Date   

New York Marriage Certificate Lookup #usa #records

tsteinberg@...
 

Hello all:
Need help to locating a copy of a NY marriage certificate. I have the marriage certificate # and exact date for my Grandparents in the Bronx. However, when I search the online Historical Vital records at the NYC Municipal Archives online which has the available years, the record does not show up by either name or certificate number. Here is the info:

Groom David Brawer
Bride Laura Labinsky( spelled wrong on the NYC index as Lablinsky)
Date 11/19/1941
Marriage Certificate # 12859

Any thoughts?
Thanks
Todd Steinberg
Las Vegas, NV


ViewMate translation request - Polish (1 record) #poland #translation #russia

jaskinnon@...
 

I wish to request (full, literal) translation of a record in Polish (please also include names of witnesses). The original document is on ViewMate at the following address:
 
AKTA 13 (1833 Death Record in Polish) https://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM98935  
 
Please respond using the online ViewMate form.
 
Thank you so much,
 
Jeff A Skinnon (NZ)
 


ViewMate Translation Requests - Polish and Russian #translation

Howie Rotblatt
 




I've posted three marriage records, one is in Russian and the other two are in Polish, for which I need translations. They are on ViewMate at the following addresses ...

https://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM99074

https://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM99075

https://www.jewishgen.org/viewmate/viewmateview.asp?key=VM99076

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

Thank you,
Howard Rotblatt
New York City


MyHeritage Adds Historical Record Collection From Vienna Free Access to Search; Adds 1 Million Norwegian Emigrant Registers Free to Search #announcements #austria-czech #records #scandinavia

Jan Meisels Allen
 

 

 

MyHeritage added Jewish Historical Records from Vienna in partnership with the National Library of Israel. MyHeritage is making this collection available free to search. However, if you want to view or save the records to your family tree or computer you will need a MyHeritage Data or Complete Plan subscription-both are paid subscriptions.

 

The collection contains 228,250 digitized Jewish immigrant applications from Vienna between World War l and World War ll, It offers an important glimpse into the lives of Austrian Jews at this pivotal moment in history and is exclusive to MyHeritage.  In May 1938, Jews living in Austria registered with the emigration department of the Israelitische Kultusgemeinde (the Jewish community organization in Vienna) if they intended to leave the country and escape Nazi persecution.

 

The MyHeritage blog post says, “Each head of household had to fill out a detailed questionnaire, containing the following information: name of the applicant, address, date of birth, place of birth, marital status, nationality, residency status in Vienna and whether and how long the applicant resided elsewhere, information about the profession and the last-held professional position, any newly learned professions, language skills, economic situation and monthly income, and additional comprehensive information related to emigration… In addition to the information about the applicant, the questionnaires contain information about any dependents, including degree of relationship, name, places of birth, dates of birth, and occupation. In some cases, the questionnaires also provide information about the applicant’s parents.”

 

The forms often have supplemental documents which include letters, affidavits, official papers and correspondence as well as stamps and hand-written notes that were added as part of the file processing.

 

The emigration papers are part of the extensive communal archive of the Viennese Jewish Community that constitutes some of the holdings of the Central Archives for the History of the Jewish People (CAHJP) in Jerusalem.

 

To read more about this and see some examples of the types of records see MyHeritage’s blog: https://tinyurl.com/bdh8jxrf

Original URL:

https://blog.myheritage.com/2022/07/myheritage-and-the-central-archives-for-the-history-of-the-jewish-people-publish-exclusive-collection-of-jewish-records-from-vienna/

 

I usually only post about free access records. Since one may search free I am posting about this eventhough it requires a paid subscription to view or save the records.

 

NORWAY

 

For those with ancestry in Norway, MyHeritage added one million emigrant registers 1867-1973.

“This is a collection of records created between 1867 and 1973 by local police departments tasked to assist emigrants leaving Norway for foreign ports. Accordingly these records are sometimes referred to as the Norwegian Police Emigration Lists (Norwegian: Emigrasjonsprotokoll). In these records, for each emigrant, you will find his or her name, gender, departure date or year, last known residence, and other informational items depending on the time period including the emigrant’s birth date, marital status, declared destination, birth place, and ship or shipping line that were to transport them from Norway. Most of the ships during this time period operated as “feeder ships” which carried passengers to larger ports in Europe or the British Isles where the emigrant would transfer to other ships for their transoceanic voyage.”

 

Searching this collection on MyHeritage is free. To view these records or to save records to your family tree, you’ll need a Data or Complete plan, both are paid subscriptions.

See: https://www.myheritage.com/research/collection-11013/norway-emigration-registers-1867-1973

 

I usually only post about free access records. Since one may search free I am posting about this eventhough it requires a paid subscription to view or save the records.

 

I have no affiliation with MyHeritage and am posting this solely for the information of the readers.

 

Jan Meisels Allen

Chairperson, IAJGS Public Records Access Monitoring Committee

 


Re: How do I get original record image from JewishGen? #records #ukraine

Stephen Weinstein
 

On Wed, Jun 29, 2022 at 03:44 PM, <barbara@...> wrote:
source SOAF. Is it possible to obtain an image of the original record? If so how do I go about doing that?
The original records are held by the State Archive of the Odesa Region.

Their address, phone number, and email address are at https://old.archives.gov.ua/Eng/Odessa.php and https://old.archives.gov.ua/Eng/Archives/ra15.php
 
--
Stephen Weinstein
Camarillo, California, USA
stephenweinstein@...


DNA matches by country #dna

June Genis
 

Sometimes the only clue I have as to where a DNA match and I might
share a common ancestor is by the country they associate with their
known relatives. However I am not aware of any DNA site that lets you
search for matches by the country they associate with a given surname.
Are there any?
--
June Genis, 650--851-5224
Hemet, CA
Researching: GENIS, OKUN, SUSMAN, ETTINGER, KESSLER/CHESLER (Russian/Polish Empires)


Re: Searching (Kohen) Shapiros from Minsk area. #belarus #rabbinic

Daniel Bargman
 

Hi Erik,

I wouldn't have sent you this message if you wouldn't mention Buffalo. My grandfather Shaye Bargman's mother was Haye Rishe Shapiro from Kalenkevitch, Belarus, but Minsk appears in his husband's documentation as the place he was registered for 1905 elections and most of their children and many cousins settled in Buffalo

Daniel Bargman
Buenos Aires, Argentina


NOVOPOLTAVKA, Ukraine question from Asya Zlatina #ukraine

Asya Zlatina
 

Hello dear friends, 
Would you let me know how to learn more details about my search of Novopoltavka Ukraine? I found a revision list from 1858 that was updated in 2021 and I see my grandmothers surname- wondering how to get more information. I am looking specifically for any lists or documents that can show if indeed it is her family, for instance a census list with her name and her immediate family members. 
I have some leads, but no success yet so trying to get extra insight. 
Thank you for anything, 
Asya Zlatina from Philadelphia
 


Resource listing Jews worldwide who converted to Christianity over extended time period #general

janllb@...
 

Just stumbled on this e-book https://www.gutenberg.org/files/37734/37734-8.txt  which may be a good resource for those seeking information on relatives who converted to Christianity. He attempts to cover conversions of Jews from ancient times through the 20th century, both Sephardic and Ashkenazi.  Most Jewishgen readers will have little interest in the author’s theological ramblings and may be offended by his premise of creating this list to promote future conversions, but he does catalogue a wide variety of ordinary and everyday conversions, not just the elite or infamous ones, and the information may still be useful..

CAUTION: while he attempts to catalogue in alphabetical order, sometimes this is done through first names, other times surnames (sometimes  original other times acquired), and occasionally by title, event ot location. The best way to use this resource is likely via your own search function on your device, entering relatives by surname or other identifier e.g. unusual occupation, town etc. It’s a VERY long document and his sourcing isn’t great, but the info is eclectic and has a ring of truth to it. And in my case, the relative matches I found were also accurate. Perhaps it will provide you with some leads…

For a quick flavour, here are two shorter sample listings: 

FALK, Max, Hungarian statesman and journalist, born at Budapest in 1828, became a Christian as a student at the University. He displayed great talent as a writer and politician. In 1866 he was appointed as instructor of Hungarian to the Empress Elizabeth. The next year he became editor-in-chief to the "Pester Lloyd," raising that paper to a high level of excellence. In 1869 he was elected a member of the Hungarian House of Representatives. The Emperor of Austria decorated him with the Komthur Cross of the Order of St. Stephen.

HALBMILLION, Jacob, a convert of the L.J.S. at Jerusalem, was afterwards house-father of the Wanderers' Home in London, under Dr. Stern, and then one of the first missionaries of the Mildmay Mission, zealously
labouring in London and then in North Africa. He died in Morocco in 1888.

https://www.gutenberg.org/files/37734/37734-8.txt
-- and please do note that I am not sharing this to promote evangelical conversions of any sort or faith in any way, but simply for possible genealogical value, 
Jan Lastman, Toronto ON CANADA  janllb@...
————————————————————     
Researching: LASTMAN/N HOLLAND=>Lublin early 1700s; mid-1800s=>POLAND: Łódź, Radom, Warsaw, Szydlowiec, Ostrowiec; GERMANY: Leipzig, Breslau. Married KLAJMAN, KAUFMAN, LEDERMAN, KAC, CUKIER, MANDELSBERG (to DAVIDSON), STROSBERG, WAJCHANDLER, KUTNER/KUTCHINSKY=> Toronto, Philadelphia, Rio de Janeiro pre/post WWI. Survivors=> France, Israel, Australia, Sweden, USA
 ———————————————————————————
Also researching: SINGER/ZYNGIER POLAND: Janow Poldaski=>Toronto, ?Columbus OH? pre WW1 married SCHAFER/SHAFIR UKRAINE: Linitz/Illinits=>Toronto, Detroit, NYC 
 ———————————————————————————
See also: Rapoport-Quint Tree
 https://www.myheritage.com/site-family-tree-69044942/rapoport-quint


ViewMate Translation Request - Hungarian to English #translation

Trudi Reisner
 

I posted the following 3 documents for translation from Hungarian to English on ViewMate. Please respond using the online ViewMate form.
Thank you very much.
Trudi Reisner

 


Yizkor Book Report for June 2022 #yizkorbooks #JewishGenUpdates

lackerfeld@...
 

Shalom,

 

Over the last couple of months in my reports, I have been regularly able to announce the successful completion of quite a few projects. This month, I am unable to report such an event, however, I do know that during this past month quite a few projects have come within a hair's breadth of completion. As such, I am quite sure that in the coming months I will have the pleasure of announcing the completion of quite a large number of other projects. In short, please stay tuned…

 

One of the projects that is very close to completion is the Mizoch Yizkor book which is being translated into both English and Ukrainian. The reason I note this in particular, is that the Ukrainian translation of the book has gone on, virtually uninterrupted by the translators located in the Ukraine, despite the quite impossible situation they are enduring. As such, I am in awe of the dedication of these translators who continue to do their wonderful work for the YB Project and do wish that they and their families continue to remain safe.

 

While some projects come close to completion, others are just beginning and, in the near future, a number of new Translation Funds will be set up to help to financially support initiatives to translate Yizkor books. The reason we set up these funds is due to the fact that the professional translation of these very large volumes is quite considerable and generally, too much of a financial burden to be taken on by a single person. The dedicated translation funds enable all those people interested in seeing the translation of a particular Yizkor book to take their share and help to see the translation of the book become a reality.

 

As always, if there is a Yizkor/community book that you are interested in and see that there is no coordinator for or don’t see any progress in the translation project, I do encourage you to become involved in the project that you have connections with. If you would like to know what this involvement entails, I’d be more than very pleased to hear from you.

 

And now for the details from June 2022:


Yizkor Book updates

This past month, 28 existing projects were updated:


·  Augustów, Poland (Memorial Book of the Community of Augustow and Region)

·  Będzin, Poland (A Memorial to the Jewish Community of Bendin)

·  Belitsa, Belarus (The Belica Memorial Book)

·  Biała Podlaska, Poland (Book of Biala Podlaska)

·  Derechin, Belarus (The Dereczin Memorial Book)

·  Drogobych, Ukraine (Memorial to the Jews of Drohobycz, Boryslaw, and surroundings)

·  Edineţ, Moldova (Yad l'Yedinitz; memorial book for the Jewish community of Yedintzi, Bessarabia)

·  Hrubieszów, Poland (Memorial Book of Hrubieshov)

·  Krasnobród, Poland (Krasnobrod; a Memorial to the Jewish community)

·  Kuty, Ukraine (Kitever Memorial Book)

·  Kuty, Ukraine (Kitov my hometown: survivors of Kuty tell the story of their town)

·  Lida, Belarus (Book of Lida)

·  Mizoch, Ukraine (Memorial Book of Mizocz)

·  Mizoch, Ukraine (Memorial Book of Mizocz) [Ukrainian]

·  Przedecz, Poland (Memorial book to the Holocaust victims of the city of Pshaytsh)

·  Radomsko, Poland (Memorial book of the community of Radomsk and vicinity)

·  Sarny, Ukraine (Memorial Book of the Community of Sarny)

·  Shums'k, Ukraine (Szumsk, memorial book of the martyrs of Szumsk)

·  Sokołów Podlaski, Poland (Memorial Book Sokolow-Podlask)

·  Suceava, Romania (The Book of the Jews from Suceava (Shotz) and the Surrounding Communities)

·  Szydłowiec, Poland (Szydlowiec Memorial Book)

·  Tarnow, Poland (Tarnow; The Life and Destruction of a Jewish City)

·  Tomaszów Lubelski, Poland (The Tomaszow-Lubelski Memorial Book)

·  Valkininkai, Lithuania (Olkeniki in flames; a memorial book to the community of Olkenik in the Vilna district)

·  Volkovysk, Belarus (Wolkovisker Yizkor Book)

·  Warszawa, Poland (Wolkovisker Yizkor Book)

·  Zolochiv, Ukraine (The City of Zloczow)

·  Żychlin, Poland (The memorial book of Zychlin)


New Yizkor Books in Print

This past month, two new books were published that while they are not translations of Yizkor books, they do provide important new insights and information about the following communities:

  • Gąbin, Poland - The Will to Tell - Memoirs of a Gombiner Survivor
  • Kutno, Poland - Broken Memories - Remains from the Jewish cemetery in Kutno

 

If you are interested in purchasing one of these books or any of the others that have been made available, please go to the YBIP main page using the link shown below.

Important links

Before ending this report, here are some important links to note:

All the best,
Lance Ackerfeld

Director of Special Projects - Yizkor Books

JewishGen.org

lackerfeld@...

 


Re: Mildred/Milly/Millie: Equivalent Names #lodz #names

Alan-Itsyk Harvey Silver
 

I have seen Menukhe become Mildred.


Alan-Itsyk Silver
Garb/Gorson - Plunge/Seredzius


JGASGP Meeting with guest Hal Bookbinder #announcements #jgs-iajgs

Marilyn Golden
 

 

Date: Sunday, July 10, 2022 

Time: 1:00 PM Eastern time (Canada and US) check in, chat, and schmooze (Optional)

Official program starts promptly at 1:30

Speaker: Hal Bookbinder, Genealogical Writer, and Lecturer

Topic: The Bookbinder Family of Philadelphia Restaurant Fame

 

Hal writes and lectures extensively on diverse genealogical topics, including border

changes, migration, citizenship, safe computing, Jewish culture, and Jewish history. He

has identified over 4,000 relatives reaching back to the mid-1700s in modern Ukraine.

Other roots reach into adjacent areas of Moldova, Poland, Belarus, and Russia. He has

served as president of the IAJGS and has been honored with its Lifetime Achievement

Award.

Topic: The Bookbinder Family of Philadelphia Restaurant Fame

The newspaper coverage of the bootlegging trial of Emanual Bookbinder during Prohibition is especially engaging, with lots of twists and turns. But, as Philadelphians, you may

be aware of this. The first Bookbinder, Levi, arrived on the Webster in June 1857. In October, his wife, daughter and 3-year-old son, Simeon, arrived on the Casilda. Simeon

would later be known as Samuel and start his oyster house in the 1890s.

We may leave this meeting hungry!
This virtual meeting is for paid members only.  The link is sent to members prior to each meeting.  Please go to our website for membership information.
We have a fabulous free access Beginners Guide to Jewish Genealogy on our website!

--
Marilyn Mazer Golden, Membership VP
membership@...
Jewish Genealogical and Archival Society of Greater Philadelphia
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, USA
www.jgasgp.org


Re: Announcing the Publication of "Memorial Book of Krynki" #JewishGenUpdates #announcements #poland

Bob Silverstein
 

I have the book and it is a wonderful and will-illustrated read.  Do consider buying it.  I manage the Krynki Virtual Verein which consists of descendants from this shtetl.  If you want to research ancestors from Krynki, please contact me.

Bob Silverstein
bobsilverstein@...
Elk Grove Village, IL

Researching Kaplan (Krynki, Poland) Tzipershteyn (Logishin, Pinsk, Belarus), Friedson/Fridzon (Pinsk, Cuba, Massachusetts), Israel and Goodman (Mishnitz, Warsaw, Manchester).


Re: Mildred/Milly/Millie: Equivalent Names #lodz #names

sarahsilb@...
 

My great grandmother Millie was also originally Malka.
Sarah Silberston


Searching (Kohen) Shapiros from Minsk area. #belarus #rabbinic

erikhshapiro@...
 

Hello.  I am from the line of Kahana-Shapira (Shapiro) from the Minsk area. My GG Grandfather Yaakov (Yankef, Jacob) Shapiro emigrated to Buffalo, NY at the beginning of the 2oth Century.  His father's name was Eliezer (Lazer in Yiddish.)  I am trying to find out exactly where they were from and how they fall out on the Kahana-Shapira line.  Any help would be greatly appreciated! 

Thanks in advance,

Erik Shapiro


Re: Announcing the Publication of "Memorial Book of Krynki" #JewishGenUpdates #announcements #poland

xan madera
 

I know the synagogues from Krynki and will be around in August again - mainly in Bialystok with our renovation projekt of Bagnowka Cemetery and
we check now new opportunities for a Jewish Museum ,16th August Ghetto Uprising Memorial Day.
Also i will be in Zamosc, Krasnik, Lublin, Lodz, Krakovia, Opole, Poznan, Wronki, Lviv, Chernovitsky,Warszawa
where parts of my family lived.
muito brigade
regards y a la prochaine from south of France
Shavua Tov
Jan Braunholz / Francfort s/M - Alemania
https://cafe-cortado.tem.li


Re: Identification of Altonshonbach, Bavaria(?), Germany #germany

maerlag@...
 

There is an article about the Jewish community of Altenschoenbach (1814-1942) in Yad Vashem's Pinkas Hakehillot - Germany - Bavaria, page 401.  It was in the district of Gerolzhofen,
Suzanne Erlanger
Petach Tikvah, Israel


Re: Mildred/Milly/Millie: Equivalent Names #lodz #names

fbogus@...
 

My mother's sister, Mildred (1926-2022, b. NY, NY), was named for her maternal grandmother, Mollie (1860-1916, b. Dorohoi, Romania). Mollie was originally Malka, as shown on her ship's manifest in 1908. Mildred's Hebrew name was also Malka.

--
Felice Bogus
Raleigh, NC

BOGUS: Grajewo
SCHLOSSER: Bialystok
FEINER: Dorohoi, Pittsburgh
KARITSKY/COHEN: Vilnius, Norfolk VA, Omaha
MERMELSTEIN: Mukachevo


Re: Mildred/Milly/Millie: Equivalent Names #lodz #names

Steven Usdansky
 

My grandmother's sister, Malka, became Mildred in the US.
--
Steven Usdansky
usdanskys@...
USDANSKY (Узданский): Turec, Kapyl, Klyetsk, Nyasvizh, Slutsk, Grosovo
SINIENSKI: Karelichy, Lyubcha, Navahrudak
NAMENWIRTH: Bobowa, Rzepiennik
SIGLER: "Minsk"

3601 - 3620 of 673436