Date   

IAJGS 2017 Orlando Litvak plans #lithuania

Carol Hoffman
 

I hope to meet each of you personally at the forthcoming IAJGS 2017
conference in Orlando, FL, between the dates 23-28 July 2017. Hurry
and register before the deadline of Early bird Registration this
coming Thursday, 20 April.

Below are some of our programs:

LitvakSIG will be at the SHARE Fair to greet you - stop by and see us;
we'll be there in person and will try to help you solve some of your
mysteries.

Wednesday, 26 July is LitvakSIG day. I'll be presenting a basic guide
to getting started with your Litvak roots. Judy Baston then will give
her outstanding presentation, Enhancing Your Litvak Research, on how
to go about the search and navigating the LitvakSIG website - it's a
must - she always has something new to teach us. We'll have our annual
meeting with our reports and elections to the board followed by the
LitvakSIG luncheon when Alisa New will greet us. Alisa wrote the
fabulous book, Jacob's Cane - sign up early - last year we were
overbooked almost before the registration began.

Many of the District Research coordinators will be with us holding
separate functions - BOG, Birds of a Feather: Jill Anderson will be
holding a combined meeting for Telsai and Siauliai, Judy Baston will
greet those interested in Lida/Oshmiany, Rhoda Miller will hold the
Svencionys meeting, Suwalki Gubernia will be held online with Dorothy
Leivers >from Leeds, England, Jill Anderson will be happy to meet all
Vilnius reseachers, and those interested in Kupsikis/Rokiskis are
urged to attend the BOF.

We look forward to seeing you in Orlando. Come join us!

Carol Hoffman
LitvakSIG President


Lithuania SIG #Lithuania IAJGS 2017 Orlando Litvak plans #lithuania

Carol Hoffman
 

I hope to meet each of you personally at the forthcoming IAJGS 2017
conference in Orlando, FL, between the dates 23-28 July 2017. Hurry
and register before the deadline of Early bird Registration this
coming Thursday, 20 April.

Below are some of our programs:

LitvakSIG will be at the SHARE Fair to greet you - stop by and see us;
we'll be there in person and will try to help you solve some of your
mysteries.

Wednesday, 26 July is LitvakSIG day. I'll be presenting a basic guide
to getting started with your Litvak roots. Judy Baston then will give
her outstanding presentation, Enhancing Your Litvak Research, on how
to go about the search and navigating the LitvakSIG website - it's a
must - she always has something new to teach us. We'll have our annual
meeting with our reports and elections to the board followed by the
LitvakSIG luncheon when Alisa New will greet us. Alisa wrote the
fabulous book, Jacob's Cane - sign up early - last year we were
overbooked almost before the registration began.

Many of the District Research coordinators will be with us holding
separate functions - BOG, Birds of a Feather: Jill Anderson will be
holding a combined meeting for Telsai and Siauliai, Judy Baston will
greet those interested in Lida/Oshmiany, Rhoda Miller will hold the
Svencionys meeting, Suwalki Gubernia will be held online with Dorothy
Leivers >from Leeds, England, Jill Anderson will be happy to meet all
Vilnius reseachers, and those interested in Kupsikis/Rokiskis are
urged to attend the BOF.

We look forward to seeing you in Orlando. Come join us!

Carol Hoffman
LitvakSIG President


This week's Yizkor Book excerpt on JewishGen's Facebook page #general

Bruce Drake <BDrake@...>
 

This week's excerpt is >from the Yizkor book of Bransk, Poland, which was newly
donated to JewishGen. It is bluntly-titled -- "Jew-Murderers Sentenced to Death" -
and is an account of a detachment of Bransk partisans who decided to take revenge
on a Pole who had been responsible for Jewish deaths. The unit of 64 men fights on
till August, 1944 when the Russian Army nears and then returns their village to
find it empty of Jews. The unnamed author writes: "How hardened we have become in
the 21 months of living in the forest, a life of animals, not of humans and our
hearts melted away, our eyes that long ago had lost the ability to shed tears, were
suddenly filled with bitter tears."

URL: https://www.facebook.com/JewishGen.org/posts/1377776248911193:0
short URL: http://bit.ly/2ph7nov

Bruce Drake
Silver Spring, MD

Researching: DRACH, EBERT, KIMMEL, ZLOTNICK
Towns: Wojnilow, Kovel


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen This week's Yizkor Book excerpt on JewishGen's Facebook page #general

Bruce Drake <BDrake@...>
 

This week's excerpt is >from the Yizkor book of Bransk, Poland, which was newly
donated to JewishGen. It is bluntly-titled -- "Jew-Murderers Sentenced to Death" -
and is an account of a detachment of Bransk partisans who decided to take revenge
on a Pole who had been responsible for Jewish deaths. The unit of 64 men fights on
till August, 1944 when the Russian Army nears and then returns their village to
find it empty of Jews. The unnamed author writes: "How hardened we have become in
the 21 months of living in the forest, a life of animals, not of humans and our
hearts melted away, our eyes that long ago had lost the ability to shed tears, were
suddenly filled with bitter tears."

URL: https://www.facebook.com/JewishGen.org/posts/1377776248911193:0
short URL: http://bit.ly/2ph7nov

Bruce Drake
Silver Spring, MD

Researching: DRACH, EBERT, KIMMEL, ZLOTNICK
Towns: Wojnilow, Kovel


Looking for Rudoph GOTTLIEB #general

Julia Trainor
 

Dear Fellow Researchers

I am looking for descendants of Dr Rudolf GOTTLIEB, born 1881 in Politz an
der Mettau, Bohemia (now Police nad Metuji, Czech Republic).

In 1924 he was living in Vrchlabí, Czechia (formerly Hohenelbe, Czechoslovakia).

I do not know what happened to Rudolf, but it is possible that he migrated to the
USA. I note that the JewishGen Burial Registry has a Rudolph GOTTLIEB
1881-1949 buried in Talmud Torah Cemetery, Newark, New Jersey, USA, Row 14-#02R.

If anyone has any connection with Rudolf GOTTLIEB, I would love to hear >from you.

Julia Trainor
Canberra, Australia


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen Looking for Rudoph GOTTLIEB #general

Julia Trainor
 

Dear Fellow Researchers

I am looking for descendants of Dr Rudolf GOTTLIEB, born 1881 in Politz an
der Mettau, Bohemia (now Police nad Metuji, Czech Republic).

In 1924 he was living in Vrchlabí, Czechia (formerly Hohenelbe, Czechoslovakia).

I do not know what happened to Rudolf, but it is possible that he migrated to the
USA. I note that the JewishGen Burial Registry has a Rudolph GOTTLIEB
1881-1949 buried in Talmud Torah Cemetery, Newark, New Jersey, USA, Row 14-#02R.

If anyone has any connection with Rudolf GOTTLIEB, I would love to hear >from you.

Julia Trainor
Canberra, Australia


APTAKER-LENDER #general

Dina Hill
 

I received my paternal grandmother's application for social security number.
I wasn't expecting to see her last name as LENDER. Some time after my
patenal grandfather LEJZOR KLAJNKOFMAN was killed in the Shoah, my
grandmother remarried. I just learned that his last name was LENDER.

My grandmother was never a KLAJNKOFMAN (unfortunately). At that time in Poland,
they had a quota on Jewish marriages, and the government wouldn't allow
my grandparents to marry so they were only married by a Rabbi.

My maiden name is APTEKAR(Z). There are many ways of spelling APTEKAR
even in the same family including my great uncle who spelled it APTAKER.

The marriage with LENDER was a short one. I think they married in Krasnik,
Poland or they married in Israel because I know they lived there for awhile when
we were there.

How do I find out what his first name was?? My grandmother's Jewish
name was Chaja Bajla, and her English name on the SS card is Helen.

Any ideas where I should look???

Thanks in advance.

Dina Aptekar Hill
SEARCHING: KLAJNKOFMAN, APTEKAR, APTAKER, APTEKARZ, MUSZKAT, MUSZKET,
HELFMAN, CHAMITA, LIEBERMAN, FABRYKANT.


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen APTAKER-LENDER #general

Dina Hill
 

I received my paternal grandmother's application for social security number.
I wasn't expecting to see her last name as LENDER. Some time after my
patenal grandfather LEJZOR KLAJNKOFMAN was killed in the Shoah, my
grandmother remarried. I just learned that his last name was LENDER.

My grandmother was never a KLAJNKOFMAN (unfortunately). At that time in Poland,
they had a quota on Jewish marriages, and the government wouldn't allow
my grandparents to marry so they were only married by a Rabbi.

My maiden name is APTEKAR(Z). There are many ways of spelling APTEKAR
even in the same family including my great uncle who spelled it APTAKER.

The marriage with LENDER was a short one. I think they married in Krasnik,
Poland or they married in Israel because I know they lived there for awhile when
we were there.

How do I find out what his first name was?? My grandmother's Jewish
name was Chaja Bajla, and her English name on the SS card is Helen.

Any ideas where I should look???

Thanks in advance.

Dina Aptekar Hill
SEARCHING: KLAJNKOFMAN, APTEKAR, APTAKER, APTEKARZ, MUSZKAT, MUSZKET,
HELFMAN, CHAMITA, LIEBERMAN, FABRYKANT.


Looking for English words to "Avrum, Avrum, Avrum, Avrum" song or poem #general

Gloria Berkenstat Freund
 

I am translating a Yizkor Book in which the author mentions “the children’s
favorite song [or poem] … Avrum, Avrum, Avrum, Avrum” and says the “singing turned
to Yitzkak and to Yakov…” I am looking for the words (in Yiddish or English) to this
song or poem.

Gloria Berkenstat Freund
New York, New York


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen Looking for English words to "Avrum, Avrum, Avrum, Avrum" song or poem #general

Gloria Berkenstat Freund
 

I am translating a Yizkor Book in which the author mentions “the children’s
favorite song [or poem] … Avrum, Avrum, Avrum, Avrum” and says the “singing turned
to Yitzkak and to Yakov…” I am looking for the words (in Yiddish or English) to this
song or poem.

Gloria Berkenstat Freund
New York, New York


(US) Ancestor Hunt Adds 150 New Collections to Historic US Newspapers #general

Jan Meisels Allen
 

Ancestor Hunt has added an additional 150 new collections to its historic US
Newspaper pages. The total pages exceed 40 million, representing 434
collections >from 37 states. All access is free. To read more and see the
list of new additions go to: http://tinyurl.com/mxwv5ot
Original url:

http://www.theancestorhunt.com/blog/search-40-million-historic-us-newspaper-pages-for-free#.WPD5ZGe1uUk
(MODERATOR: http://tinyurl.com/mxwv5ot )

Jan Meisels Allen
Chairperson, IAJGS Public Records Access Monitoring Committee


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen (US) Ancestor Hunt Adds 150 New Collections to Historic US Newspapers #general

Jan Meisels Allen
 

Ancestor Hunt has added an additional 150 new collections to its historic US
Newspaper pages. The total pages exceed 40 million, representing 434
collections >from 37 states. All access is free. To read more and see the
list of new additions go to: http://tinyurl.com/mxwv5ot
Original url:

http://www.theancestorhunt.com/blog/search-40-million-historic-us-newspaper-pages-for-free#.WPD5ZGe1uUk
(MODERATOR: http://tinyurl.com/mxwv5ot )

Jan Meisels Allen
Chairperson, IAJGS Public Records Access Monitoring Committee


question about obtaining citizenship, Romania or Ukraine? #general

jeremy frankel
 

Dear Genners,

Recently I was asked by someone about obtaining Romanian citizenship
for his father. According to the Romanian Embassy website, although
this person's father was born in the United States, if the father's
father had been born in Romania then it would be possible.

The problem, as I see it (and I could be totally mistaken here) is
that the town of birth for the grandfather was Chotin, Romania. Some
of you will appreciate that this is now Khotyn, Ukraine.

So my question is, can someone apply for citizenship in a country
when the town is no longer in that country? Can one acquire
citizenship on a historical basis of something that happened over 100
years ago?

I will take answers privately or they can be posted to the group as
the answers might be of wider interest to others.

Thanks

Jeremy

Jeremy G Frankel
ex-Edgware, Middlesex, England
now Folsom, California, USA

Searching for:
FRANKEL/FRENKEL/FRENKIEL: Gombin, Poland; London, England
GOLDRATH/GOLD: Praszka, Poland; London, England
KOENIGSBERG: Vilkaviskis, Lithuania; London, England; NY, USA
LEVY (later LEADER): Kalisz, Poland; London, England
PINKUS, Poland; London, England
PRINCZ/PRINCE: Krakow, Poland; London, England; NY, USA

MODERATOR NOTE: The most reliable and informed resource for this type of
information will be an agency of the government in question. Private responses
only, please - perhaps Jeremy could provide a summary of the most informed
responses he gets.


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen question about obtaining citizenship, Romania or Ukraine? #general

jeremy frankel
 

Dear Genners,

Recently I was asked by someone about obtaining Romanian citizenship
for his father. According to the Romanian Embassy website, although
this person's father was born in the United States, if the father's
father had been born in Romania then it would be possible.

The problem, as I see it (and I could be totally mistaken here) is
that the town of birth for the grandfather was Chotin, Romania. Some
of you will appreciate that this is now Khotyn, Ukraine.

So my question is, can someone apply for citizenship in a country
when the town is no longer in that country? Can one acquire
citizenship on a historical basis of something that happened over 100
years ago?

I will take answers privately or they can be posted to the group as
the answers might be of wider interest to others.

Thanks

Jeremy

Jeremy G Frankel
ex-Edgware, Middlesex, England
now Folsom, California, USA

Searching for:
FRANKEL/FRENKEL/FRENKIEL: Gombin, Poland; London, England
GOLDRATH/GOLD: Praszka, Poland; London, England
KOENIGSBERG: Vilkaviskis, Lithuania; London, England; NY, USA
LEVY (later LEADER): Kalisz, Poland; London, England
PINKUS, Poland; London, England
PRINCZ/PRINCE: Krakow, Poland; London, England; NY, USA

MODERATOR NOTE: The most reliable and informed resource for this type of
information will be an agency of the government in question. Private responses
only, please - perhaps Jeremy could provide a summary of the most informed
responses he gets.


Reply to Madeline Isenberg's Post.... April 13, 2017 #hungary

cia@...
 

I would like to applaud and thank Madeleine Isenberg and Rand Fishbein for their informative and thoughtful posts.I refer especially to the words â??cultural milieuâ??. While finding family members and â??correctâ?? names and connections can be thrilling, realizing the context in which our ancestors lived can sometimes become the most meaningful. One can often learn more by going to villages(which sometimes have changed little in the last century), going to a little town hall and finding hand-written information about family members which has not made it to the internet(and perhaps never will) visiting local cemeteries and attending an annual Holocaust memorial event can sometimes reveal the most unexpected and surprising information.

Catherine Adam
Toronto, Canada

On Apr 14, 2017, at 2:04 AM, H-SIG digest <h-sig@lyris.jewishgen.org> wrote:

H-SIG Digest for Thursday, April 13, 2017.

1. Reply to Madeleine Isenberg's post on "FamilySearch places Jewish pre-1895 Hungary records online"

----------------------------------------------------------------------

Subject: Reply to Madeleine Isenberg's post on "FamilySearch places Jewish pre-1895 Hungary records online"
From: fishnet@pipeline.com
Date: Thu, 13 Apr 2017 17:53:49 -0400
X-Message-Number: 1

Fellow Jewish Family History Travelers:

I want to thank Madeleine Isenberg for her insightful and very relevant
explanation of Jewish naming practices in a posting on April 9, 2017
entitled: FamilySearch places Jewish pre-1895 Hungary records online. It
cannot be said too often that family historians can enhance the accuracy of
their research by corroborating what they learn >from any database with other
sources that reveal the alternative names, designations and tags given to
target subjects by the communities in which they lived. The wonderful LDS
Jewish records database is no exception. In the same way that place names
across Eastern Europe have changed periodically depending on the political
power in charge so, too, have birth names and surname - something that often
is forgotten in the rush to claim "victory" in the search for a particular
ancestor.

Hebrew/Yiddish naming practices, of course, present innumerable obstacles to
those not familiar with the nuances of Jewish cultural practices. As anyone
who has spent hours trampling through old U.S. Census records knows,
inaccuracies abound, due to a host of reasons to include, but not limited
to, 1) the lack of experience of the enumerators with the culture and
language of their interviewees, 2) distractions and a haste to complete
their task, and 3) the tedium that attends any job undertaken in severe
heat, cold and in less than pleasant conditions. Similarly, as we learned
when the Ellis Island records were first put online, their utility was only
as good as the care and expertise of those tasked to index them. Without
question, the LDS Jewish records database is a boon to scholars. Its value
is inestimable as are the benefits and mutual understanding that has
emanated >from the close collaboration between Jewish and Mormon genealogists
over the years.

However, Madeleine makes a very important point. The search for truth is
not a one stop shop. Always challenge your own research, particularly when
it comes to Jewish names. As I have found all too often in my own
sleuthing, the same individual often went by two, three, four or even more
different names during his/her lifetime. The more volatile the times and
the more diverse the cultural milieu in which an individual lived, the more
likely that the person was known by multiple names. Jews, perhaps more than
most other groups, found both distinction and anonymity, in a host of
different appellations.

Rand H. Fishbein, Ph.D.
Potomac, Maryland

HARRISON (England); FISHBEIN (Warsaw); SZUMSKI, POWEMBROWSKI, TYNKOWSKI,
RECHTMAN, WAKSMAN (Augustow, Poland); GERSTEIN (Zhvanets, Ukraine); REINES
(Bessarabia, Ukraine); HOROWITZ Family, WEISS, WEISSMAN (Miskolc, Hungary);
HOROWITZ-MARGARETTEN Family (Hungary, New York).


Hungary SIG #Hungary Reply to Madeline Isenberg's Post.... April 13, 2017 #hungary

cia@...
 

I would like to applaud and thank Madeleine Isenberg and Rand Fishbein for their informative and thoughtful posts.I refer especially to the words â??cultural milieuâ??. While finding family members and â??correctâ?? names and connections can be thrilling, realizing the context in which our ancestors lived can sometimes become the most meaningful. One can often learn more by going to villages(which sometimes have changed little in the last century), going to a little town hall and finding hand-written information about family members which has not made it to the internet(and perhaps never will) visiting local cemeteries and attending an annual Holocaust memorial event can sometimes reveal the most unexpected and surprising information.

Catherine Adam
Toronto, Canada

On Apr 14, 2017, at 2:04 AM, H-SIG digest <h-sig@lyris.jewishgen.org> wrote:

H-SIG Digest for Thursday, April 13, 2017.

1. Reply to Madeleine Isenberg's post on "FamilySearch places Jewish pre-1895 Hungary records online"

----------------------------------------------------------------------

Subject: Reply to Madeleine Isenberg's post on "FamilySearch places Jewish pre-1895 Hungary records online"
From: fishnet@pipeline.com
Date: Thu, 13 Apr 2017 17:53:49 -0400
X-Message-Number: 1

Fellow Jewish Family History Travelers:

I want to thank Madeleine Isenberg for her insightful and very relevant
explanation of Jewish naming practices in a posting on April 9, 2017
entitled: FamilySearch places Jewish pre-1895 Hungary records online. It
cannot be said too often that family historians can enhance the accuracy of
their research by corroborating what they learn >from any database with other
sources that reveal the alternative names, designations and tags given to
target subjects by the communities in which they lived. The wonderful LDS
Jewish records database is no exception. In the same way that place names
across Eastern Europe have changed periodically depending on the political
power in charge so, too, have birth names and surname - something that often
is forgotten in the rush to claim "victory" in the search for a particular
ancestor.

Hebrew/Yiddish naming practices, of course, present innumerable obstacles to
those not familiar with the nuances of Jewish cultural practices. As anyone
who has spent hours trampling through old U.S. Census records knows,
inaccuracies abound, due to a host of reasons to include, but not limited
to, 1) the lack of experience of the enumerators with the culture and
language of their interviewees, 2) distractions and a haste to complete
their task, and 3) the tedium that attends any job undertaken in severe
heat, cold and in less than pleasant conditions. Similarly, as we learned
when the Ellis Island records were first put online, their utility was only
as good as the care and expertise of those tasked to index them. Without
question, the LDS Jewish records database is a boon to scholars. Its value
is inestimable as are the benefits and mutual understanding that has
emanated >from the close collaboration between Jewish and Mormon genealogists
over the years.

However, Madeleine makes a very important point. The search for truth is
not a one stop shop. Always challenge your own research, particularly when
it comes to Jewish names. As I have found all too often in my own
sleuthing, the same individual often went by two, three, four or even more
different names during his/her lifetime. The more volatile the times and
the more diverse the cultural milieu in which an individual lived, the more
likely that the person was known by multiple names. Jews, perhaps more than
most other groups, found both distinction and anonymity, in a host of
different appellations.

Rand H. Fishbein, Ph.D.
Potomac, Maryland

HARRISON (England); FISHBEIN (Warsaw); SZUMSKI, POWEMBROWSKI, TYNKOWSKI,
RECHTMAN, WAKSMAN (Augustow, Poland); GERSTEIN (Zhvanets, Ukraine); REINES
(Bessarabia, Ukraine); HOROWITZ Family, WEISS, WEISSMAN (Miskolc, Hungary);
HOROWITZ-MARGARETTEN Family (Hungary, New York).


searching for researchers in Ukraine #ukraine

Linda <larrlee21@...>
 

I am looking for researchers in Ukraine to assist with detailed searching of 19th century (and earlier) records of all types (family, business, military, etc.). We have done significant research >from here in the US and now need to explore documents and other sources that might best be researched onsite in Ukraine.

Does anyone on the list have experiences with contacting and contracting researchers in Ukraine, and would be willing to share your evaluations of those experiences?

Most of our searching is in the area of Kiev and nearby, and the towns/oblasts of Cherkasy and Brusilov.

Please feel free to respond to me directly.

Thanks!

Linda Arret

Chevy Chase, Maryland

MODERATOR'S NOTE: Check the JewishGen infofiles at
http://www.jewishgen.org/InfoFiles/Researchers.htm
for a list of researchers and their references. Please reply privately.


Ukraine SIG #Ukraine searching for researchers in Ukraine #ukraine

Linda <larrlee21@...>
 

I am looking for researchers in Ukraine to assist with detailed searching of 19th century (and earlier) records of all types (family, business, military, etc.). We have done significant research >from here in the US and now need to explore documents and other sources that might best be researched onsite in Ukraine.

Does anyone on the list have experiences with contacting and contracting researchers in Ukraine, and would be willing to share your evaluations of those experiences?

Most of our searching is in the area of Kiev and nearby, and the towns/oblasts of Cherkasy and Brusilov.

Please feel free to respond to me directly.

Thanks!

Linda Arret

Chevy Chase, Maryland

MODERATOR'S NOTE: Check the JewishGen infofiles at
http://www.jewishgen.org/InfoFiles/Researchers.htm
for a list of researchers and their references. Please reply privately.


Translation Requests - Polish #general

Nomi Waksberg <nwaksberg@...>
 

Hello,

I've posted 5 vital records in Polish (they are all before 1868)
which need to be translated and I'd appreciate you help.

Please include:
the type of document
all names noted, including mother's maiden names if included
all dates
locations
occupations / trades if they are noted

I believe 2 of the records are great grandparents of my cousin. He escaped >from
the Warsaw Ghetto, at 13 years of age; was the only member of my family able to
save himself by escaping. He has lived in Israel since 1945 and will be 89 years
old this year. I know these documents will be very meaningful to him.

The files are posted on ViewMate as follows:
http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM54421
http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM54420
http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM54419
http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM54418
http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM54417

Please respond via the form provided in the ViewMate application.

Thank you in advance for your assistance.

Nomi Fiszenfeld Waksberg


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen Translation Requests - Polish #general

Nomi Waksberg <nwaksberg@...>
 

Hello,

I've posted 5 vital records in Polish (they are all before 1868)
which need to be translated and I'd appreciate you help.

Please include:
the type of document
all names noted, including mother's maiden names if included
all dates
locations
occupations / trades if they are noted

I believe 2 of the records are great grandparents of my cousin. He escaped >from
the Warsaw Ghetto, at 13 years of age; was the only member of my family able to
save himself by escaping. He has lived in Israel since 1945 and will be 89 years
old this year. I know these documents will be very meaningful to him.

The files are posted on ViewMate as follows:
http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM54421
http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM54420
http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM54419
http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM54418
http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM54417

Please respond via the form provided in the ViewMate application.

Thank you in advance for your assistance.

Nomi Fiszenfeld Waksberg

54061 - 54080 of 656361