Date   

Re: Help locating Diczhaza / Dichaza #hungary

HungarianRoots
 

Dichaza used to be a medieval village, then a homestead (tanya) near
Homrogd.

Regards,

Karesz Vandor
genealogist/Historian/Private tour guide


Hungarian Roots
web: www.hungarianroots.com
e-mail: info@...
cell: +36-30-546-6950

----- Original Message -----
From: "Alex W Magocsi awmjr@..." <h-sig@...>
To: "H-SIG" <h-sig@...>
Sent: Friday, March 06, 2015 8:47 AM
Subject: [h-sig] Help locating Diczhaza / Dichaza


I have been asked to assist my cousin in locating the referenced village
which is / was reportedly in Borsod
megye. His aunt was reportedly raised there: I suspect sometime in the
very early 1900s.

I used various Web based tools and one pointed me to some coordinates in
the middle of
a field, west of Homrogd, Borsod m.
The coordinates are: 48° 17' 0" North, 20° 54' 0" East

Can anyone help us with advice?

Thank you
Alex Magocsi


Hungary SIG #Hungary Re: Help locating Diczhaza / Dichaza #hungary

HungarianRoots
 

Dichaza used to be a medieval village, then a homestead (tanya) near
Homrogd.

Regards,

Karesz Vandor
genealogist/Historian/Private tour guide


Hungarian Roots
web: www.hungarianroots.com
e-mail: info@...
cell: +36-30-546-6950

----- Original Message -----
From: "Alex W Magocsi awmjr@..." <h-sig@...>
To: "H-SIG" <h-sig@...>
Sent: Friday, March 06, 2015 8:47 AM
Subject: [h-sig] Help locating Diczhaza / Dichaza


I have been asked to assist my cousin in locating the referenced village
which is / was reportedly in Borsod
megye. His aunt was reportedly raised there: I suspect sometime in the
very early 1900s.

I used various Web based tools and one pointed me to some coordinates in
the middle of
a field, west of Homrogd, Borsod m.
The coordinates are: 48° 17' 0" North, 20° 54' 0" East

Can anyone help us with advice?

Thank you
Alex Magocsi


Family Lists of Jews who wanted to move to Siberia or to Novorossia 1851-1853 #lithuania

salinger@...
 

Dear Litvak Researchers
If you are researching in the Disna area and do not not belong to the
Disna District Research Group now is the time to join.

We have just added a new file with over 1800 names of Jews who wanted
to move to Siberia or Novorossia.

They came >from almost all the towns in the Disna area Bildziugi,
Disna, Druya, Germanovici, Glubokoye, Golubicy,Kozyany, Leonpol,
Luzhek Plisa, Postovy, Sharkovshina.

You can join us via our secure site at http://www.litvaksig.org/contribute

If you have any questions please let me know.

With kindest regards,
Ralph Salinger
Coordinator of the Disna DRG


Lithuania SIG #Lithuania Family Lists of Jews who wanted to move to Siberia or to Novorossia 1851-1853 #lithuania

salinger@...
 

Dear Litvak Researchers
If you are researching in the Disna area and do not not belong to the
Disna District Research Group now is the time to join.

We have just added a new file with over 1800 names of Jews who wanted
to move to Siberia or Novorossia.

They came >from almost all the towns in the Disna area Bildziugi,
Disna, Druya, Germanovici, Glubokoye, Golubicy,Kozyany, Leonpol,
Luzhek Plisa, Postovy, Sharkovshina.

You can join us via our secure site at http://www.litvaksig.org/contribute

If you have any questions please let me know.

With kindest regards,
Ralph Salinger
Coordinator of the Disna DRG


What differences are there in history of Jews in Ukraine vs Russia... #ukraine

CAROLYNR
 

Sheldon,
I will look for the book you recommend, and review more of the history. I
knew borders shifted often, just did not realize that Ukraine was not very
old, but have been reminded that in 1900 Ukraine did not exist. I went back
to my links and studied them better. For anyone else's info, this link is
one I really am glad I saved.
http://data.jewishgen.org/wconnect/wc.dll?jg~jgsys~community~-1042370 This
page is very informative.

Thanks again,
Carolyn

In a message dated 3/7/2015 2:36:07 P.M. Eastern Standard Time,
sheldonisenberg@... writes:
Carolyn,
My understanding is that there weren't many Jews in Russia proper, but
when the Czarist Russian Empire acquired the lands of Ukraine >from Poland and
Lithuania in 1790 (?) they acquired a few million Jews. Life was better
for the Jews at first, but after about 1830 oppressive laws began that
deteriorated the lives of the Jewish population. All our ancestors had "Russia"
on the records we usually see because they were then part of the Czarist
Russian Empire. Jews had the get permission to live in Russia proper and
those were certain merchants, professionals, etc. Some like a distant
relative of mine had been "Cantonists" and this relative, still in the Czarist
army lived in Moscow. As you may have seen >from naturalization records they
gave up "allegiance" to the Czar in becoming U.S. citizens. Have just
started reading a book call "Shetl" by a Jonathan Petrovsky-Shtern which deals
with the lives of Jews in certain Ukrainian provinces and the changes I
mentioned. I would recommend it.

Sheldon Isenberg LCSW.BCD
sheldonisenberg@...
630-207-5826 (cell)
_www.isenbergcounseling.com_ (http://www.isenbergcounseling.com)

On Mar 7, 2015, at 7:05 AM, Carolyn M Rutherford @CMR_Gen wrote:
Hello,

When I was a child, family said we were Russian. The census records nearly
all said my GOLDBERG grandparents came >from Russia or Poland, depending on
the year. Later, I figured out they came >from Gorodok and Kolki in Volin,
Ukraine. Now watching current events, I wonder about what their lives
were
like in Ukraine circa 1900 versus what they would have been if they lived
in Russia.
At some time they had moved to England and eventually by 1903-1906, to the
U.S. I know this period was very bad for Jews economically and
politically, and why so many fled to the U.S. or South America, but can anyone
explain
what may have been different between Ukraine and Russia at that time?

Thanking you all in advance,

Carolyn GOLDBERG (Berg) Rutherford
Batavia, Ohio, formerly of Milwaukee, WI USA
http://www.rutherfordgenealogy.org/familyphotos/goldberg.html
@CMR_Gen on Twitter


Ukraine SIG #Ukraine What differences are there in history of Jews in Ukraine vs Russia... #ukraine

CAROLYNR
 

Sheldon,
I will look for the book you recommend, and review more of the history. I
knew borders shifted often, just did not realize that Ukraine was not very
old, but have been reminded that in 1900 Ukraine did not exist. I went back
to my links and studied them better. For anyone else's info, this link is
one I really am glad I saved.
http://data.jewishgen.org/wconnect/wc.dll?jg~jgsys~community~-1042370 This
page is very informative.

Thanks again,
Carolyn

In a message dated 3/7/2015 2:36:07 P.M. Eastern Standard Time,
sheldonisenberg@... writes:
Carolyn,
My understanding is that there weren't many Jews in Russia proper, but
when the Czarist Russian Empire acquired the lands of Ukraine >from Poland and
Lithuania in 1790 (?) they acquired a few million Jews. Life was better
for the Jews at first, but after about 1830 oppressive laws began that
deteriorated the lives of the Jewish population. All our ancestors had "Russia"
on the records we usually see because they were then part of the Czarist
Russian Empire. Jews had the get permission to live in Russia proper and
those were certain merchants, professionals, etc. Some like a distant
relative of mine had been "Cantonists" and this relative, still in the Czarist
army lived in Moscow. As you may have seen >from naturalization records they
gave up "allegiance" to the Czar in becoming U.S. citizens. Have just
started reading a book call "Shetl" by a Jonathan Petrovsky-Shtern which deals
with the lives of Jews in certain Ukrainian provinces and the changes I
mentioned. I would recommend it.

Sheldon Isenberg LCSW.BCD
sheldonisenberg@...
630-207-5826 (cell)
_www.isenbergcounseling.com_ (http://www.isenbergcounseling.com)

On Mar 7, 2015, at 7:05 AM, Carolyn M Rutherford @CMR_Gen wrote:
Hello,

When I was a child, family said we were Russian. The census records nearly
all said my GOLDBERG grandparents came >from Russia or Poland, depending on
the year. Later, I figured out they came >from Gorodok and Kolki in Volin,
Ukraine. Now watching current events, I wonder about what their lives
were
like in Ukraine circa 1900 versus what they would have been if they lived
in Russia.
At some time they had moved to England and eventually by 1903-1906, to the
U.S. I know this period was very bad for Jews economically and
politically, and why so many fled to the U.S. or South America, but can anyone
explain
what may have been different between Ukraine and Russia at that time?

Thanking you all in advance,

Carolyn GOLDBERG (Berg) Rutherford
Batavia, Ohio, formerly of Milwaukee, WI USA
http://www.rutherfordgenealogy.org/familyphotos/goldberg.html
@CMR_Gen on Twitter


KRIVIS family in Kavarskas, Ukmerge district #general

Jeff Krivis
 

I am researching the town of Kavarskas where my family is from. Going on a trip
their next month. Hoping to get some direction >from the group on how to peel the
onion and discover more data about the KRIVIS family.

Thanks.

Jeff Krivis

MODERATOR NOTE: Please remember to sign messages with your full name.


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen KRIVIS family in Kavarskas, Ukmerge district #general

Jeff Krivis
 

I am researching the town of Kavarskas where my family is from. Going on a trip
their next month. Hoping to get some direction >from the group on how to peel the
onion and discover more data about the KRIVIS family.

Thanks.

Jeff Krivis

MODERATOR NOTE: Please remember to sign messages with your full name.


Bessarabia SIG Updates for the month of February, 2015 #general

Yefim Kogan
 

Dear researchers,

Here is an update for the month of February 2014 for Bessarabia SIG.
See the details at the "What's New" section of our site.

[MOD. NOTE: http://www.jewishgen.org/Bessarabia/WhatIsNew.html ]

Jewish Cemeteries. New additions:
- Comrat Jewish Cemetery. Small cemetery of Comrat in the south of Republic
of Moldova was photographed and indexed. Please see the overview, maps,
photos, and more at Final Comrat Report.

Bessarabian Databases. New additions:
- Revision Lists to deliver to JewishGen in summer of 2015
In addition to Orgeev Middle Class, 1848, there are several other sets
already done, and a few will be completed in March/April:
Orgeev, Merchants, 1848, several records >from Ladyzin, Teplik, Granov of
Podolia gubernia and Kronsk >from Grodno gubernia. A large set of Ataki is
going to be done in March, and for Khotin and Brichany in April.

If any of our members want to get the whole set of records now, it is
possible to do for a donation of $100 to Bessarabia SIG General fund. For
that you can get a whole list of records for the town/year and also if
interested a copy of a page of original Revision in Russian with your family
members you are interested in. Please let me know (yefimk@...) .

KehilaLinks Websites. New additions:
- Kishinev Kehila Link Website redesigned and have now different look and a
lot more information!!

Send your comments, suggestions, critique, new ideas, proposals of how to
make our Bessarabia group better.

Thank you all,
Yefim Kogan
Bessarabia SIG Coordinator
Researching KOGAN, SPIVAK, KHAYMOVICH, SRULEVICH, LEVIT in Kaushany,
Bendery, Tarutino, Akkerman, Kiliya - all in Bessarabia, KHAIMOVICH in
Galatz, Romania, KOGAN in Dubossary, Moldova, SRULEVICH in Shanghai, China

MODERATOR NOTE: The Bessarabia SIG's donation page is located at:
http://www.jewishgen.org/JewishGen-erosity/v_projectslist.asp?project_cat=43


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen Bessarabia SIG Updates for the month of February, 2015 #general

Yefim Kogan
 

Dear researchers,

Here is an update for the month of February 2014 for Bessarabia SIG.
See the details at the "What's New" section of our site.

[MOD. NOTE: http://www.jewishgen.org/Bessarabia/WhatIsNew.html ]

Jewish Cemeteries. New additions:
- Comrat Jewish Cemetery. Small cemetery of Comrat in the south of Republic
of Moldova was photographed and indexed. Please see the overview, maps,
photos, and more at Final Comrat Report.

Bessarabian Databases. New additions:
- Revision Lists to deliver to JewishGen in summer of 2015
In addition to Orgeev Middle Class, 1848, there are several other sets
already done, and a few will be completed in March/April:
Orgeev, Merchants, 1848, several records >from Ladyzin, Teplik, Granov of
Podolia gubernia and Kronsk >from Grodno gubernia. A large set of Ataki is
going to be done in March, and for Khotin and Brichany in April.

If any of our members want to get the whole set of records now, it is
possible to do for a donation of $100 to Bessarabia SIG General fund. For
that you can get a whole list of records for the town/year and also if
interested a copy of a page of original Revision in Russian with your family
members you are interested in. Please let me know (yefimk@...) .

KehilaLinks Websites. New additions:
- Kishinev Kehila Link Website redesigned and have now different look and a
lot more information!!

Send your comments, suggestions, critique, new ideas, proposals of how to
make our Bessarabia group better.

Thank you all,
Yefim Kogan
Bessarabia SIG Coordinator
Researching KOGAN, SPIVAK, KHAYMOVICH, SRULEVICH, LEVIT in Kaushany,
Bendery, Tarutino, Akkerman, Kiliya - all in Bessarabia, KHAIMOVICH in
Galatz, Romania, KOGAN in Dubossary, Moldova, SRULEVICH in Shanghai, China

MODERATOR NOTE: The Bessarabia SIG's donation page is located at:
http://www.jewishgen.org/JewishGen-erosity/v_projectslist.asp?project_cat=43


What differences are there in history of Jews in Ukraine vs Russia? #ukraine

CAROLYNR
 

Hello,

When I was a child, family said we were Russian. The census records nearly
all said my GOLDBERG grandparents came >from Russia or Poland, depending on
the year. Later, I figured out they came >from Gorodok and Kolki in Volin,
Ukraine. Now watching current events, I wonder about what their lives were
like in Ukraine circa 1900 versus what they would have been if they lived
in Russia.

At some time they had moved to England and eventually by 1903-1906, to the
U.S. I know this period was very bad for Jews economically and politically, and why so many fled to the U.S. or South America, but can anyone explain
what may have been different between Ukraine and Russia at that time?

Thanking you all in advance,

Carolyn GOLDBERG (Berg) Rutherford
Batavia, Ohio, formerly of Milwaukee, WI USA
http://www.rutherfordgenealogy.org/familyphotos/goldberg.html
@CMR_Gen on Twitter


Ukraine SIG #Ukraine What differences are there in history of Jews in Ukraine vs Russia? #ukraine

CAROLYNR
 

Hello,

When I was a child, family said we were Russian. The census records nearly
all said my GOLDBERG grandparents came >from Russia or Poland, depending on
the year. Later, I figured out they came >from Gorodok and Kolki in Volin,
Ukraine. Now watching current events, I wonder about what their lives were
like in Ukraine circa 1900 versus what they would have been if they lived
in Russia.

At some time they had moved to England and eventually by 1903-1906, to the
U.S. I know this period was very bad for Jews economically and politically, and why so many fled to the U.S. or South America, but can anyone explain
what may have been different between Ukraine and Russia at that time?

Thanking you all in advance,

Carolyn GOLDBERG (Berg) Rutherford
Batavia, Ohio, formerly of Milwaukee, WI USA
http://www.rutherfordgenealogy.org/familyphotos/goldberg.html
@CMR_Gen on Twitter


Re: Russian naming patterns #ukraine

davidnsandler@...
 

Marilyn, sounds reasonable to me that it's the same Pinhas, born 1860.
Can you explain what the Zhitomir synagogue records consist of? As you
may know, there is a fair amount of census data on Jews in Chudnov
located in the Zhitomir archive. Thanks and good luck, Dave Sandler,
Hendersonville, NC

-----Original Message-----
From: Marilyn Ginsburg mygins@... <ukraine@...>
To: Ukraine SIG <ukraine@...>
Sent: Fri, Mar 6, 2015 3:30 pm
Subject: [ukraine] Russian naming patterns

My research into the YANUSHPOLSKI family of Chudnov, Yanushpol, and the
Zhitomir area is progressing rapidly thanks to all you wonderful people
who have helped me in the last two days. Thanks so much for all the
information and guidance you have provided. I think I have discovered
two great uncles and some possibilities for finding living relatives.

All of my research is based on old synagogue records found by a
researcher in Zhitomir two years ago. The records were sporadic and
some leaps had to be made. Before I proceed I want to make sure these
leaps were legitimate assumptions. Do these assumptions make sense
according to Russian/Jewish naming patterns at the time?

My grandfather was named Mordko-Volf ben Pinhas YANUSHPOLSKI.(b. about
1889) His full name was found on birth records of three of his
children, and those records also included my grandmother, Kreina bat
Gershon. My grandmother's name was Kreina, nee FIGLER. That is how I
know those records actually name my grandfather. The children whose
records were found were born in Chudnov or Visokaya Pech. (Not all
records were found, including my father's, who was born in Chudov in
1919.)

The researcher also found two records for Moishe, (b. 1897) and Haskel
(b. 1903), both born in Visokaya Pech, of Pinhas Mordko ben Volf
YANUSHPOLSKI , >from Yanushpol, and mother, Rukhiya Hava. (This Khaskel
is the one found on Yad Vashem, born to Pinkhas and Rakhel.) We are
assuming Pinhas is my great grandfather and these two sons were
brothers of my grandfather, or my great uncles.

Finally, she found a record of Pinhas YANUSHPOLSKI, (b. 1860) to Mordko
Volf ben Yankel YANUSHPOLSKI and Genya. We are assuming this is the
birth record of my great grandfather and that his father is my great
great grandfather.

Since I don't have a record that directly ties my (assumed) great
grandfather, Pinhas Mordko ben Volf, to my grandfather, Mordko-Volf ben
Pinhas, is there any reason to doubt that this lineage is correct? Is
there any reason to doubt that the Pinhas born in 1860 to Mordko Volf
ben Yankel is not the same Pinhas who was the father of Moishe and
Haskel?

Thanks again for all your help!

Marilyn Ginsburg, Toronto, Canada
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~


Ukraine SIG #Ukraine Re: Russian naming patterns #ukraine

davidnsandler@...
 

Marilyn, sounds reasonable to me that it's the same Pinhas, born 1860.
Can you explain what the Zhitomir synagogue records consist of? As you
may know, there is a fair amount of census data on Jews in Chudnov
located in the Zhitomir archive. Thanks and good luck, Dave Sandler,
Hendersonville, NC

-----Original Message-----
From: Marilyn Ginsburg mygins@... <ukraine@...>
To: Ukraine SIG <ukraine@...>
Sent: Fri, Mar 6, 2015 3:30 pm
Subject: [ukraine] Russian naming patterns

My research into the YANUSHPOLSKI family of Chudnov, Yanushpol, and the
Zhitomir area is progressing rapidly thanks to all you wonderful people
who have helped me in the last two days. Thanks so much for all the
information and guidance you have provided. I think I have discovered
two great uncles and some possibilities for finding living relatives.

All of my research is based on old synagogue records found by a
researcher in Zhitomir two years ago. The records were sporadic and
some leaps had to be made. Before I proceed I want to make sure these
leaps were legitimate assumptions. Do these assumptions make sense
according to Russian/Jewish naming patterns at the time?

My grandfather was named Mordko-Volf ben Pinhas YANUSHPOLSKI.(b. about
1889) His full name was found on birth records of three of his
children, and those records also included my grandmother, Kreina bat
Gershon. My grandmother's name was Kreina, nee FIGLER. That is how I
know those records actually name my grandfather. The children whose
records were found were born in Chudnov or Visokaya Pech. (Not all
records were found, including my father's, who was born in Chudov in
1919.)

The researcher also found two records for Moishe, (b. 1897) and Haskel
(b. 1903), both born in Visokaya Pech, of Pinhas Mordko ben Volf
YANUSHPOLSKI , >from Yanushpol, and mother, Rukhiya Hava. (This Khaskel
is the one found on Yad Vashem, born to Pinkhas and Rakhel.) We are
assuming Pinhas is my great grandfather and these two sons were
brothers of my grandfather, or my great uncles.

Finally, she found a record of Pinhas YANUSHPOLSKI, (b. 1860) to Mordko
Volf ben Yankel YANUSHPOLSKI and Genya. We are assuming this is the
birth record of my great grandfather and that his father is my great
great grandfather.

Since I don't have a record that directly ties my (assumed) great
grandfather, Pinhas Mordko ben Volf, to my grandfather, Mordko-Volf ben
Pinhas, is there any reason to doubt that this lineage is correct? Is
there any reason to doubt that the Pinhas born in 1860 to Mordko Volf
ben Yankel is not the same Pinhas who was the father of Moishe and
Haskel?

Thanks again for all your help!

Marilyn Ginsburg, Toronto, Canada
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~


Disna area lists of Jews who wanted to move to Siberia or Novorossia #general

salinger@...
 

Dear Researchers,
If you are researching in the Disna area of Lithuania and do not belong to the
Disna District Research Group now is the time to join.

We have just added a new file with over 1800 names of Jews who wanted to move to
Siberia or Novorossia.

They came >from almost all the towns in the Disna area Bildziugi, Disna, Druya,
Germanovici, Glubokoye, Golubicy, Kozyany, Leonpol, Luzhek Plisa, Postovy,
Sharkovshina.

If you have any questions please let me know.

With kindest regards,
Ralph Salinger
Coordinator of the Disna DRG


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen Disna area lists of Jews who wanted to move to Siberia or Novorossia #general

salinger@...
 

Dear Researchers,
If you are researching in the Disna area of Lithuania and do not belong to the
Disna District Research Group now is the time to join.

We have just added a new file with over 1800 names of Jews who wanted to move to
Siberia or Novorossia.

They came >from almost all the towns in the Disna area Bildziugi, Disna, Druya,
Germanovici, Glubokoye, Golubicy, Kozyany, Leonpol, Luzhek Plisa, Postovy,
Sharkovshina.

If you have any questions please let me know.

With kindest regards,
Ralph Salinger
Coordinator of the Disna DRG


IAJGS 2015 Conference Update #belarus

IAJGS2015 Publicity
 

PRE-REGISTER NOW at www.iajgs2015.org <http://www.iajgs2015.org/> for the
35th IAJGS International Conference on Jewish Genealogy in Jerusalem from
July 6-10, 2015, a conference where exceptional genealogical opportunities
abound.

Register now at the early registration rate and to be eligible for our
March 15 drawing.

Congratulations to the winners of the February 15th drawing: Keith Zerdin
won 2 nights' accommodation at the Ramada Hotel during the conference;
Miriam Pollak won an SIG Luncheon, and Julie Scott a free ticket to the
closing banquet.

Register by March 15, and be eligible for our next drawing. Prizes include
hotel accommodations, free registration to "Exploration Sunday,"
MyHeritage.com subscriptions, Ancestry.com subscriptions, touring, expert
assistance to locate your Israeli family, and more. Drawings are open only
to those registered for the Conference. The earlier you register, the
greater your chances to win! Prizes will be added on an ongoing basis.

Enhanced cancellation/refund - Ortra, our conference organizer is offering
"no questions asked" cancellation/refund covering both hotel and total
registration refunds, valid up to almost the eve of the conference (see
details at www.iajgs2015.org under the registration tab - FAQ).

ENJOY AN UNFORGETTABLE "EXPLORATION SUNDAY" preceding the official
Conference opening on Monday. The program includes:

*Hands-on visits to the rare, treasure-trove archives of Yad VaShem, The
Central Archives of the History of the Jewish People and the National
Library of Israel, the Central Zionist Archives and the Old Yishuv Court
Museum in Jerusalem's Old City.

*Specially arranged one-day tours to include such highlights as The
Ghetto Fighter's House Museum and the Illegal Immigrants Detention Camp in
Atlit, Caesaria, Zichron Ya'akov and Ein Hod, Palmach Museum and Tel Aviv
walking tour, Weizmann Institute, Rishon Le-Zion Aliyah Museum, Museum of
Babylonian Jewry, Eretz Israel Museum and Jaffa, the Old City of
Jerusalem, the New City of Jerusalem, and Latrun and Mini-Israel.

*Enjoy great adventures in Dig for a Day, an Archaeological Seminars dig
at Tel Maresha, the ancestral home of King Herod.

*And for more relaxation combine history and recreation at Massada and
the Dead Sea.

FULL DETAILS ON THE EXCITING OPTIONS FOR "EXPLORATION SUNDAY" WILL BE
POSTED SOON AT www.iajgs2015.org under the Program tab.

Sign up for our ongoing Conference discussion group, where announcements
and special offers are being posted. Also, follow us on Facebook and
Twitter. Just click on the links at www.iajgs2015.org under the FAQ tab to
sign up and stay informed.

See you in Jerusalem in July for the momentous and exciting 35th IAJGS
International Conference on Jewish Genealogy!

Michael Goldstein, Chairman
chairman@...
35th IAJGS International Conference on Jewish Genealogy


Jewish Gen Education offers 2015 Free Value-Added Class March 20-April 3 #belarus

Nancy Holden
 

Free Value-Added Course open for enrollment Basic 2 "JewishGen - The
Essential Jewish Resource" March 20 - April 3. Value Added courses
are free to those who contributed $100 within the year to the General
Fund. There is a charge of $18 for this 2 week class to those not
eligible for Value Added.

This Basic 2 course is a series of exercises that will take you on a
guided tour of the paths and byways that make up JewishGen's massive
website. You will visit the links that connect the composite databases,
projects, SIGs and open up the wonders of JewishGen.

The course does not require you to have started your genealogy projects.
It is for those who wish to grasp the intricacies of the JewishGen
website. You do not need the original surname or the name of your
immigrant town.

All JG classes are open 24/7 to accommodate members who live around the
world. Enrollment is now open. Registration is limited and will close
once the class is fully enrolled.

http://www.jewishgen.org/education
"Click here" in the "enroll" column.

Please address questions to
jewishgen-education@...

Nancy Holden


Belarus SIG #Belarus IAJGS 2015 Conference Update #belarus

IAJGS2015 Publicity
 

PRE-REGISTER NOW at www.iajgs2015.org <http://www.iajgs2015.org/> for the
35th IAJGS International Conference on Jewish Genealogy in Jerusalem from
July 6-10, 2015, a conference where exceptional genealogical opportunities
abound.

Register now at the early registration rate and to be eligible for our
March 15 drawing.

Congratulations to the winners of the February 15th drawing: Keith Zerdin
won 2 nights' accommodation at the Ramada Hotel during the conference;
Miriam Pollak won an SIG Luncheon, and Julie Scott a free ticket to the
closing banquet.

Register by March 15, and be eligible for our next drawing. Prizes include
hotel accommodations, free registration to "Exploration Sunday,"
MyHeritage.com subscriptions, Ancestry.com subscriptions, touring, expert
assistance to locate your Israeli family, and more. Drawings are open only
to those registered for the Conference. The earlier you register, the
greater your chances to win! Prizes will be added on an ongoing basis.

Enhanced cancellation/refund - Ortra, our conference organizer is offering
"no questions asked" cancellation/refund covering both hotel and total
registration refunds, valid up to almost the eve of the conference (see
details at www.iajgs2015.org under the registration tab - FAQ).

ENJOY AN UNFORGETTABLE "EXPLORATION SUNDAY" preceding the official
Conference opening on Monday. The program includes:

*Hands-on visits to the rare, treasure-trove archives of Yad VaShem, The
Central Archives of the History of the Jewish People and the National
Library of Israel, the Central Zionist Archives and the Old Yishuv Court
Museum in Jerusalem's Old City.

*Specially arranged one-day tours to include such highlights as The
Ghetto Fighter's House Museum and the Illegal Immigrants Detention Camp in
Atlit, Caesaria, Zichron Ya'akov and Ein Hod, Palmach Museum and Tel Aviv
walking tour, Weizmann Institute, Rishon Le-Zion Aliyah Museum, Museum of
Babylonian Jewry, Eretz Israel Museum and Jaffa, the Old City of
Jerusalem, the New City of Jerusalem, and Latrun and Mini-Israel.

*Enjoy great adventures in Dig for a Day, an Archaeological Seminars dig
at Tel Maresha, the ancestral home of King Herod.

*And for more relaxation combine history and recreation at Massada and
the Dead Sea.

FULL DETAILS ON THE EXCITING OPTIONS FOR "EXPLORATION SUNDAY" WILL BE
POSTED SOON AT www.iajgs2015.org under the Program tab.

Sign up for our ongoing Conference discussion group, where announcements
and special offers are being posted. Also, follow us on Facebook and
Twitter. Just click on the links at www.iajgs2015.org under the FAQ tab to
sign up and stay informed.

See you in Jerusalem in July for the momentous and exciting 35th IAJGS
International Conference on Jewish Genealogy!

Michael Goldstein, Chairman
chairman@...
35th IAJGS International Conference on Jewish Genealogy


Belarus SIG #Belarus Jewish Gen Education offers 2015 Free Value-Added Class March 20-April 3 #belarus

Nancy Holden
 

Free Value-Added Course open for enrollment Basic 2 "JewishGen - The
Essential Jewish Resource" March 20 - April 3. Value Added courses
are free to those who contributed $100 within the year to the General
Fund. There is a charge of $18 for this 2 week class to those not
eligible for Value Added.

This Basic 2 course is a series of exercises that will take you on a
guided tour of the paths and byways that make up JewishGen's massive
website. You will visit the links that connect the composite databases,
projects, SIGs and open up the wonders of JewishGen.

The course does not require you to have started your genealogy projects.
It is for those who wish to grasp the intricacies of the JewishGen
website. You do not need the original surname or the name of your
immigrant town.

All JG classes are open 24/7 to accommodate members who live around the
world. Enrollment is now open. Registration is limited and will close
once the class is fully enrolled.

http://www.jewishgen.org/education
"Click here" in the "enroll" column.

Please address questions to
jewishgen-education@...

Nancy Holden