Date   

27 January 2019 meeting of the Minnesota Jewish Genealogical Society #general

WALTER ELIAS
 

Sunday, January 27, 2019 at 1:00 pm Program of the MN Jewish Genealogical Society
Beth El Learning Center 5225 Barry St.W, St. Louis Park, MN 55416

We are pleased to announce our upcoming talk through MNJGS:
About the Talk: Susan Weinberg will be presenting, Immigration Through a 3-D Lens,
a perspective on immigration through the lens of laws, documents and family story.
With a focus on the 1900s, Susan will examine the immigration laws that affected
entry, the immigration documents that were created out of changes in the laws and
the stories of the Jews who came to America in the 1900s.

Susan has gathered stories >from Jewish elders who grew up in early immigrant
communities, Holocaust survivors who came in the 1940s-50s and immigrants >from the
former Soviet Union who came in the 1970s-90s. Using video clips >from those
interviews, she will tell a lively story of Jewish immigration to the United States
and the life of an immigrant juxtaposed with the documents and laws that framed
that experience.

This timely topic offers a perspective on immigration through the lens of family
story while providing attendees with tools to explore their own family's story.
Please register through the MNJGS.org website.
About Susan: Susan is an artist, author and genealogist who focuses her work on
family, cultural and community history. As a genealogist, Susan does research for
clients around the world. Her research has taken her to the Holocaust records in
Germany,archives of Poland and Lithuania, and her ancestral towns in Belarus,
Poland and the Ukraine. Susan created and maintains websites on ancestral towns for
Jewishgen.org. She is a frequent public speaker both locally and nationally. She
serves on the board of the Minnesota Jewish Genealogical Society and the Jewish
Historical Society of the Upper Midwest.

As an artist Susan has created artwork related to family history and the Holocaust.
She exhibits locally, nationally and internationally. Her work includes the Jewish
Identity and Legacy Project, an oral history series with Jewish elders. After
interviewing Jewish elders,Susan developed artwork based on their story, combining
story and art in the book We Spoke Jewish: A Legacy in Story.

Our new website, MNJGS.org, provides some helpful resources:
Submitted by:
Walter S. Elias
President MNJGS


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen 27 January 2019 meeting of the Minnesota Jewish Genealogical Society #general

WALTER ELIAS
 

Sunday, January 27, 2019 at 1:00 pm Program of the MN Jewish Genealogical Society
Beth El Learning Center 5225 Barry St.W, St. Louis Park, MN 55416

We are pleased to announce our upcoming talk through MNJGS:
About the Talk: Susan Weinberg will be presenting, Immigration Through a 3-D Lens,
a perspective on immigration through the lens of laws, documents and family story.
With a focus on the 1900s, Susan will examine the immigration laws that affected
entry, the immigration documents that were created out of changes in the laws and
the stories of the Jews who came to America in the 1900s.

Susan has gathered stories >from Jewish elders who grew up in early immigrant
communities, Holocaust survivors who came in the 1940s-50s and immigrants >from the
former Soviet Union who came in the 1970s-90s. Using video clips >from those
interviews, she will tell a lively story of Jewish immigration to the United States
and the life of an immigrant juxtaposed with the documents and laws that framed
that experience.

This timely topic offers a perspective on immigration through the lens of family
story while providing attendees with tools to explore their own family's story.
Please register through the MNJGS.org website.
About Susan: Susan is an artist, author and genealogist who focuses her work on
family, cultural and community history. As a genealogist, Susan does research for
clients around the world. Her research has taken her to the Holocaust records in
Germany,archives of Poland and Lithuania, and her ancestral towns in Belarus,
Poland and the Ukraine. Susan created and maintains websites on ancestral towns for
Jewishgen.org. She is a frequent public speaker both locally and nationally. She
serves on the board of the Minnesota Jewish Genealogical Society and the Jewish
Historical Society of the Upper Midwest.

As an artist Susan has created artwork related to family history and the Holocaust.
She exhibits locally, nationally and internationally. Her work includes the Jewish
Identity and Legacy Project, an oral history series with Jewish elders. After
interviewing Jewish elders,Susan developed artwork based on their story, combining
story and art in the book We Spoke Jewish: A Legacy in Story.

Our new website, MNJGS.org, provides some helpful resources:
Submitted by:
Walter S. Elias
President MNJGS


Re: Urbach in Wadowice #general

Alexander Sharon
 

Nancy Blodinger wrote:
Does anyone have information on, or connection to, Urbach family name specifically
from Wadowice. My Urbach family seemed to immigrate to the US (NY and New Haven)
at various times between 1890-1900 >from Wadowice but I cant seem to find any good
connection >from Wadowice. I know jews were not allowed to live in the city until
about 1860 and there were very few living there around 1900. They may have only
lived there a short time but I'm not sure.

Nancy,
According to 1900 Austro-Hungarian census, there were 15.4% of Jews in Wadowice. In
1921 number of town's Jews was even larger than before WWI - 20.9%.

Two Urbach immigrants >from Wadowice are listed in Ellis Island database: Isidor
Urbach, age 18 and Jakob Urbach, age, age 54, both have arrived in 1905.
In 1929 Poland Business Directory, two listings for Wadowice Urbach: M. Urbach,
owner of shoe store, and M.Urbach, owner of the general store.
JRI-P also lists 1929 Wadowice registered marriage record for Mojzesz Urbach.

Best

Alexander Sharon
Calgary, AB


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen RE: Urbach in Wadowice #general

Alexander Sharon
 

Nancy Blodinger wrote:
Does anyone have information on, or connection to, Urbach family name specifically
from Wadowice. My Urbach family seemed to immigrate to the US (NY and New Haven)
at various times between 1890-1900 >from Wadowice but I cant seem to find any good
connection >from Wadowice. I know jews were not allowed to live in the city until
about 1860 and there were very few living there around 1900. They may have only
lived there a short time but I'm not sure.

Nancy,
According to 1900 Austro-Hungarian census, there were 15.4% of Jews in Wadowice. In
1921 number of town's Jews was even larger than before WWI - 20.9%.

Two Urbach immigrants >from Wadowice are listed in Ellis Island database: Isidor
Urbach, age 18 and Jakob Urbach, age, age 54, both have arrived in 1905.
In 1929 Poland Business Directory, two listings for Wadowice Urbach: M. Urbach,
owner of shoe store, and M.Urbach, owner of the general store.
JRI-P also lists 1929 Wadowice registered marriage record for Mojzesz Urbach.

Best

Alexander Sharon
Calgary, AB


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

Bruce Drake <BDrake@...>
 

">from Chasidic Synagogue to Revolutionary Activity" >from the newly-updated
Yizkor book of Jadow, Poland is a different kind of story than many of those
which I have posted here. Max (Moshe) Goodman was the son of a Chasid, but
despite his father's hopes for him to grow up as a religious Jew, but he
found "yoke of Torah was too heavy" and ultimately his father, saying "one
can be a religious Jew and also be a worker" agreed he should learn a trade
that would "befit our family." Goodman went to Warsaw to apprentice as an
engraver. It was the time of the first Russian revolution in 1904-1905 and
he was exposed to the "great revolutionary events and general strikes in all
parts of Russia... and social movements of workers, students and scientists."
It was also a time of fierce pogroms, and Goodman would carry a weapon
with him to defend himself and fellow Jews. His association with the Zionist
movement and other political activities finally landed him in prison and
exile. But he did one day make his way back to Jadow, and by 1910, had settled
in America. His detailed account provides a unique portrait of the times.

URL: https://www.facebook.com/JewishGen.org/posts/2068384213183723?__tn__==3DK-R

Bruce Drake
Silver Spring MD

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


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

Bruce Drake <BDrake@...>
 

">from Chasidic Synagogue to Revolutionary Activity" >from the newly-updated
Yizkor book of Jadow, Poland is a different kind of story than many of those
which I have posted here. Max (Moshe) Goodman was the son of a Chasid, but
despite his father's hopes for him to grow up as a religious Jew, but he
found "yoke of Torah was too heavy" and ultimately his father, saying "one
can be a religious Jew and also be a worker" agreed he should learn a trade
that would "befit our family." Goodman went to Warsaw to apprentice as an
engraver. It was the time of the first Russian revolution in 1904-1905 and
he was exposed to the "great revolutionary events and general strikes in all
parts of Russia... and social movements of workers, students and scientists."
It was also a time of fierce pogroms, and Goodman would carry a weapon
with him to defend himself and fellow Jews. His association with the Zionist
movement and other political activities finally landed him in prison and
exile. But he did one day make his way back to Jadow, and by 1910, had settled
in America. His detailed account provides a unique portrait of the times.

URL: https://www.facebook.com/JewishGen.org/posts/2068384213183723?__tn__==3DK-R

Bruce Drake
Silver Spring MD

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


Identifying Students in 1902 Yeshiva Photo #galicia

Madeleine Isenberg
 

To All,

I've posted a photograph of a group of rabbinical students in the
Pressburg Yeshiva, in 1902. Pressburg is now Bratislava, Slovakia.

The same photo was posted last year (ID 62812) by another person
whose ancestor was a FRANKL. This time, I believe I recognized my
own grandfather, Leopold GOLDSTEIN, circled, as the person next to
one in 62812.

Does anyone know of other rabbinical students who might have been
there at the same time and are possibly in this photo?

http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM70779

Please respond via the form provided on the ViewMate image page.

Thank you very much.

Madeleine Isenberg
madeleine.isenberg@gmail.com
Beverly Hills, CA

Researching: GOLDMAN, STEINER, LANGER, GLUECKSMAN,
STOTTER in various parts of Galicia, Poland, such as: Nowy Targ,
Wachsmund, Dembno, Lopuszna, Ochotnica, possibly Krakow, who
migrated into Kezmarok or nearby Straszky/Nagy-Eor/Nehre, both
now in Slovakia. GOLDSTEIN in Abaujszina (Sena), Szkaros, Szikso,
and Kosice, Slovakia; KOHN and GOLDSTEIN in Tolcsva, Hungary

MODERATOR'S NOTE: Generally we'd consider an inquiry related to
Slovakia to be off topic. However we're posting this one because a
prominent yeshiva is likely to have drawn students >from a wide
geographical area.


Gesher Galicia SIG #Galicia Identifying Students in 1902 Yeshiva Photo #galicia

Madeleine Isenberg
 

To All,

I've posted a photograph of a group of rabbinical students in the
Pressburg Yeshiva, in 1902. Pressburg is now Bratislava, Slovakia.

The same photo was posted last year (ID 62812) by another person
whose ancestor was a FRANKL. This time, I believe I recognized my
own grandfather, Leopold GOLDSTEIN, circled, as the person next to
one in 62812.

Does anyone know of other rabbinical students who might have been
there at the same time and are possibly in this photo?

http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM70779

Please respond via the form provided on the ViewMate image page.

Thank you very much.

Madeleine Isenberg
madeleine.isenberg@gmail.com
Beverly Hills, CA

Researching: GOLDMAN, STEINER, LANGER, GLUECKSMAN,
STOTTER in various parts of Galicia, Poland, such as: Nowy Targ,
Wachsmund, Dembno, Lopuszna, Ochotnica, possibly Krakow, who
migrated into Kezmarok or nearby Straszky/Nagy-Eor/Nehre, both
now in Slovakia. GOLDSTEIN in Abaujszina (Sena), Szkaros, Szikso,
and Kosice, Slovakia; KOHN and GOLDSTEIN in Tolcsva, Hungary

MODERATOR'S NOTE: Generally we'd consider an inquiry related to
Slovakia to be off topic. However we're posting this one because a
prominent yeshiva is likely to have drawn students >from a wide
geographical area.


Help with HAUSMAN ancestry #galicia

David Ellis
 

I'm looking for assistance with a brick wall in Galicia. My g-gf David
HAUSMAN (1866-1945) was said to have come >from Stryy, but I
find no records for him before the birth in Rozdol in 1892 of his first
child, my gm Etel. Nor can I find any records for David's father
Hersh HAUSMAN.

I did find the 1886 death record for a Nuchim HAUSMAN, son of
Hersz and Nechuma, stating that he was 90 years old. My theory is
that my gg-gf Hersh was a son of Nuchim, named after Nuchim's
father, but I have no evidence to support the theory.

There are other HAUSMAN families >from the area, descended >from
at least five documented children of Nuchim and his wife Czarna.
One of these children is a different David HAUSMAN (1857-1929),
presumably named after the same ancestor as my g-gf. I've
exchanged info with living descendants of this David's brothers
Leib and Aron but can't connect my family tree to theirs, at least
not yet.

Help will be very much appreciated! Please respond privately to the
e-mail address below.

David J Ellis
Natick, MA 01760
djemkitso@verizon.net


Gesher Galicia SIG #Galicia Help with HAUSMAN ancestry #galicia

David Ellis
 

I'm looking for assistance with a brick wall in Galicia. My g-gf David
HAUSMAN (1866-1945) was said to have come >from Stryy, but I
find no records for him before the birth in Rozdol in 1892 of his first
child, my gm Etel. Nor can I find any records for David's father
Hersh HAUSMAN.

I did find the 1886 death record for a Nuchim HAUSMAN, son of
Hersz and Nechuma, stating that he was 90 years old. My theory is
that my gg-gf Hersh was a son of Nuchim, named after Nuchim's
father, but I have no evidence to support the theory.

There are other HAUSMAN families >from the area, descended >from
at least five documented children of Nuchim and his wife Czarna.
One of these children is a different David HAUSMAN (1857-1929),
presumably named after the same ancestor as my g-gf. I've
exchanged info with living descendants of this David's brothers
Leib and Aron but can't connect my family tree to theirs, at least
not yet.

Help will be very much appreciated! Please respond privately to the
e-mail address below.

David J Ellis
Natick, MA 01760
djemkitso@verizon.net


IGRA Meeting January 8 in Ra'anana, Israel- Avrohom Groll on JewishGen #general

Elena Bazes
 

Join us for the next meeting of the Israel Genealogy Research Association (IGRA) on
January 8th. Avraham Groll will speak on What's New on JewishGen.org

JewishGen features thousands of databases, research tools and other
resources to help those with Jewish ancestry research and find family
members. It is relied upon by thousands of people each day. In this
presentation, Avraham Groll will focus on recent progress and new
features on JewishGen and some advanced previews.

Avraham Groll, the Director of JewishGen.org, is passionate about
connecting people with their Jewish roots, and helping them experience
what it means to be part of the Jewish people. He is a frequent
lecturer on a variety of Jewish genealogical and historical topics.
Avraham holds an MBA >from Montclair State University, an MA in Judaic
Studies >from Touro College, and a BS in Business Administration from
Ramapo College, and spent two years studying at Yeshiva Ohr Yerushalayim in Israel.

Location: Bet Fisher, 5 Klausner Street, Ra'anana
Doors open at 19:00 Meeting begins at 19:30.
Cost: IGRA members-Free Admission Non-members-NIS 20
To join IGRA, go to http://genealogy.org.il/membership/

Elena Bazes
IGRA Publicity Chairperson


(US-NYC) Department of Health and Mental Hygiene Rule on Accessing Birth and Death Records #general

Jan Meisels Allen
 

New York City Rules Updates published the following reminder that the
amendment to the General Vital Statistics Provisions of the NYC Health Code
Article 207 becomes effective on January 1, 2019.

The rule addresses when birth and death records are to be transferred >from the New
York City Department of Health and Mental Hygiene (NYCDoHMH) to the Department of
Records and Information Services (DORIS). The embargo dates are 125 years after
birth and 75 years after death. As a result of the over 5,000 comments in response
to the then proposed rule with these embargo dates, the NYCDoHMH further proposed
and adopted an additional rule expanding the family members who could access the
records >from the NYCDoHMH during the embargo period.

The new rule expands those who can access a death record to great-great
grandchildren, nephews, nieces, aunts, uncles, grandnephews, and grandnieces.
Existing code already permitted the following family members: the spouse, domestic
partner, parent, child, sibling, grandparent or grandchild. The rule also expands
those family members who can access birth records of a deceased individual to:
spouses, domestic partners, parents of children over the age of 18, children,
siblings, nieces, nephews, aunts, uncles, grandchildren, great grandchildren,
grandnieces, and grandnephews.

While requests were to expand those to additional family members and professional
researchers with no family connection to the people's histories they are
researching should have broad access to birth and death records, both of these
requests were declined by the Department.

To read the notice see:
hhttps://rules.cityofnewyork.us/content/amendment-general-vital-statistics-provisions-article-207-nyc-health-code
Marriage records are under the purview of the City Clerk's Office, not of
the NYCDoHMH and therefore, are not covered by this rule.

To read previous articles on NYCDoHMH rule on access to birth and death
records, see the IAJGS Records Access Alert archives at:
http://lists.iajgs.org/mailman/private/records-access-alerts. You must be
registered to access the archives. To register for the IAJGS Records Access
Alert go to: http://lists.iajgs.org/mailman/ and fill in the missing
blanks. You will receive an email response that you have to reply to or the
subscription will not be finalized. It is required to include your
organization affiliation (genealogy organization, etc.)

Thank you to Chuck Weinstein, member JGS Long Island for sharing the notice
posting with us.

Jan Meisels Allen
Chairperson, IAJGS Public Records Access Monitoring Committee


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen IGRA Meeting January 8 in Ra'anana, Israel- Avrohom Groll on JewishGen #general

Elena Bazes
 

Join us for the next meeting of the Israel Genealogy Research Association (IGRA) on
January 8th. Avraham Groll will speak on What's New on JewishGen.org

JewishGen features thousands of databases, research tools and other
resources to help those with Jewish ancestry research and find family
members. It is relied upon by thousands of people each day. In this
presentation, Avraham Groll will focus on recent progress and new
features on JewishGen and some advanced previews.

Avraham Groll, the Director of JewishGen.org, is passionate about
connecting people with their Jewish roots, and helping them experience
what it means to be part of the Jewish people. He is a frequent
lecturer on a variety of Jewish genealogical and historical topics.
Avraham holds an MBA >from Montclair State University, an MA in Judaic
Studies >from Touro College, and a BS in Business Administration from
Ramapo College, and spent two years studying at Yeshiva Ohr Yerushalayim in Israel.

Location: Bet Fisher, 5 Klausner Street, Ra'anana
Doors open at 19:00 Meeting begins at 19:30.
Cost: IGRA members-Free Admission Non-members-NIS 20
To join IGRA, go to http://genealogy.org.il/membership/

Elena Bazes
IGRA Publicity Chairperson


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen (US-NYC) Department of Health and Mental Hygiene Rule on Accessing Birth and Death Records #general

Jan Meisels Allen
 

New York City Rules Updates published the following reminder that the
amendment to the General Vital Statistics Provisions of the NYC Health Code
Article 207 becomes effective on January 1, 2019.

The rule addresses when birth and death records are to be transferred >from the New
York City Department of Health and Mental Hygiene (NYCDoHMH) to the Department of
Records and Information Services (DORIS). The embargo dates are 125 years after
birth and 75 years after death. As a result of the over 5,000 comments in response
to the then proposed rule with these embargo dates, the NYCDoHMH further proposed
and adopted an additional rule expanding the family members who could access the
records >from the NYCDoHMH during the embargo period.

The new rule expands those who can access a death record to great-great
grandchildren, nephews, nieces, aunts, uncles, grandnephews, and grandnieces.
Existing code already permitted the following family members: the spouse, domestic
partner, parent, child, sibling, grandparent or grandchild. The rule also expands
those family members who can access birth records of a deceased individual to:
spouses, domestic partners, parents of children over the age of 18, children,
siblings, nieces, nephews, aunts, uncles, grandchildren, great grandchildren,
grandnieces, and grandnephews.

While requests were to expand those to additional family members and professional
researchers with no family connection to the people's histories they are
researching should have broad access to birth and death records, both of these
requests were declined by the Department.

To read the notice see:
hhttps://rules.cityofnewyork.us/content/amendment-general-vital-statistics-provisions-article-207-nyc-health-code
Marriage records are under the purview of the City Clerk's Office, not of
the NYCDoHMH and therefore, are not covered by this rule.

To read previous articles on NYCDoHMH rule on access to birth and death
records, see the IAJGS Records Access Alert archives at:
http://lists.iajgs.org/mailman/private/records-access-alerts. You must be
registered to access the archives. To register for the IAJGS Records Access
Alert go to: http://lists.iajgs.org/mailman/ and fill in the missing
blanks. You will receive an email response that you have to reply to or the
subscription will not be finalized. It is required to include your
organization affiliation (genealogy organization, etc.)

Thank you to Chuck Weinstein, member JGS Long Island for sharing the notice
posting with us.

Jan Meisels Allen
Chairperson, IAJGS Public Records Access Monitoring Committee


(Latin America) Genetic Study of Latin Americans Reveals History of Converso Migration #general

Jan Meisels Allen
 

A genetic study of over 6,500 Latin American individuals uncovered ancestry
that could be traced to North Africa and eastern Mediterranean >from several
centuries back. Historical records and genetic analyses indicate that Latin
Americans trace their ancestry mainly to the intermixing of Native
Americans, Europeans and Sub-Saharan Africans. The study could corroborate
family legends of Converso heritage. They found in the Native American
ancestry that about a quarter shared five percent or more of their ancestry
with people living in North Africa and the eastern Mediterranean, including
Sephardic Jews. The researchers timed the influx of Mediterranean ancestry
among Latin Americans to the Spanish colonization of Latin America. They
suggest that a number of recent Conversos left Spain for Latin America,
"using false documents" as they were prohibited >from leaving so by the
monarchy . The study shows that Conversos came to the Americas in
disproportionate numbers.

The researchers examined more than 500,000 autosomal SNPs typed in about
6,500 individuals who were born in Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Mexico and Peru.
They were then compared to 2,300 people from, all over the world. The study
was reported in Nature Communications and the can be found at:
https://www.nature.com/articles/s41467-018-07748-z.
They also collected data >from 42 populations representing five major
bio-geographic regions: Native Americans, Europeans, East/South
Mediterranean, Sub-Saharan Africans and East Asians.

Geneticists also found rare genetic diseases prevalent among Jews popping up
in Latin America.

To read about the study see The Atlantic at: https://tinyurl.com/yam25uhb
Original url:
https://www.theatlantic.com/science/archive/2018/12/dna-reveals-the-hidden-jewish-ancestry-of-latin-americans/578509/

Jan Meisels Allen
Chairperson, IAJGS Public Records Access Monitoring Committee


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen (Latin America) Genetic Study of Latin Americans Reveals History of Converso Migration #general

Jan Meisels Allen
 

A genetic study of over 6,500 Latin American individuals uncovered ancestry
that could be traced to North Africa and eastern Mediterranean >from several
centuries back. Historical records and genetic analyses indicate that Latin
Americans trace their ancestry mainly to the intermixing of Native
Americans, Europeans and Sub-Saharan Africans. The study could corroborate
family legends of Converso heritage. They found in the Native American
ancestry that about a quarter shared five percent or more of their ancestry
with people living in North Africa and the eastern Mediterranean, including
Sephardic Jews. The researchers timed the influx of Mediterranean ancestry
among Latin Americans to the Spanish colonization of Latin America. They
suggest that a number of recent Conversos left Spain for Latin America,
"using false documents" as they were prohibited >from leaving so by the
monarchy . The study shows that Conversos came to the Americas in
disproportionate numbers.

The researchers examined more than 500,000 autosomal SNPs typed in about
6,500 individuals who were born in Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Mexico and Peru.
They were then compared to 2,300 people from, all over the world. The study
was reported in Nature Communications and the can be found at:
https://www.nature.com/articles/s41467-018-07748-z.
They also collected data >from 42 populations representing five major
bio-geographic regions: Native Americans, Europeans, East/South
Mediterranean, Sub-Saharan Africans and East Asians.

Geneticists also found rare genetic diseases prevalent among Jews popping up
in Latin America.

To read about the study see The Atlantic at: https://tinyurl.com/yam25uhb
Original url:
https://www.theatlantic.com/science/archive/2018/12/dna-reveals-the-hidden-jewish-ancestry-of-latin-americans/578509/

Jan Meisels Allen
Chairperson, IAJGS Public Records Access Monitoring Committee


Szikszo #hungary

joseph just
 

To all,

Does anyone know whether BMD records exist for Abauj Szikszo and if
yes, where they might be located?

Thank you, Sarah Just


Hungary SIG #Hungary Szikszo #hungary

joseph just
 

To all,

Does anyone know whether BMD records exist for Abauj Szikszo and if
yes, where they might be located?

Thank you, Sarah Just


Staré family #hungary

pheilbrunn@...
 

Hi,

I am trying to trace ancestors of the following. Perhaps someone knows wher=
e to begin my research. Johann STARE was born July 2 1855 in Aich, Herzogt=
um Krain [nowadays Dob in Slovenia]; Maria ZSILSAVECZ was born December 9 =
1854 in Belatincz in Hungary (nowadays Beltinci in Slovenia). =20


Regards,

Peter Heilbrunn
<snip>
Amersham England


Hungary SIG #Hungary Staré family #hungary

pheilbrunn@...
 

Hi,

I am trying to trace ancestors of the following. Perhaps someone knows wher=
e to begin my research. Johann STARE was born July 2 1855 in Aich, Herzogt=
um Krain [nowadays Dob in Slovenia]; Maria ZSILSAVECZ was born December 9 =
1854 in Belatincz in Hungary (nowadays Beltinci in Slovenia). =20


Regards,

Peter Heilbrunn
<snip>
Amersham England

33361 - 33380 of 659768