Date   

1929 Polish Business Directory Project #general

Alex Bachrach <asset_redemptions@...>
 

This is an invaluable reference source and all credit goes to those who
contributed to putting it online. My only complaint(?) is that this PDF
document seems to be 'locked' and cannot be printed in one session. It
seems that some if not all of the pages can be printed only individually.
In addition, another 'lock' on the document seems to prevent the viewer >from
being able to utilize the search feature available in PDF documents enabling
quick and efficient searches for listings in the book. Any assistance or
comments are greatly appreciated.

Alex Bachrach
Givatayim, Israel


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen 1929 Polish Business Directory Project #general

Alex Bachrach <asset_redemptions@...>
 

This is an invaluable reference source and all credit goes to those who
contributed to putting it online. My only complaint(?) is that this PDF
document seems to be 'locked' and cannot be printed in one session. It
seems that some if not all of the pages can be printed only individually.
In addition, another 'lock' on the document seems to prevent the viewer >from
being able to utilize the search feature available in PDF documents enabling
quick and efficient searches for listings in the book. Any assistance or
comments are greatly appreciated.

Alex Bachrach
Givatayim, Israel


Students from Hungary at the universities of the Habsburg Empire #hungary

Omri Arnon <omri@...>
 

Dear Group,

While searching for information sources about my GGGF Ignacz REINITZ who
studied in the Vienna University in 1826, I stumbled on a source which =
may
be of interest to others too (I have not seen the book yet but it does =
exist
in libraries and archives).
The title of the book: Sz=F6gi L=E1szl=F3:Magyarorsz=E1gi di=E1kok a =
Habsburg
Birodalom egyetemein 1. k=F6tet 1790-1850. Budapest-Szeged 1994. =
(L=E1szl=F3
Sz=F6gi: Students >from Hungary at the universities of the Habsburg =
Empire
Volume1 1790-1850).
As far as I know it contains the name of the student, the year, the =
Faculty,
the place of birth and the profession of the father.

Hope this helps people researching student ancestors,

Omri Arnon
Israel


Hungary SIG #Hungary Students from Hungary at the universities of the Habsburg Empire #hungary

Omri Arnon <omri@...>
 

Dear Group,

While searching for information sources about my GGGF Ignacz REINITZ who
studied in the Vienna University in 1826, I stumbled on a source which =
may
be of interest to others too (I have not seen the book yet but it does =
exist
in libraries and archives).
The title of the book: Sz=F6gi L=E1szl=F3:Magyarorsz=E1gi di=E1kok a =
Habsburg
Birodalom egyetemein 1. k=F6tet 1790-1850. Budapest-Szeged 1994. =
(L=E1szl=F3
Sz=F6gi: Students >from Hungary at the universities of the Habsburg =
Empire
Volume1 1790-1850).
As far as I know it contains the name of the student, the year, the =
Faculty,
the place of birth and the profession of the father.

Hope this helps people researching student ancestors,

Omri Arnon
Israel


Re: Where are early BDM records from Danzig? #danzig #gdansk #germany #poland

Roger Lustig <julierog@...>
 

Let me echo Logan's words about describing sources, especially the
thanks to Rodney for the descriptions below.

Now, I haven't seen the film in question (ordered it last week), but
I can report on some items that relate to the citizenship list.

Similar lists were created in the rest of Prussia east of the Oder. I
have copies of the lists for Pomerania, Neumark, and Silesia (Breslau),
and the West Prussia list (which does not include Danzig) is on-line at
JewishGen. I've seen a handwritten one for East Prussia. Silesia
(Liegnitz) doesn't seem to have had such a list, but we have the census
for Glogau, which would have been the source for 90% of the information.
(LDS 1184415)

The citizenship list for Pomerania has two numbering schemes:
alphabetical by Kreis or city, then by local index number; and
alphabetical overall. The published list had two sections, much like
the two lists Rodney describes. There are minor (often systematic)
spelling differences between the two lists, not that that should
surprise anyone.

The Silesia (Breslau) list has an Anhang, which adds another 250 to the
3,750 on the main list. It was prepared a year later than the first
one. There was a second Anhang, which included a small list of deceased
Jewish citizens, of which I need to obtain a copy.

For the period >from 1774 to 1812, there are numerous Tabellen (annual
censuses of Jews in each city) for West Prussia, which included Danzig.
These are in Berlin-Dahlem at the Geheimes Staatsarchiv preussischer
Kulturbesitz. Some items in their catalogue indicate that Danzig is not
included, which at least suggests that Danzig *is* included in the rest.
See Jersch-Wenzel, ed.: _Quellen zur Geschichte der Juden in den
Archiven der neuen Bundeslaender_, v.2, pp. 645-655.

That leaves 1812-1847, for which the holdings seem to be spotty. Some
of the "Danziger Vorstaedte" (Altschottland, Weinberg, etc.) have
membership lists, birth records, etc., but records for the Danzig
community itself seem to be fairly thin on the ground.

Again, in Berlin there are some items of potential interest, mainly to
do with citizenship. I say "potential" because I'm not sure of their
content. They have to do with citizenship and residence in the city,
but I don't know whether they contain lists and registers or just
correspondence and ordinances regarding such matters. (See
Jersch-Wenzel, v. 5, pp. 70-71.)

Roger Lustig
Princeton, NJ

Rodney Eisfelder wrote:

... snip ....
I have looked at one microfilm including records >from Danzig,
corresponding to FHL film 1184410 Items 1-3. This contained two lists
of Jewish citizens, one of them supposedly >from 1814 (but typed,
presumably at a later date), and a list of burials.
... snip....


Danzig/Gedansk SIG #Danzig #Gdansk #Germany #Poland Re: Where are early BDM records from Danzig? #danzig #gdansk #germany #poland

Roger Lustig <julierog@...>
 

Let me echo Logan's words about describing sources, especially the
thanks to Rodney for the descriptions below.

Now, I haven't seen the film in question (ordered it last week), but
I can report on some items that relate to the citizenship list.

Similar lists were created in the rest of Prussia east of the Oder. I
have copies of the lists for Pomerania, Neumark, and Silesia (Breslau),
and the West Prussia list (which does not include Danzig) is on-line at
JewishGen. I've seen a handwritten one for East Prussia. Silesia
(Liegnitz) doesn't seem to have had such a list, but we have the census
for Glogau, which would have been the source for 90% of the information.
(LDS 1184415)

The citizenship list for Pomerania has two numbering schemes:
alphabetical by Kreis or city, then by local index number; and
alphabetical overall. The published list had two sections, much like
the two lists Rodney describes. There are minor (often systematic)
spelling differences between the two lists, not that that should
surprise anyone.

The Silesia (Breslau) list has an Anhang, which adds another 250 to the
3,750 on the main list. It was prepared a year later than the first
one. There was a second Anhang, which included a small list of deceased
Jewish citizens, of which I need to obtain a copy.

For the period >from 1774 to 1812, there are numerous Tabellen (annual
censuses of Jews in each city) for West Prussia, which included Danzig.
These are in Berlin-Dahlem at the Geheimes Staatsarchiv preussischer
Kulturbesitz. Some items in their catalogue indicate that Danzig is not
included, which at least suggests that Danzig *is* included in the rest.
See Jersch-Wenzel, ed.: _Quellen zur Geschichte der Juden in den
Archiven der neuen Bundeslaender_, v.2, pp. 645-655.

That leaves 1812-1847, for which the holdings seem to be spotty. Some
of the "Danziger Vorstaedte" (Altschottland, Weinberg, etc.) have
membership lists, birth records, etc., but records for the Danzig
community itself seem to be fairly thin on the ground.

Again, in Berlin there are some items of potential interest, mainly to
do with citizenship. I say "potential" because I'm not sure of their
content. They have to do with citizenship and residence in the city,
but I don't know whether they contain lists and registers or just
correspondence and ordinances regarding such matters. (See
Jersch-Wenzel, v. 5, pp. 70-71.)

Roger Lustig
Princeton, NJ

Rodney Eisfelder wrote:

... snip ....
I have looked at one microfilm including records >from Danzig,
corresponding to FHL film 1184410 Items 1-3. This contained two lists
of Jewish citizens, one of them supposedly >from 1814 (but typed,
presumably at a later date), and a list of burials.
... snip....


Marriage authorisation #unitedkingdom

Aubrey Jacobus <zen28027@...>
 

Re UK Marriage authorisation : Did the Federation have a different office
for Marriage authorisation
to the United Synagogue - was there only one Ashkenazi Beth Din ? in
early 20 th C

Aubrey jacobus

London


--
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It has removed 1371 spam emails to date.
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JCR-UK SIG #UnitedKingdom Marriage authorisation #unitedkingdom

Aubrey Jacobus <zen28027@...>
 

Re UK Marriage authorisation : Did the Federation have a different office
for Marriage authorisation
to the United Synagogue - was there only one Ashkenazi Beth Din ? in
early 20 th C

Aubrey jacobus

London


--
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It has removed 1371 spam emails to date.
Paying users do not have this message in their emails.
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Re: 1929 Polish Business Directory Project #galicia

henryn <henryn@...>
 

Alex Bachrach at asset_redemptions@... wrote on 3/12/06 1:47 AM:

This is an invaluable reference source and all credit goes to those who
contributed to putting it online.
I agree wholeheartedly. It accounts for the only independent pre-war
verification of the existence of one of my relatives and paints unique
pictures of both my ancestral towns.

My only complaint(?) is that this PDF
document seems to be 'locked' and cannot be printed in one session. It
seems that some if not all of the pages can be printed only individually.
In addition, another 'lock' on the document seems to prevent the viewer from
being able to utilize the search feature available in PDF documents enabling
quick and efficient searches for listings in the book. Any assistance or
comments are greatly appreciated.
Well, yes, it seems that the output is "locked" in several respects, I
guess, as a way of maintaining control over the material, measures about
which I have mixed feelings.

As far as search capabilities: Although these are PDF files, they contain
nothing but images --essentially, photographs-- of the original pages. To
the computer they contain nothing but masses of dots -- more or less-- and
as such, they cannot be searched. The images must be transformed into
textual information (computer "ABC's") first, after which searches become
possible. That requires a lot of work, some of which may be aided by
computer programs, but most of which requires human talents and hard work.

What I did for my own interests is to display the relatively short entries
on my ancestral towns at high magnification and --as I can read French
reasonably well-- I made English translations of each, which are fully
searchable, to which I refer >from time to time. This method is probably
not so practical for the larger entries, I'm guessing, which may be more
than an individual casual translator could handle.

By the way, I would be pleased to donate these translations back to the
project. If everyone did so, many more people could benefit -- even if such
work isn't quite up to professional standards. I checked into the Project
documents to see how to contribute these translations, but I got the
impression that the Project is looking for work >from people with more skills
and commitment.

Henry Neugass
Palo Alto, CA USA

Kletsk: KIRZNER Wysokie Litewskie: GRYNFELD, ZUBOFF


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen Re: 1929 Polish Business Directory Project #general

henryn <henryn@...>
 

Alex Bachrach at asset_redemptions@... wrote on 3/12/06 1:47 AM:

This is an invaluable reference source and all credit goes to those who
contributed to putting it online.
I agree wholeheartedly. It accounts for the only independent pre-war
verification of the existence of one of my relatives and paints unique
pictures of both my ancestral towns.

My only complaint(?) is that this PDF
document seems to be 'locked' and cannot be printed in one session. It
seems that some if not all of the pages can be printed only individually.
In addition, another 'lock' on the document seems to prevent the viewer from
being able to utilize the search feature available in PDF documents enabling
quick and efficient searches for listings in the book. Any assistance or
comments are greatly appreciated.
Well, yes, it seems that the output is "locked" in several respects, I
guess, as a way of maintaining control over the material, measures about
which I have mixed feelings.

As far as search capabilities: Although these are PDF files, they contain
nothing but images --essentially, photographs-- of the original pages. To
the computer they contain nothing but masses of dots -- more or less-- and
as such, they cannot be searched. The images must be transformed into
textual information (computer "ABC's") first, after which searches become
possible. That requires a lot of work, some of which may be aided by
computer programs, but most of which requires human talents and hard work.

What I did for my own interests is to display the relatively short entries
on my ancestral towns at high magnification and --as I can read French
reasonably well-- I made English translations of each, which are fully
searchable, to which I refer >from time to time. This method is probably
not so practical for the larger entries, I'm guessing, which may be more
than an individual casual translator could handle.

By the way, I would be pleased to donate these translations back to the
project. If everyone did so, many more people could benefit -- even if such
work isn't quite up to professional standards. I checked into the Project
documents to see how to contribute these translations, but I got the
impression that the Project is looking for work >from people with more skills
and commitment.

Henry Neugass
Palo Alto, CA USA

Kletsk: KIRZNER Wysokie Litewskie: GRYNFELD, ZUBOFF


Re: Jewish Web Index #hungary

Connie Fisher Newhan
 

In a message dated 3/12/2006 8:24:30 AM Pacific Standard Time,
Hank@... writes:
I just stumbled across an interesting website called the Jewish Web Index, it's
at http://JewishWebIndex.com/. The site is the creation of Ted Margulis, a
self-described "obsessed Jewish genealogist-hobbyist." The site is divided into
more than a dozen sections, including "Family," "Emigration-Immigration,"
and "Genealogy" -- the Genealogy section alone includes *hundreds* of links to
sources of information. The site is free, it appears to be a real labor of
love. I haven't had the time to thoroughly explore it yet, but I didn't want to
wait to share it with other JewishGenners, it looks like it could be a very
valuable resource.

Hank Mishkoff
---
Dear Hank,
Ted is a member of JGen and will probably write you a personal note
regarding your mention of his site. Ted has frequently sent me links in reply
to a variety of my posts and always offers insight and information. I know all
he ever asks is to please share his site with others, so I'm sure he will be
pleased that you "stumbled" upon it and shared it.

Best Regards,
Connie Fisher Newhan (#1272)
Corona, California
FISHER/FISCHER/FISZER, FISZEL (Warszawa& Bedzin, Poland),S(Z)PRINGER, ,
HERSZLIKOWICZ, HAMBURGER (Bedzin, Lagiza, Zarki, Poland), GERSTEN (Obertyn,
Galacia) BARSKA/BARSKY/BARSKIY(Odessa), GOLDBERG (Sokolka?),FELDMAN (Veliuona,
Kaunas), CAHN (Koln), FRIEDSAM (Bodendorf, Coln? Germany, Pittsburgh, PA),
NEWHAN/NEUHAN/NEUHAHN (Hesse Cassel, Meimbressen, Germany, Baltimore, MD),
BOHORODCZANER (Potok Zloty, Ukraine), LEVINE, BLUM, ROTH, ROCKOVITZ, ABRAMS,
RABINOWITZ


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen Re: Jewish Web Index #general

Connie Fisher Newhan
 

In a message dated 3/12/2006 8:24:30 AM Pacific Standard Time,
Hank@... writes:
I just stumbled across an interesting website called the Jewish Web Index, it's
at http://JewishWebIndex.com/. The site is the creation of Ted Margulis, a
self-described "obsessed Jewish genealogist-hobbyist." The site is divided into
more than a dozen sections, including "Family," "Emigration-Immigration,"
and "Genealogy" -- the Genealogy section alone includes *hundreds* of links to
sources of information. The site is free, it appears to be a real labor of
love. I haven't had the time to thoroughly explore it yet, but I didn't want to
wait to share it with other JewishGenners, it looks like it could be a very
valuable resource.

Hank Mishkoff
---
Dear Hank,
Ted is a member of JGen and will probably write you a personal note
regarding your mention of his site. Ted has frequently sent me links in reply
to a variety of my posts and always offers insight and information. I know all
he ever asks is to please share his site with others, so I'm sure he will be
pleased that you "stumbled" upon it and shared it.

Best Regards,
Connie Fisher Newhan (#1272)
Corona, California
FISHER/FISCHER/FISZER, FISZEL (Warszawa& Bedzin, Poland),S(Z)PRINGER, ,
HERSZLIKOWICZ, HAMBURGER (Bedzin, Lagiza, Zarki, Poland), GERSTEN (Obertyn,
Galacia) BARSKA/BARSKY/BARSKIY(Odessa), GOLDBERG (Sokolka?),FELDMAN (Veliuona,
Kaunas), CAHN (Koln), FRIEDSAM (Bodendorf, Coln? Germany, Pittsburgh, PA),
NEWHAN/NEUHAN/NEUHAHN (Hesse Cassel, Meimbressen, Germany, Baltimore, MD),
BOHORODCZANER (Potok Zloty, Ukraine), LEVINE, BLUM, ROTH, ROCKOVITZ, ABRAMS,
RABINOWITZ


Jewish Museum Frankfurt and the Brilling Collection #germany

GuR <GundR.Reuther@...>
 

At the Jewish Museum of Frankfurt there is the Dr. Brilling - collection.
I don't know what it is about. But after having mentioned the Jewish Museum at
an e-amil I was asked by a Gersigger for this. For her I contacted the museum.
If anybody of you wants to get information >from there, here is the address of
Mr. Lenarz: michael.lenarz@...

Rosl Reuther, Coburg gundr.reuther@...


German SIG #Germany Jewish Museum Frankfurt and the Brilling Collection #germany

GuR <GundR.Reuther@...>
 

At the Jewish Museum of Frankfurt there is the Dr. Brilling - collection.
I don't know what it is about. But after having mentioned the Jewish Museum at
an e-amil I was asked by a Gersigger for this. For her I contacted the museum.
If anybody of you wants to get information >from there, here is the address of
Mr. Lenarz: michael.lenarz@...

Rosl Reuther, Coburg gundr.reuther@...


BARUCH - Altenmitlau #germany

GuR <GundR.Reuther@...>
 

Dear Gersiggers,

Does anybody know something about BARUCH >from Altenmitlau? Altenmitlau nowadays
is a part >from Freigericht, a town east of Frankfurt/Germany. In 1785 Caroline
b. BARUCH was born there, my gggrandmother.
She married Jakob Zwi BAER. Did he come >from there, too?
Together they had lived at Bockenheim, today a part of Frankfurt am Main.

Thanks for your help.

Rosl Reuther, Coburg gundr.reuther@...


German SIG #Germany BARUCH - Altenmitlau #germany

GuR <GundR.Reuther@...>
 

Dear Gersiggers,

Does anybody know something about BARUCH >from Altenmitlau? Altenmitlau nowadays
is a part >from Freigericht, a town east of Frankfurt/Germany. In 1785 Caroline
b. BARUCH was born there, my gggrandmother.
She married Jakob Zwi BAER. Did he come >from there, too?
Together they had lived at Bockenheim, today a part of Frankfurt am Main.

Thanks for your help.

Rosl Reuther, Coburg gundr.reuther@...


German Regions by varied names for challa, for tsholent & other foods #germany

MBernet@...
 

I am occasionally faced with the need to choose between the regional origin
of an ancestor's ancestors with no documentation available. Regional names
for traditional Jewish foods may be a clue helping guide research and decisions.

I know that my parents (>from Nurnberg and >from Fuerth) referred to challah
as Bersches [reputedly >from Baruch, blessed]; my cousins >from Frankfurt/Main
referred to it as Daatscher [reputedly >from kadosh, sacred]. The Encyclopedia
Judaica gives alternate forms for the two names I've mentioned, barkhes and
tatsheres, which I assume are moderate regional variants but I don't know the
localities.

We (>from Nurnberg and >from Fuerth) referred to the stew that was allowed to
cook slowly >from Friday afternoon to lunch on the Sabbath as Eingekochtes (I
vaguely remember we used also an alternative name). I believe there were
areas of Germany where the word for it was Tscholen, but I don't know what they
were. Nor am I familiar with the various alternatives by region.

We used the name Grapfen or Krapfen (hard to be certain of the spelling;
this was Franconia so I couldn't tell them apart) for the jelly-filled doughnuts
we baked for Hanukka (sufganiot in Israel). I know others called them
Pfannekuchen. We also had a sweet patty called a Grimsleh. I know I loved it (if
only for the name) but can't recall how it was made and when it was eaten.

My mgm, borrn in Kattowitz, Silesia, was in the habit of adding sugar to the
tossed lettuce salad--but made one portion unsalted for her stubbornly Yekke
husband who distanced himself >from Polish customs.

I'd appreciate hearing of the various names for specifically Jewish foods
used in various regions of Germany. I'll summarize and report back.

Michael Bernet, New York Reply to mbernet@... Your contributions will
be combined and posted here by Dr. Bernet.


German SIG #Germany German Regions by varied names for challa, for tsholent & other foods #germany

MBernet@...
 

I am occasionally faced with the need to choose between the regional origin
of an ancestor's ancestors with no documentation available. Regional names
for traditional Jewish foods may be a clue helping guide research and decisions.

I know that my parents (>from Nurnberg and >from Fuerth) referred to challah
as Bersches [reputedly >from Baruch, blessed]; my cousins >from Frankfurt/Main
referred to it as Daatscher [reputedly >from kadosh, sacred]. The Encyclopedia
Judaica gives alternate forms for the two names I've mentioned, barkhes and
tatsheres, which I assume are moderate regional variants but I don't know the
localities.

We (>from Nurnberg and >from Fuerth) referred to the stew that was allowed to
cook slowly >from Friday afternoon to lunch on the Sabbath as Eingekochtes (I
vaguely remember we used also an alternative name). I believe there were
areas of Germany where the word for it was Tscholen, but I don't know what they
were. Nor am I familiar with the various alternatives by region.

We used the name Grapfen or Krapfen (hard to be certain of the spelling;
this was Franconia so I couldn't tell them apart) for the jelly-filled doughnuts
we baked for Hanukka (sufganiot in Israel). I know others called them
Pfannekuchen. We also had a sweet patty called a Grimsleh. I know I loved it (if
only for the name) but can't recall how it was made and when it was eaten.

My mgm, borrn in Kattowitz, Silesia, was in the habit of adding sugar to the
tossed lettuce salad--but made one portion unsalted for her stubbornly Yekke
husband who distanced himself >from Polish customs.

I'd appreciate hearing of the various names for specifically Jewish foods
used in various regions of Germany. I'll summarize and report back.

Michael Bernet, New York Reply to mbernet@... Your contributions will
be combined and posted here by Dr. Bernet.


Name adoption lists #germany

AHB <w.fritzsche@...>
 

MOD NOTE: In the future, anyone searching the SIG archives for the names of
any of the towns or districts listed below will recall this message leading
to the early 19th Century Jewish inherited name registers for those towns.
Thanks again to Dr. Fritzsche and to all: Use the archives as a resource. MOD1

Dear Gersig-members,
once again I was able to update my website with new name adoption lists.
Youl will find those of the department DUESSELDORF including:
Urdenbach,
Benrath,
Himmelgeist,
Kettwig vor der Brücke,
Ratingen,
Gerresheim,
Erkrath,
Kaiserswerth and
Düsseldorf

at: www.a-h-b.de/AHB/Listen/Duesseldorf.htm

Of the department DUISBURG including:
Dinslaken,
Mühlheim / Ruhr,
Holthausen,
Eppinghoven,
Mellinghoven,
Saarn,
Altstaden,
Kettwig,
Holten,
Borbeck,
Ruhrort,
Meiderich,
Essen,
Steele,
Rellinghhausen,
Werden and
Duisburg at: www.a-h-b.de/AHB/Listen/Duisburg.htm
Of the department ELBERFELD including:
Barmen,
Michlinghausen,
Westkotten,
Grüten,
Mettmann,
Wülfrath,
Velbert,
Heiligenhaus,
Neviges,
Langenberg and
Elberfeld under www.a-h-b.de/AHB/Listen/Elberfeld.htm
Of the department LENNEP including:
Ronsdorf,
Dabringhausen,
Lüttringhausen and
Lennep under www.a-h-b.de/AHB/Listen/ennep.htm

Of the department REES including:
Haldern,
Schermbeck,
Brünen,
Crudenburg,
Elten,
Wesel,
Isselburg,
Ringenberg,
Emmerich and
Rees under www.a-h-b.de/AHB/Listen/Rees.htm

Of the department SOLINGEN including:
Wald,
Potthaus,
Hitdorf,
Monheim,
Richrath,
Berghausen,
Immigrath,
Hucklenbruch,
Langenfeld,
Ganspohl,
Reusrath,
Gräfrath,
Opladen and
Solingen under www.a-h-b.de/AHB/Listen/Solingen.htm

And finaly a list of Jewish inhabitants of BISCHOFSHEIM / Main 1837 under:
www.a-h-b.de/AHB/Listen/Bischofsheim.htm

More lists can be found under www.a-h-b.de/AHB/links_e.htm With best regards,

Wolfgang Fritzsche, prof. Genealogist, Germany, near Mainz and Wiesbaden

Kultur-Büro AHB Dr. W. Fritzsche 65462 Gustavsburg Germany www.A-H-B.de


German SIG #Germany Name adoption lists #germany

AHB <w.fritzsche@...>
 

MOD NOTE: In the future, anyone searching the SIG archives for the names of
any of the towns or districts listed below will recall this message leading
to the early 19th Century Jewish inherited name registers for those towns.
Thanks again to Dr. Fritzsche and to all: Use the archives as a resource. MOD1

Dear Gersig-members,
once again I was able to update my website with new name adoption lists.
Youl will find those of the department DUESSELDORF including:
Urdenbach,
Benrath,
Himmelgeist,
Kettwig vor der Brücke,
Ratingen,
Gerresheim,
Erkrath,
Kaiserswerth and
Düsseldorf

at: www.a-h-b.de/AHB/Listen/Duesseldorf.htm

Of the department DUISBURG including:
Dinslaken,
Mühlheim / Ruhr,
Holthausen,
Eppinghoven,
Mellinghoven,
Saarn,
Altstaden,
Kettwig,
Holten,
Borbeck,
Ruhrort,
Meiderich,
Essen,
Steele,
Rellinghhausen,
Werden and
Duisburg at: www.a-h-b.de/AHB/Listen/Duisburg.htm
Of the department ELBERFELD including:
Barmen,
Michlinghausen,
Westkotten,
Grüten,
Mettmann,
Wülfrath,
Velbert,
Heiligenhaus,
Neviges,
Langenberg and
Elberfeld under www.a-h-b.de/AHB/Listen/Elberfeld.htm
Of the department LENNEP including:
Ronsdorf,
Dabringhausen,
Lüttringhausen and
Lennep under www.a-h-b.de/AHB/Listen/ennep.htm

Of the department REES including:
Haldern,
Schermbeck,
Brünen,
Crudenburg,
Elten,
Wesel,
Isselburg,
Ringenberg,
Emmerich and
Rees under www.a-h-b.de/AHB/Listen/Rees.htm

Of the department SOLINGEN including:
Wald,
Potthaus,
Hitdorf,
Monheim,
Richrath,
Berghausen,
Immigrath,
Hucklenbruch,
Langenfeld,
Ganspohl,
Reusrath,
Gräfrath,
Opladen and
Solingen under www.a-h-b.de/AHB/Listen/Solingen.htm

And finaly a list of Jewish inhabitants of BISCHOFSHEIM / Main 1837 under:
www.a-h-b.de/AHB/Listen/Bischofsheim.htm

More lists can be found under www.a-h-b.de/AHB/links_e.htm With best regards,

Wolfgang Fritzsche, prof. Genealogist, Germany, near Mainz and Wiesbaden

Kultur-Büro AHB Dr. W. Fritzsche 65462 Gustavsburg Germany www.A-H-B.de