUSHNIROVE in Ukraine (Zlatopil)
GREENBERG in Ukraine (Gwozdziec)
ROSENWASSER in Ukraine (Gwozdziec)

---
From: Feige Stern <feigestern@yahoo.com>
Date: Wed, 14 Dec 2016 03:16:29 -0500

Hello fellow Latvia researchers,
My Schenker family lived in Dankera (aka Glazmanka, Gostini) Latvia,
but I learned that they were originally >from Birzai, Lithuania. I've
noticed that a number of other researchers' families also followed
that migration pattern, and I wonder if anyone knows the reason for
this? Was there some event that caused so many >from Birzai to move
to the Courland area of Latvia? I would be interested to hear >from
other researchers if you've ever learned about this.


JewishGen Education 2017 #latvia

Phyllis Kramer
 

We are delighted to offer 'genners a range of courses in 2017.

1. Improve Your Organization Skills & Research Online (for Advanced
Beginners)-- Jan 2-29
2. Exploring JewishGen (Basic 1 – tuition waived for Value Added
‘Genners) – Jan 6-20
3. Brick Walls or Dead End-- Feb 3-24
4. Search Strategies – Using Google (Basic 2 – tuition waived for
Value Added ‘Genners) – Mar 17-31
5. Complex Genealogical Research in the U.S. – Apr 3-20

The three and four week classes are taught in our unique FORUM, a
personal mentoring experience, where students have the opportunity to
share their story and work one step at a time with the instructor.
Students are encouraged to post one branch, set goals for their
research and work interactively. Instructors are familiar with a wide
range of resources and offer text lessons to accompany the research
process.

Consider the beginning course for organization and basic research
skills (census, vital records, manifests) then move on to the Complex
U.S. course or the New York course (both cover naturalization,
military, governmental records, and local archival research)

Basic Courses are 2 weeks and text based with exercises; tuition is
waived for Value Added members of JewishGen who have donated $100 to
the General Fund in the last 12 months.

We strongly encourage you to look at the course details, instructor's
credentials and student requirements (time, fee, prerequisites) on
www.jewishgen.org/education. Course Registration opens two weeks
before the course start date. If, after reviewing the education page,
you have some questions, please email
JewishGen-Education@lyris.JewishGen.org.

and thanks for "listening"
Phyllis Kramer, VP, Education,
Nancy Holden, Instruction Manager
www.JewishGen.org/education


Latvia SIG #Latvia Re: Migration patterns from Lithuania to Latvia #latvia

Steven Greenberg <steve@...>
 

Feige,

I too have the same interest. I had always believed one line of my
tree originated in Kraslava in Latvia just to the East of Daugavpils
(Dvinsk). Indeed, after uncovering the address of my 2nd great
grandmother in Kraslava, I visited (twice now).

But, more recently, I have learned that the family moved >from Kowno
(Kaunas) to Kraslava some time in the 1880s for reasons unknown.
Contemporaneously, a large number of the family emigrated to the US.

I can only assume that some political or natural event caused the
sudden migration. I intend to investigate.

Steven Greenberg
Boca Raton, Florida

Researching:
KAHAN (KAHN) in Latvia/Lithuania (Kraslava/Kaunas)
URETSKY in Belarus (Karpovitz) REINFELD in Poland (Lubaczow)
HOLTZ in Poland (Lubaczow) ERTAG in Ukraine (Grodek)
KUSHNIROVE in Ukraine (Zlatopil)
GREENBERG in Ukraine (Gwozdziec)
ROSENWASSER in Ukraine (Gwozdziec)

---
From: Feige Stern <feigestern@yahoo.com>
Date: Wed, 14 Dec 2016 03:16:29 -0500

Hello fellow Latvia researchers,
My Schenker family lived in Dankera (aka Glazmanka, Gostini) Latvia,
but I learned that they were originally >from Birzai, Lithuania. I've
noticed that a number of other researchers' families also followed
that migration pattern, and I wonder if anyone knows the reason for
this? Was there some event that caused so many >from Birzai to move
to the Courland area of Latvia? I would be interested to hear >from
other researchers if you've ever learned about this.


Latvia SIG #Latvia JewishGen Education 2017 #latvia

Phyllis Kramer
 

We are delighted to offer 'genners a range of courses in 2017.

1. Improve Your Organization Skills & Research Online (for Advanced
Beginners)-- Jan 2-29
2. Exploring JewishGen (Basic 1 – tuition waived for Value Added
‘Genners) – Jan 6-20
3. Brick Walls or Dead End-- Feb 3-24
4. Search Strategies – Using Google (Basic 2 – tuition waived for
Value Added ‘Genners) – Mar 17-31
5. Complex Genealogical Research in the U.S. – Apr 3-20

The three and four week classes are taught in our unique FORUM, a
personal mentoring experience, where students have the opportunity to
share their story and work one step at a time with the instructor.
Students are encouraged to post one branch, set goals for their
research and work interactively. Instructors are familiar with a wide
range of resources and offer text lessons to accompany the research
process.

Consider the beginning course for organization and basic research
skills (census, vital records, manifests) then move on to the Complex
U.S. course or the New York course (both cover naturalization,
military, governmental records, and local archival research)

Basic Courses are 2 weeks and text based with exercises; tuition is
waived for Value Added members of JewishGen who have donated $100 to
the General Fund in the last 12 months.

We strongly encourage you to look at the course details, instructor's
credentials and student requirements (time, fee, prerequisites) on
www.jewishgen.org/education. Course Registration opens two weeks
before the course start date. If, after reviewing the education page,
you have some questions, please email
JewishGen-Education@lyris.JewishGen.org.

and thanks for "listening"
Phyllis Kramer, VP, Education,
Nancy Holden, Instruction Manager
www.JewishGen.org/education

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