Date   

Re: Kanth near Breslau, Silesia ( now called Katy Wroclawskie)

Rodney Eisfelder
 

https://www.mappingthelives.org/ shows 15 people living in Kanth in 1939 (not all of them Jewish). None of them have the surnames you mention. Jewish Families include DRYENFURTH, GAPPE, HOFFMANN, LOEWENSTEIN & TICHAUER. Obviously, anyone who left before May 1939 was not included in the census.

I hope this helps,
Rodney Eisfelder
Melbourne, Australia


Re: Birthplace?

Alexander Sharon
 

This appears to be a place known as Solovyevka (Russian), listed also in JewishGen Gazetteer in Ukrainian as Soloviyivka (translates to English as Nightingale)

JGFF database lists two entries for this locality. Places by this name are located near large Jewish towns of Brusilov (Kiev region), Simferopol (Crimea), Vinnitsa and Voronovitsya (Podolia).

 

 


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

Randall Tenor
 

Dr. DeAngelis is at Johns Hopkins University. You may want to contact her to see how she came to use the term and if she ever heard of it before.

-----Original Message-----
From: Randall Tenor <tenor3@...>
To: main <main@...>
Sent: Sun, Feb 23, 2020 10:18 pm
Subject: Re: Did you know...the term Health Care Provider came from Nazi Germany? Wrong

The term was used as such at least as far back as 1975 in a book by Catherine DeAngelis. See below plase.

Personal name

Main title

  • Basic pediatrics for the primary  health   care   provider  / Catherine DeAngelis.

Edition

  • 1st ed.

Published/Created

  • Boston : Little, Brown, [1975]

Regards,

 Randall Tenor


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

Randall Tenor
 

The term was used as such at least as far back as 1975 in a book by Catherine DeAngelis. See below plase.

Personal name

Main title

  • Basic pediatrics for the primary health care provider / Catherine DeAngelis.

Edition

  • 1st ed.

Published/Created

  • Boston : Little, Brown, [1975]

Regards,

 Randall Tenor


Zambrow connections

Mister Kessler
 

The United Zembrover Society remains active and looking to connect with other people with roots from Zambrow, Poland for meetings and a trip to Poland and Zambrow this summer. Looking forward to connecting.

Chanan Kessler
cekessler12@...


ViewMate translation request - Yiddish

Jeff Marx
 

I've posted a half-page autobiography of Moshe Lieb Light written, in 1910, on his 60th birthday, in the form of an alphabetical acrostic. It is in legible Yiddish script.  I would be grateful for a translation. It is on ViewMate at the following address : http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM7855 

With thanks in advance,  Jeff Marx 

Researching ANSPACHER, AUGAPHEL, AUGENBLICK, BREAKSTONE, BREGSTEIN, CARLEBACH, HIEGENLICH, KUBELSKY, MARX


ViewMate polish translation request, MICHALOWICZ in Belchatow #poland

binyaminkerman@...
 

Hi, I have posted a record on ViewMate for the birth of Aron MICHALOWICZ in Belchatow in 1859. If anyone is able to provide it I would really appreciate a translation of the Polish.
http://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM78583
Please respond via the form provided on the ViewMate image page.
Thank you,
Binyamin Kerman
Baltimore MD


Re: Jewish refugees in Tashkent during WWII - Moroz

JudiZimmer
 

I also have a card for a woman I assume is a relative by marriage--same small hometown in Russia, same surname, but I have yet to connect her. Her name was Etka Rotshteyn (Rothstein) from Smiela/Smela Russia (now Ukraine).


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

Andreas Schwab
 

"Behandler" does not mean "Provider." "Behandeln" (verb) = to treat. "Behandler" (noun), one who treats, caregiver. The latter is not a normal word in the German language, but an ad hoc derivation especially invented for the purpose of humiliating those who had earned a legitimate professional licence as physicians but were despised bu the Nazis. 
The author of the original article cited, Paul Saenger MD, used "provider" as a translation for "Behandler" because he did not come up with a proper translation of the term. He should have used "caregiver", but unfortunately, he did not know better. An unfortunate but excusable mistake. The author of the 2019 article, Niran Al-Agba, uses this wrong translation in order to denounce the term "provider". He first makes the (wrong) connection of the word "Provider" with the Nazi tyranny, but then denounces the word for entirely different reasons that have to do with the lamentable state of the US health system that has transformed health care into a business venture. He thus is unwillingly extending the denigration brought about by the Nazis to physicians, nurses and other professional in the health care system of English-speaking nations.
Seeking the origin of the word "provider" in the term "health care provider" in Nazi Germany is a fallacy. Although I cannot attest to the origin of the term, the earliest occurrence I have found is in a book published in 1975 [1], at a time where the US health care system was not yet as business-oriented as it is today. Even if the term "health care provider" is not ideal, it has been ingrained into the English language and is probably here to stay. It is not by changing this term that the US health care system can be reformed and humanized.
[1] "Basic Pediatrics for the Primary Health Care Provider", by Catherine DeAngeli, Little, Brown, 1975.


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

FamilySearchPoland
 

Hi,

I have also been told that Morris is most likely Moshe by a family member.  It is said my father Morris Sherman is named after his Grandfather Morris (Moshe).  In Solomon's marriage registry, he lists parent's Morris Sherman and Ida Hoffman.


Re: Google Alert for Finding Ancestors

ellens <ellen.spertus@...>
 

On Sun, Feb 23, 2020 at 5:30 AM Jan Meisels Allen <janmallen@...> wrote: 

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. 


How does that differ from an ordinary Google search alert? I read the pages you link to but didn't see any explanation. When I tried using the tool, I just got a regular Google search, not one limited to ancestry resources or otherwise restricted.


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

FamilySearchPoland
 

I think you are correct.

Solomon Sherman had a brother Sam Sherman.  Sam had a son Victor Sherman, Benjamin Sherman, Daughter Chava Sherman, Daugher Riva Sherman, and a couple other children I believe.

Through DNA, we just located one of the Sherman Relatives.  The son of Riva Sherman (Kim Sherman) was born in Lviv, Ukraine. According to him, Sam Sherman left with his son Victor, and everyone else was left behind. They were unable to get proper papers to leave.  He said Sam Sherman was born Vilednik.

Kim Sherman saidd that the "Wallednik" on Solomon Sherman's Registration Card we see appears to be Vilednik, which sounds like "Wallednik"

Can you "save your search" on Jewish Gen.  Unless search is saved, links from JewishGen don't work. You must first save, then take the link from the Saved Search.  Please do so!  Id love to see the documents you found.


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

FamilySearchPoland
 

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

FamilySearchPoland
 

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)

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