Date   

Kubashki/Kubashka from Russia Poland Now living In Israel #general

Joseph Fibel
 

I am the family historian for the Gradzanowsky family which derives
from the community of Radzanow N. N. W. of Warsaw, currently in Poland
but before W W I I in Russia Poland or Congress Poland (actually
Russia) I believe that there is only one family with this name.

Channah Gradzanowska was one of the six children of Abraham Laib
Gradzanowsky and Perl Rosenwaks. On July 5th. 1884, Channah
Gradzanowska, 20 years old married Mordechai Yosef Kubashki, 19 years
old in Radzanow, in the Province of Scieps

The groom was the son of Yakov Wulf Kubashki and Genia Kraichak.

This couple had the following children, :Eliyahu, Ester, Henoch, Perl,
Tsura Gitl, Abraham Laib , Yachael Meyer, Morris Kahn, & Paul.

Paul and Morris (he changed his name to Kahn) came to the United States
and I am very familiar with their families. I believe that the other
siblings were able to get to Israel. My father in law, David Garber, on
a visit to Israel visited this family on an Orthodox Kibbutz in the 1950's

For some reason, they had an argument and neither branch has heard
from each since then.
I have had friends and Israeli family members check the Israeli phone
books and there appear to be no Kubashkia/Kubashkas in Israel

In 1947, in an Israeli name change list, Yakov Kubashka (following
Russian naming patters, he probably should have been Kubashki not
Kubashka) changed his name to Yakov HaLevy. Does anyone know this
probably very observant Israeli family?

Joe Fibel
New Rochelle, NY


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen Kubashki/Kubashka from Russia Poland Now living In Israel #general

Joseph Fibel
 

I am the family historian for the Gradzanowsky family which derives
from the community of Radzanow N. N. W. of Warsaw, currently in Poland
but before W W I I in Russia Poland or Congress Poland (actually
Russia) I believe that there is only one family with this name.

Channah Gradzanowska was one of the six children of Abraham Laib
Gradzanowsky and Perl Rosenwaks. On July 5th. 1884, Channah
Gradzanowska, 20 years old married Mordechai Yosef Kubashki, 19 years
old in Radzanow, in the Province of Scieps

The groom was the son of Yakov Wulf Kubashki and Genia Kraichak.

This couple had the following children, :Eliyahu, Ester, Henoch, Perl,
Tsura Gitl, Abraham Laib , Yachael Meyer, Morris Kahn, & Paul.

Paul and Morris (he changed his name to Kahn) came to the United States
and I am very familiar with their families. I believe that the other
siblings were able to get to Israel. My father in law, David Garber, on
a visit to Israel visited this family on an Orthodox Kibbutz in the 1950's

For some reason, they had an argument and neither branch has heard
from each since then.
I have had friends and Israeli family members check the Israeli phone
books and there appear to be no Kubashkia/Kubashkas in Israel

In 1947, in an Israeli name change list, Yakov Kubashka (following
Russian naming patters, he probably should have been Kubashki not
Kubashka) changed his name to Yakov HaLevy. Does anyone know this
probably very observant Israeli family?

Joe Fibel
New Rochelle, NY


Deportation date to Chelmno #lodz #poland

Sara Elkas <selkas@...>
 

I have the original documents (in German) >from the Lodz ghetto showing the
transport date to Chelmno of my grandparents Szmul Ber Lewin and Sara Lewin
nee Wolman and my aunts Chana Laja Lewin and Masza Lewin. The date is down
as 4/4/1942. Yad Vashem and JewishGen show the transport number as TR 13/2.

I have read in Shmuel Krakowski's excellent book "Chelmno - A small village
in Europe" that transports >from Lodz to Chelmno were suspended on the
3/2/1942 as the Germans feared rioting in the ghetto. So how to explain my
family being sent to Chelmno the day after? Or was the wrong date put down
for some reason. Does the transport number (TR 13/2) give an indication of
the actual date of transportation?

I would appreciate answers to the questions above.

Sara Elkas
Melbourne Australia
selkas@...


Lodz Area Research Group #Lodz #Poland Deportation date to Chelmno #lodz #poland

Sara Elkas <selkas@...>
 

I have the original documents (in German) >from the Lodz ghetto showing the
transport date to Chelmno of my grandparents Szmul Ber Lewin and Sara Lewin
nee Wolman and my aunts Chana Laja Lewin and Masza Lewin. The date is down
as 4/4/1942. Yad Vashem and JewishGen show the transport number as TR 13/2.

I have read in Shmuel Krakowski's excellent book "Chelmno - A small village
in Europe" that transports >from Lodz to Chelmno were suspended on the
3/2/1942 as the Germans feared rioting in the ghetto. So how to explain my
family being sent to Chelmno the day after? Or was the wrong date put down
for some reason. Does the transport number (TR 13/2) give an indication of
the actual date of transportation?

I would appreciate answers to the questions above.

Sara Elkas
Melbourne Australia
selkas@...


From Lodz Ghetto to Chelmno #lodz #poland

Apollo Israel <apollo@...>
 

Dear Bernard,

My family also came >from Lodz and died in the Lodz Ghetto, and I have done
the same kind of research as you, so to answer your questions:

1. Yes, if they were deported in 1942, then they were deported to Chelmno.
About 70,000 Jews >from the Lodz Ghetto were deported to Chelmno between
January 1942 and mid-1944. Then when the Germans decided to liquidate the
Lodz Ghetto in the middle of 1944 they sent another 65,000 or 70,000 Jews to
Auschwitz. Only people deported in July or August 1944 were sent to
Auschwitz.

2. To see the original handwritten ghetto lists: these are in the Polish
State Archives in Lodz and Yad Vashem has a copy. You can try writing to
either of those places and inquiring. The original lists are ordered by
street addresses, so give them the addresses as well as the names of the
people.

Good luck!

Miriam Bulwar David-Hay,
Raanana, Israel.

-----Original Message-----

My name is Bernard Flam (Paris, France) and I have found 18 months ago a
suitcase with letters and pictures sent before 1939 by my mother's family
from Lodz to her parents already in Paris:
. Kronenberg >from Opocno and Lodz, ul. Skolna 24, . Zysman >from Zdunska Wola
and Lodz, ul.Polnocna 6, And relatives: Jablonski, Rottersman, Litewski,
etc.

With the help of Jewish Gen and JRI web sites, translations >from Yiddish of
the 62 letters by 2 famous french interpreters, family meeting with
surviving first cousins in USA and visit to Yivo (NY), OFRLI (Tel Aviv) and
Yad Vashem (Jerusalem), I have almost rebuilt the whole history >from 1890 to
the end in Lodz's ghetto.

. I have found the same copy of the Lodz's ghetto inhabitants list on the
web sites, in Yivo, OFRLI and Yad Vashem: this is the 5 volumes list
published by OFRLI and Yad Vashem in 1994. In this list, deportation date of
my great-grand-mother Hana Sura Kronenberg and her daughter Dworja is
30/20/42, assuming they have been deported together to Chelmno?

So where and how I can have a check of the original list and verify if there
is a transcription mistake on the date?

I thank you for your help and wish to meet some of you during congress next
month in Paris.

If I can be of any help for your researches in France, please ask!

Bernard Flam


Lodz Area Research Group #Lodz #Poland From Lodz Ghetto to Chelmno #lodz #poland

Apollo Israel <apollo@...>
 

Dear Bernard,

My family also came >from Lodz and died in the Lodz Ghetto, and I have done
the same kind of research as you, so to answer your questions:

1. Yes, if they were deported in 1942, then they were deported to Chelmno.
About 70,000 Jews >from the Lodz Ghetto were deported to Chelmno between
January 1942 and mid-1944. Then when the Germans decided to liquidate the
Lodz Ghetto in the middle of 1944 they sent another 65,000 or 70,000 Jews to
Auschwitz. Only people deported in July or August 1944 were sent to
Auschwitz.

2. To see the original handwritten ghetto lists: these are in the Polish
State Archives in Lodz and Yad Vashem has a copy. You can try writing to
either of those places and inquiring. The original lists are ordered by
street addresses, so give them the addresses as well as the names of the
people.

Good luck!

Miriam Bulwar David-Hay,
Raanana, Israel.

-----Original Message-----

My name is Bernard Flam (Paris, France) and I have found 18 months ago a
suitcase with letters and pictures sent before 1939 by my mother's family
from Lodz to her parents already in Paris:
. Kronenberg >from Opocno and Lodz, ul. Skolna 24, . Zysman >from Zdunska Wola
and Lodz, ul.Polnocna 6, And relatives: Jablonski, Rottersman, Litewski,
etc.

With the help of Jewish Gen and JRI web sites, translations >from Yiddish of
the 62 letters by 2 famous french interpreters, family meeting with
surviving first cousins in USA and visit to Yivo (NY), OFRLI (Tel Aviv) and
Yad Vashem (Jerusalem), I have almost rebuilt the whole history >from 1890 to
the end in Lodz's ghetto.

. I have found the same copy of the Lodz's ghetto inhabitants list on the
web sites, in Yivo, OFRLI and Yad Vashem: this is the 5 volumes list
published by OFRLI and Yad Vashem in 1994. In this list, deportation date of
my great-grand-mother Hana Sura Kronenberg and her daughter Dworja is
30/20/42, assuming they have been deported together to Chelmno?

So where and how I can have a check of the original list and verify if there
is a transcription mistake on the date?

I thank you for your help and wish to meet some of you during congress next
month in Paris.

If I can be of any help for your researches in France, please ask!

Bernard Flam


Gesher Galicia Luncheon with Agnieszka Holland: "Revisiting the Holocaust through Film: In Darkness & In Light" Tuesday, July 17 #galicia

Pamela Weisberger
 

Dear Galician Researchers:

If you are attending the IAJGS conference in Paris coming up in a few
weeks, but haven't bought your Gesher Galicia luncheon tickets --
now is the time to do so.

Our luncheon takes place on Tuesday, July 17, at 12:30 PM and the
presentation is entitled: "Revisiting the Holocaust through Film: In
Darkness and In Light."

Our special speaker will be the accomplished film and television
director, Agnieszka Holland. Her most recent film, "In Darkness,"
was the official 2012 Foreign Language Academy Award nominee for
Poland this year and is based on a true story by Robert Marshall in
the book, "In the Sewers of Lwow." The action is set in
German-occupied Poland during World War II, where a Polish thief
hides a group of Jewish refugees, ultimately saving their lives while
risking his own. The film will screen at the conference on Monday
evening.

Ms. Holland will describe the challenges of portraying the Lvov
ghetto in 1943 -- and its social-political context -- contrasted with
the lives of the story's protagonists. She will also talk about the
universal dimension of Holocaust stories: how to achieve accuracy
and authenticity -- and avoid sentimentality -- while still making an
emotional impact on the audience.

Ms. Holland will also discuss her earlier films -- "Europa, Europa,"
based on the true story of a young German Jew, Solomon Perel, who
survived the Holocaust, just after Kristallnacht, by falling in with the
Nazis, and her 1985 film (also nominated for Best Foreign Language
Film) "Angry Harvest," a German production about a Jewish woman on
the run in World War II, and the changes in artistic interpretations of
the Holocaust during the 27-year span between her works.

Ms. Holland, who was born in Warsaw to a Catholic mother and a
Jewish father, both politically active, will also discuss her personal
ties to the subject matter. There will be ample time for Q & A.

One cannot attend the luncheon talk without buying a ticket for the
luncheon. The cost is 29 Euros. No exceptions! To add the luncheon
to your existing conference registration, log into the website:

http://www.paris2012.eu - and click on "Registration"

OR go directly to this page: http://www.paris2012.eu/products

And under SIG/BOF heading click on Galicia or scroll down until you
reach the Gesher Galicia Luncheon tab.

Click on the blue "add to cart" button, then check out, and pay. You
will have to log in as an "Existing Customer," at that point, to make
sure the luncheon ticket shows up in your bag when you arrive to
register, so have your conference registration log-in information
handy.

This luncheon presentation is not just for Galician, Polish, Ukrainian
and Holocaust researchers, but for those curious about the artistic
challenges of portraying the true stories of the Shoah on the screen.

We look forward to welcoming you to our luncheon.

Pamela Weisberger
President, Gesher Galicia
pweisberger@...

(Note: I do not yet know if this luncheon talk will be recorded. It very
well may be. Please check the conference website after the
conference for that information.)


Re: 1940 Census questions #general

Joel Weintraub
 

A question arose yesterday on finding two families in Brooklyn at the same
address but on separate pages on the 1940 census.

First, if the researcher had used Google maps, and gone down to a street
view, they would have seen the residence in question. Assuming it's the
same structure as 1940, you would see it is a duplex.

Second, readers should know that the number of pages in a 1940 census
district is **not** the same as the sheet numbers. So a census sheet has an
"A" and "B" side. Sheet 1A is page 1, Sheet 1B is page 2. But it gets more
complicated than that for 1940.

Our utilities for finding census districts by location on the stevemorse.org
site, correctly gave the right census district for the family the researcher
was seeking in Brooklyn. But when they got to that ED (enumeration
district) and did not find their family the first time they arrived at the
sheet that had that address, they gave up. If they had continued to look
through the ED, or better yet, jumped to Sheet 61A and higher, they would
have found their family without waiting for a name index. So what is Sheet
61A?

The enumerators were given instructions on how to number the sheets. If a
family was not at home, they either left a postcard asking for a later
appointment or/and left a preliminary blank census sheet to be filled out
and the enumerator would pick it up later. The enumerator's instructions
were that those followups were to be put on Sheet 61A and higher. In
addition, the enumerator on April 8th, 1940 was told to go to areas where
transients would be found (hotels, flophouses, Hoovervilles), and those
people were put on a labelled Sheet 81A.

Thus you could have a situation for an ED that contained 3 sheets (6 pages)
and Sheets 1A and 1B could contain the usual first route of the enumerator,
the 3rd page could be 61A which contained followups, and the 5th page could
contain transients (81A).

Joel Weintraub
Dana Point, CA
https://sites.google.com/site/census1940/


JewishGen Education - Independent Study #romania

Nancy Holden
 

Ever dream of a genealogical search companion? JewishGen is
offering an Independent Study class. Your topic, your schedule,
your questions.

Nancy Holden will be available July 1 -July 30 for projects
centered on research in the United States or the Pale of Russia
(Latvia to Southern Russia). This session will follow the format
of other JewishGen Education classes using a Forum and one-on -one
consultations via the internet.

Have a genealogical problem, conundrum or hit a brick wall?
Want to know what records exist in Eastern Europe, hire a researcher
or travel to an archive, organize your research or write your family history?

In order to qualify for this class we ask that you submit a paragraph
about your project. Your SURNAME, your towns, your goals. Go to:
www.jewishgen.org/education Application can be found by clicking
"Requirements and Course Details"
http://www.jewishgen.org/education/description.asp?course=30000

This will be a Do-it-Yourself, computer-based, online seminar open
24/7. Individual readings will be posted according to your research
needs. To get the most out of this course, you will need to post
your family data to the Forum so the instructor can interact with
you on your project.

Is this course right for you? This is beyond the basics. Read the
course descriptions to see if what you want to do is covered by a
course already being taught. If not, this may be the perfect class.
Students should be comfortable on the internet and able to upload
and download pdfs, images and word documents (Directions included
in the class materials).

Enrollment is limited. Please send your qualifying paragraph to
nholden@... for consideration. Students will be notified
of enrollment procedures by email.

Nancy Holden
nholden@...


Gesher Galicia SIG #Galicia Gesher Galicia Luncheon with Agnieszka Holland: "Revisiting the Holocaust through Film: In Darkness & In Light" Tuesday, July 17 #galicia

Pamela Weisberger
 

Dear Galician Researchers:

If you are attending the IAJGS conference in Paris coming up in a few
weeks, but haven't bought your Gesher Galicia luncheon tickets --
now is the time to do so.

Our luncheon takes place on Tuesday, July 17, at 12:30 PM and the
presentation is entitled: "Revisiting the Holocaust through Film: In
Darkness and In Light."

Our special speaker will be the accomplished film and television
director, Agnieszka Holland. Her most recent film, "In Darkness,"
was the official 2012 Foreign Language Academy Award nominee for
Poland this year and is based on a true story by Robert Marshall in
the book, "In the Sewers of Lwow." The action is set in
German-occupied Poland during World War II, where a Polish thief
hides a group of Jewish refugees, ultimately saving their lives while
risking his own. The film will screen at the conference on Monday
evening.

Ms. Holland will describe the challenges of portraying the Lvov
ghetto in 1943 -- and its social-political context -- contrasted with
the lives of the story's protagonists. She will also talk about the
universal dimension of Holocaust stories: how to achieve accuracy
and authenticity -- and avoid sentimentality -- while still making an
emotional impact on the audience.

Ms. Holland will also discuss her earlier films -- "Europa, Europa,"
based on the true story of a young German Jew, Solomon Perel, who
survived the Holocaust, just after Kristallnacht, by falling in with the
Nazis, and her 1985 film (also nominated for Best Foreign Language
Film) "Angry Harvest," a German production about a Jewish woman on
the run in World War II, and the changes in artistic interpretations of
the Holocaust during the 27-year span between her works.

Ms. Holland, who was born in Warsaw to a Catholic mother and a
Jewish father, both politically active, will also discuss her personal
ties to the subject matter. There will be ample time for Q & A.

One cannot attend the luncheon talk without buying a ticket for the
luncheon. The cost is 29 Euros. No exceptions! To add the luncheon
to your existing conference registration, log into the website:

http://www.paris2012.eu - and click on "Registration"

OR go directly to this page: http://www.paris2012.eu/products

And under SIG/BOF heading click on Galicia or scroll down until you
reach the Gesher Galicia Luncheon tab.

Click on the blue "add to cart" button, then check out, and pay. You
will have to log in as an "Existing Customer," at that point, to make
sure the luncheon ticket shows up in your bag when you arrive to
register, so have your conference registration log-in information
handy.

This luncheon presentation is not just for Galician, Polish, Ukrainian
and Holocaust researchers, but for those curious about the artistic
challenges of portraying the true stories of the Shoah on the screen.

We look forward to welcoming you to our luncheon.

Pamela Weisberger
President, Gesher Galicia
pweisberger@...

(Note: I do not yet know if this luncheon talk will be recorded. It very
well may be. Please check the conference website after the
conference for that information.)


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen Re: 1940 Census questions #general

Joel Weintraub
 

A question arose yesterday on finding two families in Brooklyn at the same
address but on separate pages on the 1940 census.

First, if the researcher had used Google maps, and gone down to a street
view, they would have seen the residence in question. Assuming it's the
same structure as 1940, you would see it is a duplex.

Second, readers should know that the number of pages in a 1940 census
district is **not** the same as the sheet numbers. So a census sheet has an
"A" and "B" side. Sheet 1A is page 1, Sheet 1B is page 2. But it gets more
complicated than that for 1940.

Our utilities for finding census districts by location on the stevemorse.org
site, correctly gave the right census district for the family the researcher
was seeking in Brooklyn. But when they got to that ED (enumeration
district) and did not find their family the first time they arrived at the
sheet that had that address, they gave up. If they had continued to look
through the ED, or better yet, jumped to Sheet 61A and higher, they would
have found their family without waiting for a name index. So what is Sheet
61A?

The enumerators were given instructions on how to number the sheets. If a
family was not at home, they either left a postcard asking for a later
appointment or/and left a preliminary blank census sheet to be filled out
and the enumerator would pick it up later. The enumerator's instructions
were that those followups were to be put on Sheet 61A and higher. In
addition, the enumerator on April 8th, 1940 was told to go to areas where
transients would be found (hotels, flophouses, Hoovervilles), and those
people were put on a labelled Sheet 81A.

Thus you could have a situation for an ED that contained 3 sheets (6 pages)
and Sheets 1A and 1B could contain the usual first route of the enumerator,
the 3rd page could be 61A which contained followups, and the 5th page could
contain transients (81A).

Joel Weintraub
Dana Point, CA
https://sites.google.com/site/census1940/


Romania SIG #Romania JewishGen Education - Independent Study #romania

Nancy Holden
 

Ever dream of a genealogical search companion? JewishGen is
offering an Independent Study class. Your topic, your schedule,
your questions.

Nancy Holden will be available July 1 -July 30 for projects
centered on research in the United States or the Pale of Russia
(Latvia to Southern Russia). This session will follow the format
of other JewishGen Education classes using a Forum and one-on -one
consultations via the internet.

Have a genealogical problem, conundrum or hit a brick wall?
Want to know what records exist in Eastern Europe, hire a researcher
or travel to an archive, organize your research or write your family history?

In order to qualify for this class we ask that you submit a paragraph
about your project. Your SURNAME, your towns, your goals. Go to:
www.jewishgen.org/education Application can be found by clicking
"Requirements and Course Details"
http://www.jewishgen.org/education/description.asp?course=30000

This will be a Do-it-Yourself, computer-based, online seminar open
24/7. Individual readings will be posted according to your research
needs. To get the most out of this course, you will need to post
your family data to the Forum so the instructor can interact with
you on your project.

Is this course right for you? This is beyond the basics. Read the
course descriptions to see if what you want to do is covered by a
course already being taught. If not, this may be the perfect class.
Students should be comfortable on the internet and able to upload
and download pdfs, images and word documents (Directions included
in the class materials).

Enrollment is limited. Please send your qualifying paragraph to
nholden@... for consideration. Students will be notified
of enrollment procedures by email.

Nancy Holden
nholden@...


Re: 1940 Census questions #general

Paul Silverstone
 

Try looking up the family with the first names only (i.e. husband &
wife) as you know the location.
That is how I found my family as they had the surname misspelled.

Paul Silverstone

On 6/19/2012 10:52 PM, Jeff Miller wrote:
I have found two separate issues that I need guidance on.

First, in the Brooklyn, NY entries, I find a strange circumstance where on
two different pages I find different families living at what appears to be
the same address...

So I wonder whether there were duplicate addresses in Brooklyn at the time,
or what other explanation would there be?

My second question concerns the recent announcement that Oklahoma is now
searchable by name for the 1940 Census.

I tried going to the https://familysearch.org/1940census/
site to search Oklahoma by name (actually, to help a friend do a search by
name) and it comes up with images by county.

To do a name search, I find I had to go to the "standard" familysearch
search box at
Familysearch.org, enter the desired name, and then specify date range 1940
to 1940, and then keep narrowing down the resultant records to arrive at my
desired answer.

Am I missing something on the 1940 Census site that would allow one to
search directly by name the newly indexed Oklahoma records?


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen Re: 1940 Census questions #general

Paul Silverstone
 

Try looking up the family with the first names only (i.e. husband &
wife) as you know the location.
That is how I found my family as they had the surname misspelled.

Paul Silverstone

On 6/19/2012 10:52 PM, Jeff Miller wrote:
I have found two separate issues that I need guidance on.

First, in the Brooklyn, NY entries, I find a strange circumstance where on
two different pages I find different families living at what appears to be
the same address...

So I wonder whether there were duplicate addresses in Brooklyn at the time,
or what other explanation would there be?

My second question concerns the recent announcement that Oklahoma is now
searchable by name for the 1940 Census.

I tried going to the https://familysearch.org/1940census/
site to search Oklahoma by name (actually, to help a friend do a search by
name) and it comes up with images by county.

To do a name search, I find I had to go to the "standard" familysearch
search box at
Familysearch.org, enter the desired name, and then specify date range 1940
to 1940, and then keep narrowing down the resultant records to arrive at my
desired answer.

Am I missing something on the 1940 Census site that would allow one to
search directly by name the newly indexed Oklahoma records?


ViewMate for Kuriansky or Gross doc #poland

Jill Williams <jill_64@...>
 

Hi,
I have posted a Russian birth record on ViewMate for which I need a
translation of any names, dates and places.

I hope that this is the 1882 Bialystok birth record for my great
grandmother Celia Fejga KREINDEL, whose parents were Israel and Sora
Kreindel (Americanized version). I'm hoping that a surname is
mentioned. I have yet not found her immigration info or any European
records. I only know her parents' names and that she was born in or
near Bialystok in the early 1880's. I'm hoping that this guess
is the correct person.

The document is on ViewMate:
http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=V23292
On this document, her record number is 67 (on the bottom of the page).
Please respond via the form provided in the ViewMate application.

Thank you very much!
Jill Seskin Williams
Rio Rancho, New Mexico, USA

KREINDEL/KURIANSKI, GROSS/GREJSMAN, Bialystok (Poland) GELERSZTEJN,
Bransk (Poland) SZPIRO, WARSZAWICZ, Tykocin (Poland) CHASCHKES/SHATSKES,
Hrodna, Navahrudak (Belarus) BELITSKY, Hrodna, Lida, Zhaludok (Belarus)


BialyGen: Bialystok Region #Bialystok #Poland ViewMate for Kuriansky or Gross doc #poland

Jill Williams <jill_64@...>
 

Hi,
I have posted a Russian birth record on ViewMate for which I need a
translation of any names, dates and places.

I hope that this is the 1882 Bialystok birth record for my great
grandmother Celia Fejga KREINDEL, whose parents were Israel and Sora
Kreindel (Americanized version). I'm hoping that a surname is
mentioned. I have yet not found her immigration info or any European
records. I only know her parents' names and that she was born in or
near Bialystok in the early 1880's. I'm hoping that this guess
is the correct person.

The document is on ViewMate:
http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=V23292
On this document, her record number is 67 (on the bottom of the page).
Please respond via the form provided in the ViewMate application.

Thank you very much!
Jill Seskin Williams
Rio Rancho, New Mexico, USA

KREINDEL/KURIANSKI, GROSS/GREJSMAN, Bialystok (Poland) GELERSZTEJN,
Bransk (Poland) SZPIRO, WARSZAWICZ, Tykocin (Poland) CHASCHKES/SHATSKES,
Hrodna, Navahrudak (Belarus) BELITSKY, Hrodna, Lida, Zhaludok (Belarus)


Jewish DNA Video #general

David M. Fox <davefox73@...>
 

For those of you who are interested in Jewish DNA, you may want to view a
short video on the subject:>>>>>>>
<http://fun.mivzakon.co.il/video/General/8740/%D7%9E%D7%97%D7%A7%D7%A8.html>

Dave

David Fox
Belarus SIG Founder & Past Coordinator
davefox73@...
Arnold, Maryland, USA
http://www.davefox73.com

MODERATOR NOTE: Further discussion about DNA is best posted on the DNA
Testing discussion forum http://www.jewishgen.org/ListManager/members_add.asp


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen Jewish DNA Video #general

David M. Fox <davefox73@...>
 

For those of you who are interested in Jewish DNA, you may want to view a
short video on the subject:>>>>>>>
<http://fun.mivzakon.co.il/video/General/8740/%D7%9E%D7%97%D7%A7%D7%A8.html>

Dave

David Fox
Belarus SIG Founder & Past Coordinator
davefox73@...
Arnold, Maryland, USA
http://www.davefox73.com

MODERATOR NOTE: Further discussion about DNA is best posted on the DNA
Testing discussion forum http://www.jewishgen.org/ListManager/members_add.asp


Re: UK SIG & UK Meetings - 32nd IAJGS International Conference on Jewish Genealogy #unitedkingdom

Michael Hoffman
 

Many of our Lithuanian ancestors when they departed Lithuania, transmigrated
through the UK to other parts of the World, or stayed for awhile, and in a
lot of cases settled in the UK.

Now is your chance to find out how to research your Lithuanian ancestors in
the UK, by attending one or more of the UK sessions that have been
arranged at the IAJGS Paris Conference.

32nd IAJGS International Conference on Jewish Genealogy

Sunday 15 July - Wednesday 18 July 2012

Paris Marriott Rive Gauche Hotel
17 Boulevard Saint Jacques
Paris, 75014 France.
Details: www.paris2012.eu

UK SIG and associated UK meetings.

Sunday 15 July 2012, 9.30 am - 12.30 pm
Round Table.
"Jewish Genealogy in Europe and the Mediterranean Areas"
Mark Nicholls & Laurence Harris
of the Jewish Genealogical Society of Great Britain,
Will be among the experts participating in this session.

Sunday 15 July 2012, 2.00 pm - 4.30 pm
Jewish Genealogical Society of Great Britain
will be participating in the SIG/BOF Fair

Monday 16 July 2012, 10.50am - 12.00noon
United Kingdom SIG Meeting,
Jewish Genealogical Society of Great Britain
will be hosting this session.
Presentations will be made on latest developments on the JGSGB
website and on JCR-UK records. There will also be a general presentation
on Jewish records available in the UK followed by an opportunity to
discuss some individual research queries.

Monday 16 July 2012, 12.30pm - 2.00pm
United Kingdom SIG Lunch
Speaker: Nicholas Evans
"Immigration to the United Kingdom"
Jewish Genealogical Society of Great Britain
will be hosting this session.

Monday 16 July 2012, 3.20pm - 4.00pm
Speaker: Jeanette Rosenberg
"Using UK Newspapers for Jewish Genealogy"

Monday 16 July 2012, 3.40pm - 4.20pm
Speaker: Daniel Morgan Thomas
"My Jewish Ancestor died in the UK - Now What"

Monday 16 July 2012, 5.00pm - 5.40pm
Speaker: Harvey L Kaplan
"Scottish Jewish Roots and Where to Find Them"

Note: That if any delegates to the conference in Paris are planning to come
to London, ENGLAND after the conference, the Jewish Genealogical Society of
Great Britain's Library at 33 Seymour Place, London W1H 4AU will be open on
Thursday 19 July 2012 >from 10.00am-4.00pm, for General Research, on the day
at 2.30pm guest speaker Laurence Harris will speak about "UK Records
1870-1930: Residents and Transmigrants".
Friday 20 July 2012 the library will be open for General Research from
10.00am-1.00pm.
See www.jgsgb.org.uk/iajgs-conference-paris-2012
All members and visitors on these 2 days will need to register for security.
JGSGB will also be prepared to organise other events and trips if there is
sufficient interest

We request that all JGSGB Members and those attending
the conference interested in UK Research, register as
soon as possible with the JGSGB SIG Co-ordinator MICHAEL HOFFMAN,
mikeh25@...

Michael Hoffman
JGSGB SIG Co-ordinator.
JGS of Great Britain


Lithuania SIG #Lithuania Re: UK SIG & UK Meetings - 32nd IAJGS International Conference on Jewish Genealogy #lithuania

Michael Hoffman
 

Many of our Lithuanian ancestors when they departed Lithuania, transmigrated
through the UK to other parts of the World, or stayed for awhile, and in a
lot of cases settled in the UK.

Now is your chance to find out how to research your Lithuanian ancestors in
the UK, by attending one or more of the UK sessions that have been
arranged at the IAJGS Paris Conference.

32nd IAJGS International Conference on Jewish Genealogy

Sunday 15 July - Wednesday 18 July 2012

Paris Marriott Rive Gauche Hotel
17 Boulevard Saint Jacques
Paris, 75014 France.
Details: www.paris2012.eu

UK SIG and associated UK meetings.

Sunday 15 July 2012, 9.30 am - 12.30 pm
Round Table.
"Jewish Genealogy in Europe and the Mediterranean Areas"
Mark Nicholls & Laurence Harris
of the Jewish Genealogical Society of Great Britain,
Will be among the experts participating in this session.

Sunday 15 July 2012, 2.00 pm - 4.30 pm
Jewish Genealogical Society of Great Britain
will be participating in the SIG/BOF Fair

Monday 16 July 2012, 10.50am - 12.00noon
United Kingdom SIG Meeting,
Jewish Genealogical Society of Great Britain
will be hosting this session.
Presentations will be made on latest developments on the JGSGB
website and on JCR-UK records. There will also be a general presentation
on Jewish records available in the UK followed by an opportunity to
discuss some individual research queries.

Monday 16 July 2012, 12.30pm - 2.00pm
United Kingdom SIG Lunch
Speaker: Nicholas Evans
"Immigration to the United Kingdom"
Jewish Genealogical Society of Great Britain
will be hosting this session.

Monday 16 July 2012, 3.20pm - 4.00pm
Speaker: Jeanette Rosenberg
"Using UK Newspapers for Jewish Genealogy"

Monday 16 July 2012, 3.40pm - 4.20pm
Speaker: Daniel Morgan Thomas
"My Jewish Ancestor died in the UK - Now What"

Monday 16 July 2012, 5.00pm - 5.40pm
Speaker: Harvey L Kaplan
"Scottish Jewish Roots and Where to Find Them"

Note: That if any delegates to the conference in Paris are planning to come
to London, ENGLAND after the conference, the Jewish Genealogical Society of
Great Britain's Library at 33 Seymour Place, London W1H 4AU will be open on
Thursday 19 July 2012 >from 10.00am-4.00pm, for General Research, on the day
at 2.30pm guest speaker Laurence Harris will speak about "UK Records
1870-1930: Residents and Transmigrants".
Friday 20 July 2012 the library will be open for General Research from
10.00am-1.00pm.
See www.jgsgb.org.uk/iajgs-conference-paris-2012
All members and visitors on these 2 days will need to register for security.
JGSGB will also be prepared to organise other events and trips if there is
sufficient interest

We request that all JGSGB Members and those attending
the conference interested in UK Research, register as
soon as possible with the JGSGB SIG Co-ordinator MICHAEL HOFFMAN,
mikeh25@...

Michael Hoffman
JGSGB SIG Co-ordinator.
JGS of Great Britain

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