Date   

US Social Security numbers #general

Jacqueline DAVIS <jdavis318@...>
 

Can you tell me when did SSN's start in the States, and what kind of
information would be on them.

Thank you
Jacqueline Davis
Ottawa, Canada
jdavis318@rogers.com

MODERATOR NOTE: The JewishGen InfoFile "U.S. Social Security
Administration Records" may answer your question. Select InfoFiles
under GET STARTED on the JewishGen home page, www.jewishgen.org.
Click on Social Security and then on the one link under that heading.


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen US Social Security numbers #general

Jacqueline DAVIS <jdavis318@...>
 

Can you tell me when did SSN's start in the States, and what kind of
information would be on them.

Thank you
Jacqueline Davis
Ottawa, Canada
jdavis318@rogers.com

MODERATOR NOTE: The JewishGen InfoFile "U.S. Social Security
Administration Records" may answer your question. Select InfoFiles
under GET STARTED on the JewishGen home page, www.jewishgen.org.
Click on Social Security and then on the one link under that heading.


ViewMate request Geman #general

Zimmer-Luedinghausen@t-online.de <Zimmer-Luedinghausen@...>
 

Dear List
I've posted three vital record in German for which I need help to
understand them fully. I would like to know what you can read under
Charakter which stands for profession.

It is on ViewMate at the following address

http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=19375
http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=19376
http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=19377

Please respond via the form provided in the ViewMate application.

Thank you very much.
Peter Zimmer
Muenster, Germany


farming in Poland during the first half of the nineteenth century #general

Cheryl Tallan
 

My great great great grandfather, Jakub Elstern, farmed in Truskolasy, near
Czestochowa, Poland, during the first half of the nineteenth century. Would
anyone have any idea what crops he might possibly have grown or what animals
he may have raised.
Cheryl Tallan


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen ViewMate request Geman #general

Zimmer-Luedinghausen@t-online.de <Zimmer-Luedinghausen@...>
 

Dear List
I've posted three vital record in German for which I need help to
understand them fully. I would like to know what you can read under
Charakter which stands for profession.

It is on ViewMate at the following address

http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=19375
http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=19376
http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=19377

Please respond via the form provided in the ViewMate application.

Thank you very much.
Peter Zimmer
Muenster, Germany


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen farming in Poland during the first half of the nineteenth century #general

Cheryl Tallan
 

My great great great grandfather, Jakub Elstern, farmed in Truskolasy, near
Czestochowa, Poland, during the first half of the nineteenth century. Would
anyone have any idea what crops he might possibly have grown or what animals
he may have raised.
Cheryl Tallan


FYI: Canada research #general

Bernard Kouchel <koosh@...>
 

FYI
In response to my query to Canadian Jewish Congress Charities
Committee National Archives...
I received information that they are constrained by the privacy
protection laws of Canada and Quebec. Only the immigration agency
clients named in the files, or, if they are no longer living, their
direct descendants, are allowed access to the complete contents of a
personal file that is less than 100 years old.
They further state that they realize and regret that adhering to
these rules creates obstacles to genealogical and
family tracing research.
--

Bernard I. Kouchel
koosh@bellsouth.net


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen FYI: Canada research #general

Bernard Kouchel <koosh@...>
 

FYI
In response to my query to Canadian Jewish Congress Charities
Committee National Archives...
I received information that they are constrained by the privacy
protection laws of Canada and Quebec. Only the immigration agency
clients named in the files, or, if they are no longer living, their
direct descendants, are allowed access to the complete contents of a
personal file that is less than 100 years old.
They further state that they realize and regret that adhering to
these rules creates obstacles to genealogical and
family tracing research.
--

Bernard I. Kouchel
koosh@bellsouth.net


Re: Soundex (Daitch-Mokotoff) #general

Sarah L Meyer
 

Genners,

Just a clarification for the Newbies to Jewish genealogy. Standard soundex
does keep the same first letter, however we normally use Daitch-Mokotoff
soundex where the first letter is also coded. When doing a lookup in
Jewishgen, if you want to keep the first letter constant, it needs to be put
in brackets. With three alphabets (Cyrillic, Hebrew and Latin) it is very
easy for a name such as Edelberg to have been used by another family member
in a different country as Adelberg. When you get a lot of "weird results",
such as when I did Bigos and ended up with Fox, it is better to search on
either exact spelling or at least [B]igos. This comes >from using soundex
on the first letter and having only three consonants.

Sarah L Meyer Christiansen
Georgetown, Texas
http://genealogy.smcactuary.net

Soundex always uses the first letter of the name as the initial letter of
the result, so that letter would remain a "C" and never convert to an "S."


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen RE: Soundex (Daitch-Mokotoff) #general

Sarah L Meyer
 

Genners,

Just a clarification for the Newbies to Jewish genealogy. Standard soundex
does keep the same first letter, however we normally use Daitch-Mokotoff
soundex where the first letter is also coded. When doing a lookup in
Jewishgen, if you want to keep the first letter constant, it needs to be put
in brackets. With three alphabets (Cyrillic, Hebrew and Latin) it is very
easy for a name such as Edelberg to have been used by another family member
in a different country as Adelberg. When you get a lot of "weird results",
such as when I did Bigos and ended up with Fox, it is better to search on
either exact spelling or at least [B]igos. This comes >from using soundex
on the first letter and having only three consonants.

Sarah L Meyer Christiansen
Georgetown, Texas
http://genealogy.smcactuary.net

Soundex always uses the first letter of the name as the initial letter of
the result, so that letter would remain a "C" and never convert to an "S."


DC2011: Family panel Jewish genetic diseases at Genealogy conference #warsaw #poland

bounce-2248040-772981@...
 

Th-409 "Genzyme Panel: Our Heritage and Our Health"
Thursday, August 18, 2011 >from 2:15 PM - 5:00 PM

1 in 5 Ashkenazi Jews is a carrier of a gene mutation for at least one of 19
preventable diseases for which screening is available. These diseases occur
with greater frequency in the AJ population. Some are life-threatening and
may lead to death in childhood. The most well-known Jewish genetic disease
is Tay-Sachs disease. Since screening for Tay-Sachs was introduced in the
1970's the number of babies with Tay-Sachs born in the Jewish community has
dropped by 90%. Most babies born today with Tay-Sachs disease do not have
Ashekanzi Jewish ancestry.

The panel of family members at the Genealogy conference will introduce you
to some of the other diseases for which we need to raise awareness in the
Jewish community and ensure that all young adults are screened for prior to
starting a family. Since a carrier is healthy and has no outward signs of
being a carrier , a blood test is essential to find out of one is a carrier.
The only other way to find out is after the birth of an affected child.

This panel aims to provide a personal perspective about what some of the
diseases are, how they affect the individual and the impact on the family.
Our panel members are Susan Stillman, the mother of a 13 year old son with
familial dysautonomia; Joy Paul whose niece, Allison, passed away from
Canavan disease. Dana Doheny is the mother of a 30 year old young man with
cystic fibrosis who recently had a lung transplant and Cyndi Frank has
Gaucher disease and will talk to you about living with Gaucher disease and
how it is managed and the impact on her life. Each person will tell their
story and there will be time for a discussion with the panel who will be
happy to answer the questions >from the audience. Faciliators of this panel
will be Gary Frohlich, MS, CGC and Adele Schneider, MD, FACMG.

This program is made possible by an educational grant >from Genzyme
Corporation.

Marlene Bishow
Co-Chair for Programs
31st IAJGS International Conference on Jewish Genealogy
Website: www.dc2011.org
Email: info@dc2011.org


Warszawa Research Group #Warsaw #Poland DC2011: Family panel Jewish genetic diseases at Genealogy conference #warsaw #poland

bounce-2248040-772981@...
 

Th-409 "Genzyme Panel: Our Heritage and Our Health"
Thursday, August 18, 2011 >from 2:15 PM - 5:00 PM

1 in 5 Ashkenazi Jews is a carrier of a gene mutation for at least one of 19
preventable diseases for which screening is available. These diseases occur
with greater frequency in the AJ population. Some are life-threatening and
may lead to death in childhood. The most well-known Jewish genetic disease
is Tay-Sachs disease. Since screening for Tay-Sachs was introduced in the
1970's the number of babies with Tay-Sachs born in the Jewish community has
dropped by 90%. Most babies born today with Tay-Sachs disease do not have
Ashekanzi Jewish ancestry.

The panel of family members at the Genealogy conference will introduce you
to some of the other diseases for which we need to raise awareness in the
Jewish community and ensure that all young adults are screened for prior to
starting a family. Since a carrier is healthy and has no outward signs of
being a carrier , a blood test is essential to find out of one is a carrier.
The only other way to find out is after the birth of an affected child.

This panel aims to provide a personal perspective about what some of the
diseases are, how they affect the individual and the impact on the family.
Our panel members are Susan Stillman, the mother of a 13 year old son with
familial dysautonomia; Joy Paul whose niece, Allison, passed away from
Canavan disease. Dana Doheny is the mother of a 30 year old young man with
cystic fibrosis who recently had a lung transplant and Cyndi Frank has
Gaucher disease and will talk to you about living with Gaucher disease and
how it is managed and the impact on her life. Each person will tell their
story and there will be time for a discussion with the panel who will be
happy to answer the questions >from the audience. Faciliators of this panel
will be Gary Frohlich, MS, CGC and Adele Schneider, MD, FACMG.

This program is made possible by an educational grant >from Genzyme
Corporation.

Marlene Bishow
Co-Chair for Programs
31st IAJGS International Conference on Jewish Genealogy
Website: www.dc2011.org
Email: info@dc2011.org


Re: Help - Locating Missing Person - PARNES family #galicia

Michael Waas
 

Hi,

Mystery solved. Many thanks to all of your help!

Best,

Michael Waas
Sarasota, FL


31st IAJGS Conference - The Family Finder #poland #warsaw

bounce-2247588-772981@...
 

The "Family Finder" is one of the treasures that attendees at the 31st IAJGS
International Conference on Jewish Genealogy will receive. It is an 8 1/2" x
11" book that contains the compiled listing of attendees at the conference
and the surnames and places that the attendees are researching. The last day
for submitting Family Finder data is this Thursday, June 30. Only a few days
remain!

You must register for the conference to submit data for the "Family Finder."
If you have already registered, you can go back into your registration to
add or correct the information that is there.

Is your Family Finder data complete in our records? When you registered, did
you plan to return later and enter your family research information? Have
you done so? Each attendee may enter up to 10 names and places in the
"Family Finder." The first 5 entries will be printed on the conference badge
in large letters for conference attendees to see and read. All 10 entries
will appear in the book. A new feature of the "Family Finder" is a listing
of conference attendees by DNA information/group.

Important! Please observe a few easy rules for entering data. Following
these rules will help make everyone's data uniform for ease of comparison.
For details, please review guidelines in the Family Finder article
<http://dc2011.org/index.php/register/family-finder> on the DC2011 Internet
site.

Although online registration for the conference will continue until July 31
and you can even show up and register at the conference, if you do not
complete your "Family Finder" entries by the Thursday deadline, the
information will not be in the printed book and you will miss the great
opportunity to share your information with everyone attending the
conference.

If you haven't registered yet, be sure to do so before Friday, July 1, to
enter your Family research surnames. Start on the DC2011 Registration info
page <http://dc2011.org/index.php/register>.

See you in August!
Rochelle Gershenow
"Family Finder" coordinator
31st IAJGS International Conference on Jewish Genealogy
Website: www.dc2011.org
Email: info@dc2011.org


JCR-UK SIG #UnitedKingdom Re: Help - Locating Missing Person - PARNES family #unitedkingdom

Michael Waas
 

Hi,

Mystery solved. Many thanks to all of your help!

Best,

Michael Waas
Sarasota, FL


Warszawa Research Group #Warsaw #Poland 31st IAJGS Conference - The Family Finder #warsaw #poland

bounce-2247588-772981@...
 

The "Family Finder" is one of the treasures that attendees at the 31st IAJGS
International Conference on Jewish Genealogy will receive. It is an 8 1/2" x
11" book that contains the compiled listing of attendees at the conference
and the surnames and places that the attendees are researching. The last day
for submitting Family Finder data is this Thursday, June 30. Only a few days
remain!

You must register for the conference to submit data for the "Family Finder."
If you have already registered, you can go back into your registration to
add or correct the information that is there.

Is your Family Finder data complete in our records? When you registered, did
you plan to return later and enter your family research information? Have
you done so? Each attendee may enter up to 10 names and places in the
"Family Finder." The first 5 entries will be printed on the conference badge
in large letters for conference attendees to see and read. All 10 entries
will appear in the book. A new feature of the "Family Finder" is a listing
of conference attendees by DNA information/group.

Important! Please observe a few easy rules for entering data. Following
these rules will help make everyone's data uniform for ease of comparison.
For details, please review guidelines in the Family Finder article
<http://dc2011.org/index.php/register/family-finder> on the DC2011 Internet
site.

Although online registration for the conference will continue until July 31
and you can even show up and register at the conference, if you do not
complete your "Family Finder" entries by the Thursday deadline, the
information will not be in the printed book and you will miss the great
opportunity to share your information with everyone attending the
conference.

If you haven't registered yet, be sure to do so before Friday, July 1, to
enter your Family research surnames. Start on the DC2011 Registration info
page <http://dc2011.org/index.php/register>.

See you in August!
Rochelle Gershenow
"Family Finder" coordinator
31st IAJGS International Conference on Jewish Genealogy
Website: www.dc2011.org
Email: info@dc2011.org


Cemetery Request - SCHENKEL, Chestnut Cemetery #unitedkingdom

Michael Waas
 

Hi,

Is there anyone going to the Chestnut Cemetery by any chance? I am
looking for photos of the following three gravestones:

SCHENKEL HYMAN, 29 July 1969 plot: D row 12, 9
SCHENKEL ISAAC, 22 June 1971 plot: D row 12,11
SCHENKEL LOTTIE (SLUTTA), 3 March 1987 plot: D row 12,10

Many thanks for all of your help.

Best Regards,

Michael Waas
Sarasota, FL


JCR-UK SIG #UnitedKingdom Cemetery Request - SCHENKEL, Chestnut Cemetery #unitedkingdom

Michael Waas
 

Hi,

Is there anyone going to the Chestnut Cemetery by any chance? I am
looking for photos of the following three gravestones:

SCHENKEL HYMAN, 29 July 1969 plot: D row 12, 9
SCHENKEL ISAAC, 22 June 1971 plot: D row 12,11
SCHENKEL LOTTIE (SLUTTA), 3 March 1987 plot: D row 12,10

Many thanks for all of your help.

Best Regards,

Michael Waas
Sarasota, FL


DC2011: Family panel Jewish genetic diseases at Genealogy conference #ukraine

bounce-2248040-772980@...
 

Th-409 "Genzyme Panel: Our Heritage and Our Health"
Thursday, August 18, 2011 >from 2:15 PM - 5:00 PM

1 in 5 Ashkenazi Jews is a carrier of a gene mutation for at least one of 19
preventable diseases for which screening is available. These diseases occur
with greater frequency in the AJ population. Some are life-threatening and
may lead to death in childhood. The most well-known Jewish genetic disease
is Tay-Sachs disease. Since screening for Tay-Sachs was introduced in the
1970's the number of babies with Tay-Sachs born in the Jewish community has
dropped by 90%. Most babies born today with Tay-Sachs disease do not have
Ashekanzi Jewish ancestry.

The panel of family members at the Genealogy conference will introduce you
to some of the other diseases for which we need to raise awareness in the
Jewish community and ensure that all young adults are screened for prior to
starting a family. Since a carrier is healthy and has no outward signs of
being a carrier , a blood test is essential to find out of one is a carrier.
The only other way to find out is after the birth of an affected child.

This panel aims to provide a personal perspective about what some of the
diseases are, how they affect the individual and the impact on the family.
Our panel members are Susan Stillman, the mother of a 13 year old son with
familial dysautonomia; Joy Paul whose niece, Allison, passed away from
Canavan disease. Dana Doheny is the mother of a 30 year old young man with
cystic fibrosis who recently had a lung transplant and Cyndi Frank has
Gaucher disease and will talk to you about living with Gaucher disease and
how it is managed and the impact on her life. Each person will tell their
story and there will be time for a discussion with the panel who will be
happy to answer the questions >from the audience. Faciliators of this panel
will be Gary Frohlich, MS, CGC and Adele Schneider, MD, FACMG.

This program is made possible by an educational grant >from Genzyme
Corporation.

Marlene Bishow
Co-Chair for Programs
31st IAJGS International Conference on Jewish Genealogy
Website: www.dc2011.org
Email: info@dc2011.org


Ukraine SIG #Ukraine DC2011: Family panel Jewish genetic diseases at Genealogy conference #ukraine

bounce-2248040-772980@...
 

Th-409 "Genzyme Panel: Our Heritage and Our Health"
Thursday, August 18, 2011 >from 2:15 PM - 5:00 PM

1 in 5 Ashkenazi Jews is a carrier of a gene mutation for at least one of 19
preventable diseases for which screening is available. These diseases occur
with greater frequency in the AJ population. Some are life-threatening and
may lead to death in childhood. The most well-known Jewish genetic disease
is Tay-Sachs disease. Since screening for Tay-Sachs was introduced in the
1970's the number of babies with Tay-Sachs born in the Jewish community has
dropped by 90%. Most babies born today with Tay-Sachs disease do not have
Ashekanzi Jewish ancestry.

The panel of family members at the Genealogy conference will introduce you
to some of the other diseases for which we need to raise awareness in the
Jewish community and ensure that all young adults are screened for prior to
starting a family. Since a carrier is healthy and has no outward signs of
being a carrier , a blood test is essential to find out of one is a carrier.
The only other way to find out is after the birth of an affected child.

This panel aims to provide a personal perspective about what some of the
diseases are, how they affect the individual and the impact on the family.
Our panel members are Susan Stillman, the mother of a 13 year old son with
familial dysautonomia; Joy Paul whose niece, Allison, passed away from
Canavan disease. Dana Doheny is the mother of a 30 year old young man with
cystic fibrosis who recently had a lung transplant and Cyndi Frank has
Gaucher disease and will talk to you about living with Gaucher disease and
how it is managed and the impact on her life. Each person will tell their
story and there will be time for a discussion with the panel who will be
happy to answer the questions >from the audience. Faciliators of this panel
will be Gary Frohlich, MS, CGC and Adele Schneider, MD, FACMG.

This program is made possible by an educational grant >from Genzyme
Corporation.

Marlene Bishow
Co-Chair for Programs
31st IAJGS International Conference on Jewish Genealogy
Website: www.dc2011.org
Email: info@dc2011.org

187321 - 187340 of 665274