Date   

Please_identify_names_of_Yeshiva_boys_and_their_Yeshiva_in_Warsaw_and/or_Wyszkw,_Poland #warsaw #poland

Howard Orenstein
 

<http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=3D12732>

Please help identify the boys (on left and right) in this photograph =20
(ca. 1928 or 1929), and the name of the yeshiva either attended in =20
Warsaw and/or Wyszk=F3w.

Yankiel ORENSTEIN (center) born and raised in Wyszk=F3w, with 2 other =20=

yeshiva boys. He was about 15 or 16 years old at the time, and =20
attended yeshivos in Wyszk=F3w and Warsaw. Please identify the other =20
boys and if you recognize either, let me know the name of the yeshiva =20=

that he attended.

Howard Orenstein
horenstein@mcdaniel.edu

Westminster, MD


--
Howard Orenstein, Ph.D.
Westminster,MD
horenstein@mcdaniel.edu
Explore Your Jewish Heritage in Wyszk=F3w,Poland:
http://www2.mcdaniel.edu/Psychology/HBO/JHWyszkow3.html
Jewish Heritage in Serock,Poland:
http://www2.mcdaniel.edu/Psychology/HBO/JHSerock3/Welcome.html
Searching for:
ORENSTEIN -- Serock, Wyszkow, Pultusk, Plonsk, Poland
HOLLAND (GOLAND), PIENIEK, OSTROWIAK -- Serock, Wyszkow, Poland
BLUM (BLOOM) -- Wyszkow, Poland; London, England


Warszawa Research Group #Warsaw #Poland Please_identify_names_of_Yeshiva_boys_and_their_Yeshiva_in_Warsaw_and/or_Wyszkw,_Poland #warsaw #poland

Howard Orenstein
 

<http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=3D12732>

Please help identify the boys (on left and right) in this photograph =20
(ca. 1928 or 1929), and the name of the yeshiva either attended in =20
Warsaw and/or Wyszk=F3w.

Yankiel ORENSTEIN (center) born and raised in Wyszk=F3w, with 2 other =20=

yeshiva boys. He was about 15 or 16 years old at the time, and =20
attended yeshivos in Wyszk=F3w and Warsaw. Please identify the other =20
boys and if you recognize either, let me know the name of the yeshiva =20=

that he attended.

Howard Orenstein
horenstein@mcdaniel.edu

Westminster, MD


--
Howard Orenstein, Ph.D.
Westminster,MD
horenstein@mcdaniel.edu
Explore Your Jewish Heritage in Wyszk=F3w,Poland:
http://www2.mcdaniel.edu/Psychology/HBO/JHWyszkow3.html
Jewish Heritage in Serock,Poland:
http://www2.mcdaniel.edu/Psychology/HBO/JHSerock3/Welcome.html
Searching for:
ORENSTEIN -- Serock, Wyszkow, Pultusk, Plonsk, Poland
HOLLAND (GOLAND), PIENIEK, OSTROWIAK -- Serock, Wyszkow, Poland
BLUM (BLOOM) -- Wyszkow, Poland; London, England


Researchers in Prague and Brno #austria-czech

Sergio G. Rosarios
 

I would very much appreciate any recommendations on researchers for the area
of M. Ostrau (Ostrava, MORAVIA), Brno and Prague.
Please answer me privately.
Thank you

Sergio G. Rosarios
Guayaquil, Ecuador
rosarios007@hotmail.com
Reserching: ROSENBERG, SPITZER, GOLDSTEIN and KOHN


Austria-Czech SIG #Austria-Czech Researchers in Prague and Brno #austria-czech

Sergio G. Rosarios
 

I would very much appreciate any recommendations on researchers for the area
of M. Ostrau (Ostrava, MORAVIA), Brno and Prague.
Please answer me privately.
Thank you

Sergio G. Rosarios
Guayaquil, Ecuador
rosarios007@hotmail.com
Reserching: ROSENBERG, SPITZER, GOLDSTEIN and KOHN


Burial records at Ancestry.com #austria-czech

Barbara Zimmer
 

Eva asked:

Have any of you tried to use the burial society records in Ancestry.com ?
I find them very frustrating, as they give the name of the person, and the
plot, row etc of the grave, as well as the country where the burial has
taken place, but fail to mention the name of the cemetery or even the town
of burial. As a consequence I cannot find out if this refers to the
person I am
researching. Am I being particularly stupid, or has anyone a suggestion for
how to make these records more useful?

I agree that the burial society records at Ancestry.com are frustrating.

I suggest that you use the records at
jewishgen.org/databases/Cemetery instead. As far as I can tell, the
records at Ancestry.com were derived >from The JewishGen Online
Worldwide Burial Registry (JOWBR) but someone who did the programming
managed to miss some of the data fields.

You do have to be a member of Jewish Gen to access the results and
that means that you have to submit some of the data twice (at least
on my computer) -- once when you do the search, and again after it
demands your membership information.


Barbara Zimmer


Austria-Czech SIG #Austria-Czech Burial records at Ancestry.com #austria-czech

Barbara Zimmer
 

Eva asked:

Have any of you tried to use the burial society records in Ancestry.com ?
I find them very frustrating, as they give the name of the person, and the
plot, row etc of the grave, as well as the country where the burial has
taken place, but fail to mention the name of the cemetery or even the town
of burial. As a consequence I cannot find out if this refers to the
person I am
researching. Am I being particularly stupid, or has anyone a suggestion for
how to make these records more useful?

I agree that the burial society records at Ancestry.com are frustrating.

I suggest that you use the records at
jewishgen.org/databases/Cemetery instead. As far as I can tell, the
records at Ancestry.com were derived >from The JewishGen Online
Worldwide Burial Registry (JOWBR) but someone who did the programming
managed to miss some of the data fields.

You do have to be a member of Jewish Gen to access the results and
that means that you have to submit some of the data twice (at least
on my computer) -- once when you do the search, and again after it
demands your membership information.


Barbara Zimmer


Terezin Gedenkbuch #austria-czech

Lucie.Friedlaenderova@...
 

Dear Sigges,

Jan O. Hellmann tells us about www.holocaust.cz.

This is a very good souce, but remember that the databases shows
only deceased people, who never came back >from death camps. The
"Gedenkbuecher" show also the survivors.

There is also another Teresin Gedenkbuch showing the way of Austrian
Jews, who, however, must have gone through Terezin on their way to
Eastern death camps.

Best regards,

Lucie F.

Researching: FRIEDL=C4NDER, FRIEDLAENDER, ROSENBAUM, ANTSCHERL, STEIN,
DEUTSCH (CROATIA), WEISSENSTEIN, FANTA, TUTSCH


Austria-Czech SIG #Austria-Czech Terezin Gedenkbuch #austria-czech

Lucie.Friedlaenderova@...
 

Dear Sigges,

Jan O. Hellmann tells us about www.holocaust.cz.

This is a very good souce, but remember that the databases shows
only deceased people, who never came back >from death camps. The
"Gedenkbuecher" show also the survivors.

There is also another Teresin Gedenkbuch showing the way of Austrian
Jews, who, however, must have gone through Terezin on their way to
Eastern death camps.

Best regards,

Lucie F.

Researching: FRIEDL=C4NDER, FRIEDLAENDER, ROSENBAUM, ANTSCHERL, STEIN,
DEUTSCH (CROATIA), WEISSENSTEIN, FANTA, TUTSCH


Jewish burial records on Ancestry #austria-czech

Renee Steinig
 

Eva Browne <ebrowne@optusnet.com.au> wrote...

Have any of you tried to use the burial society records in Ancestry.com ?
I find them very frustrating, as they give the name of the person, and the
plot, row etc of the grave, as well as the country where the burial has
taken place, but fail to mention the name of the cemetery or even the town
of burial.....
Eva may be referring to the JOWBR (Jewish Online Worldwide
Burial Registry) records which are now also on Ancestry. I suggest
searching JOWBR directly at

http://www.jewishgen.org/databases/cemetery/

for important information that Ancestry omits.

For example, for my husband's grandmother, Esther Weitzner, who
died in 1967, Ancestry gives considerable information. But it is
necessary to go to Grandma Esther's original JOWBR record on
JewishGen to learn her Hebrew name, the name and address of the
cemetery, the name of the landsmanshaft plot in which she is buried,
and the town with which the landsmanshaft was associated.

Many of JOWBR's records were transcribed by dedicated volunteers
worldwide. For more information about JOWBR, see

http://www.jewishgen.org/databases/Cemetery/Submit.htm

For an inventory of JOWBR cemeteries -- including 149,785 burials
in Austria and 5,693 in the Czech Republic -- see

<http://www.jewishgen.org/databases/Cemetery/tree/CemList.htm>

Renee

Renee Stern Steinig
Dix Hills, New York, USA
genmaven@gmail.com


Austria-Czech SIG #Austria-Czech Jewish burial records on Ancestry #austria-czech

Renee Steinig
 

Eva Browne <ebrowne@optusnet.com.au> wrote...

Have any of you tried to use the burial society records in Ancestry.com ?
I find them very frustrating, as they give the name of the person, and the
plot, row etc of the grave, as well as the country where the burial has
taken place, but fail to mention the name of the cemetery or even the town
of burial.....
Eva may be referring to the JOWBR (Jewish Online Worldwide
Burial Registry) records which are now also on Ancestry. I suggest
searching JOWBR directly at

http://www.jewishgen.org/databases/cemetery/

for important information that Ancestry omits.

For example, for my husband's grandmother, Esther Weitzner, who
died in 1967, Ancestry gives considerable information. But it is
necessary to go to Grandma Esther's original JOWBR record on
JewishGen to learn her Hebrew name, the name and address of the
cemetery, the name of the landsmanshaft plot in which she is buried,
and the town with which the landsmanshaft was associated.

Many of JOWBR's records were transcribed by dedicated volunteers
worldwide. For more information about JOWBR, see

http://www.jewishgen.org/databases/Cemetery/Submit.htm

For an inventory of JOWBR cemeteries -- including 149,785 burials
in Austria and 5,693 in the Czech Republic -- see

<http://www.jewishgen.org/databases/Cemetery/tree/CemList.htm>

Renee

Renee Stern Steinig
Dix Hills, New York, USA
genmaven@gmail.com


Rabbi Dov Ber ben SHEFTIL and Rabbi Shmuel of Plunge, Lithuania #general

Sandra <shula2933@...>
 

I am seeking information and would also like to hear >from researchers
and relatives of Rabbi Dov Ber ben Sheftil who was ABD (Head rabbinical
court) of Plunge and surrounding areas in Lithuania first half 18th
century and who is said to have had a son R. Shmuel of Plunge.
R. Shmuel was said to be the father of: R. Ze'ev Wolf, R. Natan Neta of
Druya, R.Yitzchak, R. Yisrael

Shavua Tov >from Sandra Levy - Jerusalem
Rittenberg, Tyckocinsky/Tiktin, Goldstein, Rosenblat, Pearlstein
(Balbieriskis); Lipkin, Adler, Eisenstein, Horwitz, Kramer,
Warshofsky;
Birkhahn, Levinoff, Zelcovin, (Latvia, Ukraine & Canada); Kutner,
Levin & Cohen (Brest, Belarus & UK)

MODERATOR NOTE: This message could also usefully be posted
to the RavSIG List


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen Rabbi Dov Ber ben SHEFTIL and Rabbi Shmuel of Plunge, Lithuania #general

Sandra <shula2933@...>
 

I am seeking information and would also like to hear >from researchers
and relatives of Rabbi Dov Ber ben Sheftil who was ABD (Head rabbinical
court) of Plunge and surrounding areas in Lithuania first half 18th
century and who is said to have had a son R. Shmuel of Plunge.
R. Shmuel was said to be the father of: R. Ze'ev Wolf, R. Natan Neta of
Druya, R.Yitzchak, R. Yisrael

Shavua Tov >from Sandra Levy - Jerusalem
Rittenberg, Tyckocinsky/Tiktin, Goldstein, Rosenblat, Pearlstein
(Balbieriskis); Lipkin, Adler, Eisenstein, Horwitz, Kramer,
Warshofsky;
Birkhahn, Levinoff, Zelcovin, (Latvia, Ukraine & Canada); Kutner,
Levin & Cohen (Brest, Belarus & UK)

MODERATOR NOTE: This message could also usefully be posted
to the RavSIG List


Advice needed: Two Mrs. KLINGERs or three ? A brick wall mystery. #germany

Debby Gincig Painter
 

Dear Jewish-Genners,
I am in serious need of advice and guidance. I have written about this before
but new documents have surfaced. This is a little long but details are really
necessary so thanks for bearing with me on this.

For years now I've been trying to figure out if my Great-Grandfather,
Mosiek/Moses/Max KLINGER (born November 10, 1860 on most documents)
had been married twice or three times. The following documents led me to
believe that there were three wives:

1. Marriage to Chana Ewa Marjy/Maryjem Marium ROZENWAJG >from marriage
certificate as well as Strasbourg "census of alien residents."
She died April 4, 1900.

2. Birth certificate for my Grandmother Lea Elisabeth KLINGER LUSTIG
(born in Herxheim formerly Herscheim in Alsace) as well as the marriage
certificate for her older sister Rifke "Regina" KLINGER FACTOR (born 1901
in Pietrokov) has their Mother as Anna JOSKOWITZ/Cheeny Nisli JOSKOWITCH
born July 7, 1879 in Pietrokov, Russia/Poland (birth date and place from
Strasbourg "census of alien residents). No death certificate has ever been
found for her in Strasbourg or Dortumund, Germany and I have not been able
to locate a birth certificate or marriage certificate in Pietrokov.

3. Birth record of my Great-Uncle Herman KLINGER (born November 4, 1921
in Dortmund received >from Dortmund as well as several German records from
before WWII as well as >from her arrest and deportation papers show his Mother
(though also listed as Mother for Isadore and Johanna KLINGER) as Nisle
LEVI/LOWI born August 22, 1881 in Koeningshofen, Alsace. No birth
certificate has ever been found for her in or around Strasbourg.

Now with three different names and three different birth dates and places
of birth, it would seem to be a done deal that there were three wives but
one of my Aunts insist that there were only two wives, another says there
were three, and I just received a form for emigration for the Netherlands
that show my Great-Grandfather with 4 of his children, wife Cheeny Nisli
JOSKOWITCH now born August 22, 1876 in Peterhof, Poland) leaving the
Netherlands September 15,1919 for Alsace. The birth date listed, the
fact that they leave the Netherlands in September, 1919 and arrive in
Dortmund, Germany February, 1920 has now given me doubts about there being
three wives. (For clarification, family leaves Alsace during WWI to
Netherlands, leave Netherlands after ward ends to Strasbourg, apply for
German citizenship and then go to Germany).

And it continues:
Per notes on his death papers (information sent to me), there are notes
that my Great-Grandfather changes his date of birth to January 1, 1872
and being born in Strasbourg. Per the researcher who sent the information:
The name of his wife is again denotes as Nisle KLINGER, born as Lowi.
His age is declared as 70 years, which goes along with his real age.
This entry did not change, although later in a side note, the information
"born in 1.1.1872 in Strasbourg" was added, what would have made him a 59
year old man.

This same researcher sent me this explanation about the differences
in birth dates for my Great-Grandfather: "You can see that the dates
of Max KLINGER's birth are different >from those in the "Record Office"
in Strasbourg. The interpretation of the facts leads to the idea, that
Max KLINGER intentionally gave wrong dates about his person to the authorities.

With his place of birth in Lodz, the German authorities would have seen his
as a Polish citizen. If he had told his date and plate of birth in Strasbourg,
they would have seen him a French citizen. Only by changing his date of birth
into a time when Strasbourg and Alsace was annexed by Germany and was made
into a German territory after the war between Germany and France, he could
insist on becoming a citizen of a German state, in this case Prussia.
In the "Hausstandsbuch" of the Schwarze-Bruder-Str. you can see that this
was successful and the whole family had the Prussian citizenship.

SO the question remains, is wife #2 and wife #3 the same person?

Would she also had changed her birth date and place of birth as well as
her last name to be officially considered German or eligible for a German
citizenship? And other note: June 6, 1896 my Great-Grandfather stays
with a family named LEVY is Strasbourg. Is there a connection?

Thanking all in advance for the help, advice or anything offered.
This is a family mystery that really needs to be solved and
that I'd really like to put away once and for all! Please send a copy of
your answer to me privately at gincig@yahoo.com.

Debby Painter Constantine, Michigan gincig@yahoo.com


German SIG #Germany Advice needed: Two Mrs. KLINGERs or three ? A brick wall mystery. #germany

Debby Gincig Painter
 

Dear Jewish-Genners,
I am in serious need of advice and guidance. I have written about this before
but new documents have surfaced. This is a little long but details are really
necessary so thanks for bearing with me on this.

For years now I've been trying to figure out if my Great-Grandfather,
Mosiek/Moses/Max KLINGER (born November 10, 1860 on most documents)
had been married twice or three times. The following documents led me to
believe that there were three wives:

1. Marriage to Chana Ewa Marjy/Maryjem Marium ROZENWAJG >from marriage
certificate as well as Strasbourg "census of alien residents."
She died April 4, 1900.

2. Birth certificate for my Grandmother Lea Elisabeth KLINGER LUSTIG
(born in Herxheim formerly Herscheim in Alsace) as well as the marriage
certificate for her older sister Rifke "Regina" KLINGER FACTOR (born 1901
in Pietrokov) has their Mother as Anna JOSKOWITZ/Cheeny Nisli JOSKOWITCH
born July 7, 1879 in Pietrokov, Russia/Poland (birth date and place from
Strasbourg "census of alien residents). No death certificate has ever been
found for her in Strasbourg or Dortumund, Germany and I have not been able
to locate a birth certificate or marriage certificate in Pietrokov.

3. Birth record of my Great-Uncle Herman KLINGER (born November 4, 1921
in Dortmund received >from Dortmund as well as several German records from
before WWII as well as >from her arrest and deportation papers show his Mother
(though also listed as Mother for Isadore and Johanna KLINGER) as Nisle
LEVI/LOWI born August 22, 1881 in Koeningshofen, Alsace. No birth
certificate has ever been found for her in or around Strasbourg.

Now with three different names and three different birth dates and places
of birth, it would seem to be a done deal that there were three wives but
one of my Aunts insist that there were only two wives, another says there
were three, and I just received a form for emigration for the Netherlands
that show my Great-Grandfather with 4 of his children, wife Cheeny Nisli
JOSKOWITCH now born August 22, 1876 in Peterhof, Poland) leaving the
Netherlands September 15,1919 for Alsace. The birth date listed, the
fact that they leave the Netherlands in September, 1919 and arrive in
Dortmund, Germany February, 1920 has now given me doubts about there being
three wives. (For clarification, family leaves Alsace during WWI to
Netherlands, leave Netherlands after ward ends to Strasbourg, apply for
German citizenship and then go to Germany).

And it continues:
Per notes on his death papers (information sent to me), there are notes
that my Great-Grandfather changes his date of birth to January 1, 1872
and being born in Strasbourg. Per the researcher who sent the information:
The name of his wife is again denotes as Nisle KLINGER, born as Lowi.
His age is declared as 70 years, which goes along with his real age.
This entry did not change, although later in a side note, the information
"born in 1.1.1872 in Strasbourg" was added, what would have made him a 59
year old man.

This same researcher sent me this explanation about the differences
in birth dates for my Great-Grandfather: "You can see that the dates
of Max KLINGER's birth are different >from those in the "Record Office"
in Strasbourg. The interpretation of the facts leads to the idea, that
Max KLINGER intentionally gave wrong dates about his person to the authorities.

With his place of birth in Lodz, the German authorities would have seen his
as a Polish citizen. If he had told his date and plate of birth in Strasbourg,
they would have seen him a French citizen. Only by changing his date of birth
into a time when Strasbourg and Alsace was annexed by Germany and was made
into a German territory after the war between Germany and France, he could
insist on becoming a citizen of a German state, in this case Prussia.
In the "Hausstandsbuch" of the Schwarze-Bruder-Str. you can see that this
was successful and the whole family had the Prussian citizenship.

SO the question remains, is wife #2 and wife #3 the same person?

Would she also had changed her birth date and place of birth as well as
her last name to be officially considered German or eligible for a German
citizenship? And other note: June 6, 1896 my Great-Grandfather stays
with a family named LEVY is Strasbourg. Is there a connection?

Thanking all in advance for the help, advice or anything offered.
This is a family mystery that really needs to be solved and
that I'd really like to put away once and for all! Please send a copy of
your answer to me privately at gincig@yahoo.com.

Debby Painter Constantine, Michigan gincig@yahoo.com


Re: German Jews in East Africa #germany

andreas.schwab@...
 

Here is a summary of the article about Kenya mentioned by Jachim Modern:
Immigrant in Kenya, by Bandi (no last name given)
in : Juedisches Nachrichtenblatt Wien, year 1939, issue, 17 page 6
On line version provided by the German National Library at
http://deposit.d-nb.de/online/jued/jued.htm

(See John Paul Lowens's GerSig posting of Sat, 22 Apr 2006 for
navigation instructions).

The article is in form of a letter written by a recent immigrant to
his uncle back in Gernamy. Bandi lives at a farm as a paying guest
while he? she? is learning English and Swahili. Agriculture is the
only viable option for an European immigrant. Of the 17,000 European-
descent people living in Kenya, 400 are Jews, of which 150 are
immigrants. 5,000 Europeans live in Nairobi, and 8,000 in other
cities, the rest live in the countryside. There are 30,000 Indians,
dominating retail commerce and services. To become an independent
farmer, a capital of 1,000 to 1,500 pounds is needed. A black worker
earns 7 reichsmarks and 30 kg maize flour a month. It is difficult to
get an immigrant visa, and a 50 pound deposit is required for the
first 12 months plus 50 pounds in cash. The rest is about climate,
landscape, and wildlife.

Andreas Schwab, Beaconsfield, QC, Canada <andreas.schwab@mcgill.ca>


German SIG #Germany Re: German Jews in East Africa #germany

andreas.schwab@...
 

Here is a summary of the article about Kenya mentioned by Jachim Modern:
Immigrant in Kenya, by Bandi (no last name given)
in : Juedisches Nachrichtenblatt Wien, year 1939, issue, 17 page 6
On line version provided by the German National Library at
http://deposit.d-nb.de/online/jued/jued.htm

(See John Paul Lowens's GerSig posting of Sat, 22 Apr 2006 for
navigation instructions).

The article is in form of a letter written by a recent immigrant to
his uncle back in Gernamy. Bandi lives at a farm as a paying guest
while he? she? is learning English and Swahili. Agriculture is the
only viable option for an European immigrant. Of the 17,000 European-
descent people living in Kenya, 400 are Jews, of which 150 are
immigrants. 5,000 Europeans live in Nairobi, and 8,000 in other
cities, the rest live in the countryside. There are 30,000 Indians,
dominating retail commerce and services. To become an independent
farmer, a capital of 1,000 to 1,500 pounds is needed. A black worker
earns 7 reichsmarks and 30 kg maize flour a month. It is difficult to
get an immigrant visa, and a 50 pound deposit is required for the
first 12 months plus 50 pounds in cash. The rest is about climate,
landscape, and wildlife.

Andreas Schwab, Beaconsfield, QC, Canada <andreas.schwab@mcgill.ca>


Re: Craiova War Memorial #romania

h.hegwer@...
 

After seeing the photo Mathilde Tagger sent of the Memorial to the
Jewish soldiers in Craiova I remembered something >from our visit there
last year. I found that the memorial is on the outside wall of the
only remaining Synagogue in Craiova. That congregation is located on
"Str. Horezului" and is easily found if anyone is intending to visit.
Thank you again to Mathilde for bringing it to our attention.

Louis Hegwer
JewishGen #128007

MAISLER, BRENER, ROZENSWEIG in Craiova Romania


Romania SIG #Romania Re: Craiova War Memorial #romania

h.hegwer@...
 

After seeing the photo Mathilde Tagger sent of the Memorial to the
Jewish soldiers in Craiova I remembered something >from our visit there
last year. I found that the memorial is on the outside wall of the
only remaining Synagogue in Craiova. That congregation is located on
"Str. Horezului" and is easily found if anyone is intending to visit.
Thank you again to Mathilde for bringing it to our attention.

Louis Hegwer
JewishGen #128007

MAISLER, BRENER, ROZENSWEIG in Craiova Romania


Pages of Testimony #galicia

Carol Cohen
 

On what I think is my aunt's page of testimony at Yad Vashem, I
cannot read line 10. In fact, can anyone translate the rest for
me please? Her name on the testimony page is Breina MINIGNER from
Korolowka, Borszczow, Tarnopol, Poland. Her father was Wolf
(Velvel) SASS, her mother was Sarah WEISBACH, she was born in
1870, and she was married to Shmeryl (I think.)

Thank you, Carol G. Cohen

Researching: Breina SASS (father, Wolf), Kozova, Tarnopol

Carol Gene Cohen


Gesher Galicia SIG #Galicia Pages of Testimony #galicia

Carol Cohen
 

On what I think is my aunt's page of testimony at Yad Vashem, I
cannot read line 10. In fact, can anyone translate the rest for
me please? Her name on the testimony page is Breina MINIGNER from
Korolowka, Borszczow, Tarnopol, Poland. Her father was Wolf
(Velvel) SASS, her mother was Sarah WEISBACH, she was born in
1870, and she was married to Shmeryl (I think.)

Thank you, Carol G. Cohen

Researching: Breina SASS (father, Wolf), Kozova, Tarnopol

Carol Gene Cohen