Date   
Re: Need your help identifying Family Member's Country of Origin - #general

nr1teachers@...
 

At the time Solomon Sherman married Sophia Carp (Krupnik), Solomon Sherman listed his parents as Ida Hoffman and Morris Sherman.  Of course, we cannot confirm this and must Solomon Sherman's word at face value.

Solomon had a brother Sam Sherman.  One of Sam's daughters was Riva.  Through DNA, we just located Riva's son.  The son Kim Sherman was born in Lviv Ukraine and said Sam Sherman was from Vilednik, Ukraine.

While we cannot read the document, Kim Sherman stated: "Wallednik" we see in this attachment is Vilednik, which sounds like "Wallednik". 

Re: Jewish refugees in Tashkent during WWII - Moroz

mvayser@...
 

Tashkent was often a transition point, not a final destination.  In this case the "current address" field (lower left) has Tashkent oblast, Ordzhenikidze rayon, village Troitskoe, Lagernaya st 59.  Pre-evacuation address is Moscow (center of the screen). Current job is listed as a tailor at the Chirchik (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Chirchiq) military supplies store.  Here is a link to Google Maps to show Troitskoe (now Troitsk ?) between Tashkent and Chirchik - https://goo.gl/maps/SyCYdy4fD9HyX5UX6
Typically, the lists of refugees were created in each evacuation locality in 1943.  I am not aware of other lists - refugees returning back to their home towns (with the exception of Polish citizens returning home after the war).  Some people returned home at first opportunity as their towns were cleared out of German, Romanian army units, while others waited until the end of war, in other cases people stayed for a few years after the war or permanently.  It just depends if they had anything/anyone to come back to.

Mike

Re: Need your help identifying Family Member's Country of Origin - #general

nr1teachers@...
 

Ok. Definitely not right person. Thanks.

Re: Birthplace?

bernerfolk
 

Can you post a link to the record?  Perhaps a mis-reading of
Balabanovka
Lipovets
Kiev
Russian Empire

Sherri Venditti

>I have a family member that I am researching and she is from Solabarewka (supposedly Russia).

Re: Did you know...the term Health Care Provider came from Nazi Germany?

joannegrosman joannegrosman
 

Hello,
In the article it mentions the term (German) Behandler for provider.
regards,
Joanne Grosman
researching Grosman, Bocian, Kremsdorf

Re: Jewish refugees in Tashkent during WWII - Moroz

solkeys@thejnet.com
 

Hi,

Where can I see this list?

Solomon

 

 

On 02/23/20 10:01 AM, Anastasiia Petrovskaia-Kaminskaia wrote:

Hi!
As far as I know, a lot of Jewish refugees were evacuated to Tashkent during WWII. Also, I've seen lists of evacuated Jews to this area, maybe there you'll found more information about your relative 

Re: Jewish refugees in Tashkent during WWII - Moroz

Rose Feldman
 

Many Jews managed to flee from the Ukraine as the Nazis advanced. My cousins reached Tashkent. After the war they went to other places. I don't know if they went back to their original homes or to other places. I know one cousin gave birth to her second son in Moscow a number of years after the war.

Rose Feldman
Israel Genealogy Research Association
Winner of 2017 IAJGS Award for Volunteer of the Year  
http://genealogy.org.il
http:/facebook.com/israelgenealogy

Help us index more records at http://igra.csindexing.com

Keep up to date on archives, databases and genealogy in general and Jewish and Israeli roots in particular with http://twitter.com/JewDataGenGirl


--
Rose Feldman
Israel Genealogy Research Association
Winner of 2017 IAJGS Award for Volunteer of the Year  
http://genealogy.org.il
http:/facebook.com/israelgenealogy

Re: Did you know...the term Health Care Provider came from Nazi Germany? Wrong

Stephen Katz
 

Phil Goldfarb's statement that "the term Health Care Provider came from Nazi Germany" is incorrect.
1. One of the two sources he cites, an article on the persecution of pediatricians in Nazi Germany, explains that, as part of their humiliation, the Nazis downgraded Jewish doctors to "behandler." The article says that "behandler" is "freely translated" (my emphasis) as "provider." Actually, the normal and accepted meaning of the verb "behandeln" is to "treat," and a "behandler" is someone who treats.
2. The second article cited by Mr. Goldfarb is simply derivative of the first, and makes the leap that the modern term "provider" in reference to doctors is derived from "behandler" as used by the Nazis.
3. So the notion that the term "health care provider" came from Nazi Germany is wrong. Most probably, the term, of relatively recent vintage, was coined by advertisers, insurance companies, etc., as a shorthand way of referring to all those in the health care professions, e.g., physicians, nurses, pharmacists, psychologists, and so forth. They use the term to avoid having to repeat the list of professionals each time, and to avoid offending any that might be left out of an enumeration.
4. I, too, dislike the term "health care provider." I believe that it detracts from, and indeed nullifies, the respect that doctors and members of all other health care professions richly deserve.However, I don't believe that arguments against the use of the term should misstate its origins.
Stephen Katz
Researching  KATZ (Novograd-Volinskiy, Ukraine); TEPPER (Rovno and Novograd-Volinskiy, Ukraine); KAPLAN (Stakliskes, Lithuania); VITKIN (Kaunas, Lithuania); KABACHNIK (Butrimonys, Lithuania)

Tames family in Lebanon, PA and NJ

Neil Rosenstein
 

Trying to make contat with the family of sisters Elizabeth Tames of Lebanon, PA and Joanne Tames of Springfield, NJ.
Their parents were Judy (Freidel), a Holocaust survivor, born in Hungary in 1924 and died on January 17, 2014 and  to R. Walter (Zev) Tames, died in 1999

Re: Birthplace vs. emigration place vs. port of origin for destination in US? #general

Victoria Fisch
 

https://www.gjenvick.com/Passengers/Ports/Bremen-PassengerLists.html#axzz4eFy7X2Jh

Re: Jewish refugees in Tashkent during WWII - Moroz

Anastasiia Petrovskaia-Kaminskaia
 

Hi!
As far as I know, a lot of Jewish refugees were evacuated to Tashkent during WWII. Also, I've seen lists of evacuated Jews to this area, maybe there you'll found more information about your relative 

Re: Did you know...the term Health Care Provider came from Nazi Germany?

Véronique Chaudanson
 

What I know is that Bismarck's model of health insurance was the first introduced in Germany. In the 1880's. (https://pphr.princeton.edu/2017/12/02/unhealthy-health-care-a-cursory-overview-of-major-health-care-systems/)

As Nazis didn't usually speak English, what is the German term for "health care provider" which is supposed to have been introduced by the Nazis? There are indeed, very unfortunately, Nazi terms that haven't been wiped from the German language after the war, but several German translations come to my mind for "health care provider". The article claiming the Nazi link doesn't even mention once the German word supposed to be the basis of this affirmation. Did you find it somewhere else?

Re: Did you know...the term Health Care Provider came from Nazi Germany?

Phil Goldfarb
 

I am sorry. I should have added that most physicians detest the name provider. Now you can see why!

Phil Goldfarb
President JGS of Tulsa

LEET (LIT): Radeikiai, Lithuania
GITOW (GITOVITCH): Belarus & Ukraine
GOLDFARB: Poland
MERIN: Belarus
GRUBER: Austria
BRAUN: Lithuania
 

Jewish refugees in Tashkent during WWII - Moroz

Ellen
 

Below is a copy of a registration card I found on the website of the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum awhile back.  It is from a collection called "Registration cards of Jewish refugees in Tashkent, Uzbekistan during WWII."  The translation indicates that the card was issued to Aleksandr Semenovich Moroz, who I believe was my great-uncle.



I'm not familiar with Tashkent and its role during WWII, and I haven't found any subsequent records for my relative.  What happened to these refugees after the war?  Where could I find more information?  There doesn't seem to be anything else available at the USHMM or Yad Vashem.

Thanks.     
--
Researching WEISSMAN/VAYSMAN (Ostropol, Ukraine); MOROZ and ESTRIN/ESTERKIN (Shklov & Bykhov, Belarus); LESSER/LESZEROVITZ, MAIMAN, and BARNETT/BEINHART/BERNHART (Lithuania/Latvia); and ROSENSWEIG/ROSENZWEIG, KIRSCHEN, and SCHWARTZ (Botosani, Romania)

Re: Birthplace vs. emigration place vs. port of origin for destination in US? #general

Alan Shuchat
 

The U.K. Outward Passenger Lists on Ancestry sometimes show how a passenger leaving the U.K. arrived there. I’ve found this information for someone who left from Libau and then took a ship from Southampton to Canada.
--
Alan Shuchat
Newton, MA

SHUKHAT (Talnoe, Simferopol, Sevastopol, Odessa, Balta (Abazovka), Pogrebishche)
VINOKUR (Talnoe), KURIS (Mogilev-Podolskiy, Ataki, Berdichev)
ZILBERMAN (Soroki, Kremenets), BIRNBAUM (Kamenets-Podolskiy)
KITAIGORODSKI (Zvenigorodka)

Ferramonti di Tarsia and Pentcho reunion Tel Aviv May 2020 #israel #unitedkingdom #usa #holocaust

YBentham
 

For anyone interested in Ferramonti di Tarsia, the Calabrian concentration camp,  and the miraculous 1940 adventure  of the Pentcho steamship that sailed down the Danube carrying 500 Jews on their hopeful journey to Erez Israel (but was diverted to Ferramonti for a few  years) I am told there is to be a Pentcho reunion in Tel Aviv in May of this year. As yet I only have the date of the 18th May but no doubt will hear more in time. If anyone wants to know more, feel free to email me. I intend to be there as I am involved in the Ferramonti story having just published by late father's book about his three years in captivity there (David Henryk Ropschitz: Ferramonti:Salvation behind the barbed wire")

Researching ROPSCHITZ
Somerset
England

Kanth near Breslau, Silesia ( now called Katy Wroclawskie)

margaret.lev@...
 

I was told that between the world wars, there were 4 Jewish families living in this small town, 15km on the railway line from Breslau,
My PGPs , Adolf and Frieda STEIN,with their 3 children.  They had a men's outfitters business and lived above the shop.  The 3 children moved to London and Los Angeles.  
Dr Heidenfeld was a family doctor.  He lived there with his wife and 2 daughters.  One daughter, Hortense, died in London last year aged nearly one hundred.  
Another family was called Jungmann.  Another may have had a shoe shop. 
Can anyone help with information on the last 2 families ?
Margaret Levin nee Stein

Re: Passage Libau, Latvia to Jaffa, Palestine

Roberta Lipitz
 

Thanks for the advice.  Her maiden name was Fannie Shore.  She was 18 years old when she left Jaffa for the US.  She was born November 1887.

Google Alert for Finding Ancestors

Jan Meisels Allen
 

 

 

Have you ever set up a Google Alert for your family names, ancestral towns and key words you may be researching?  I use this tool everyday and many of the postings I create are a result of one of the Google Alerts.  Now, Google Alert  has an new search: Ancestor Search on Google Search. 

 

Google adds 68 Million new web pages daily so there is a good chance your ancestor, ancestral town, etc. may be included in a recent or upcoming new webpage addition!

 

Dick Eastman posted an article in his blog, Eastman’s Online Genealogy Newsletter, on this citing Randy Majors website with step-by-step instructions to create such a search.

 

To read Dick Eastman’s post see:

https://blog.eogn.com/2020/02/21/ancestorsearch-alert-your-ancestor-is-long-gone-but-google-may-find-something-new-tomorrow/

 

To read Randy’s post see:  https://www.randymajors.com/p/ancestorsearch.html

 

Jan Meisels Allen

Chairperson, IAJGS Public Records Access Monitoring Committee

 

The US Holocaust Museum Asked New Yorkers for Their Family Artifacts from WWII. #holocaust

Jan Meisels Allen
 

 

 

 

The United States Holocaust Memorial Museum (USHMM) asked New Yorkers for family artifacts from World War ll.  They collected 250 artifacts thus far. As Holocaust survivors are aging and many have died this is a program racing against time. The USHMM decided to focus on New York City and surrounding areas as a large population of Holocaust survivors and their descendants live in the area.

 

The artifacts will be digitized and join the Museum’s collection.

 

If you wish to donate related artifacts to the USHMM please contact them at curator@... or call at (202) 488-2649.

 

An article shows nine of the artifacts donated. See: https://tinyurl.com/qvrzh8f

Original url:

https://www.jta.org/2020/02/21/united-states/the-us-holocaust-museum-asked-new-yorkers-for-their-family-artifacts-from-wwii-here-are-9-incredible-donations

 

Jan Meisels Allen

Chairperson, IAJGS Public Records Access Monitoring Committee