Date   

Re: Best approach to determining port of entry to US #general

Stan Goodman <SPAM_FOILER@...>
 

On Thu, 1 Sep 2005 18:13:53 UTC, hilary@proppersource.com (Hilary
Henkin) opined:

Dear Howie,

You might want to consider trying to get copies of his naturalization
file. Unless he became a citizen very early (1880-90s, for example),
the documents could have his arrival details. At least, they'll
probably have other information you'll find interesting and useful.

You'l want to narrow down your search as much as possible.

If he lived in a certain area most of his live, for the time being,
assume he became a citizen there. But remember this is only an
assumption,and you may have to consider other regions as well

You'll want to find him in as many US censuses as you
can. Generally, they asked the year the person became a citizen, and
if not a citizen, whether they'd applied ("Pa") or were still a
foreigner ("Al"). If you're lucky, you'll find concensus, and have a
specific year or two to search.
Censuses, of course, can be tricky, because the information is the
unsubstantiated word of the interviewee. An example is that of my late
grandparents. In the 1900 census, they informed the numerator that
they arrived in 1898. In 1910, their arrival date was in 1896, and
they had been US citizens since 1902 (two years earlier than would
have been possible had they stuck with the 1898 arrival date; these
data were repeated in the 1920 census. One might think the difference
represents a subterfuge to enable them to become citizens a little
earlier than the calendar would otherwise warrant.

Oddly enough however, a thorough search of the records of the various
courts by which they might have been naaturalized (conducted by
another of their grandchildren who is an attorney practicing in those
courts) failed to find any evidence of naturalization whatever.

You can tell an enumerator anything, and he will write it down; that's
the nature of censuses. Census data needs to be confirmed by an
independent source of the same information.

--
Stan Goodman, Qiryat Tiv'on, Israel

Searching:
NEACHOWICZ/NOACHOWICZ, NEJMAN/NAJMAN, SURALSKI: >from Lomza Gubernia
ISMACH: >from Lomza Gubernia, Galicia, and Ukraina
HERTANU, ABRAMOVICI, LAUER: >from Dorohoi District, Romania
GRISARU, VATARU: >from Iasi, Dorohoi, and Mileanca, Romania

See my interactive family tree (requires Java 1.1.6 or better). the URL is:
http://www.hashkedim.com

For reasons connected with anti-spam/junk security, the return address is
not valid. To communicate with me, please visit my website (see the URL
above -- no Java required for this purpose) and fill in the email form there.


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen Re: Best approach to determining port of entry to US #general

Stan Goodman <SPAM_FOILER@...>
 

On Thu, 1 Sep 2005 18:13:53 UTC, hilary@proppersource.com (Hilary
Henkin) opined:

Dear Howie,

You might want to consider trying to get copies of his naturalization
file. Unless he became a citizen very early (1880-90s, for example),
the documents could have his arrival details. At least, they'll
probably have other information you'll find interesting and useful.

You'l want to narrow down your search as much as possible.

If he lived in a certain area most of his live, for the time being,
assume he became a citizen there. But remember this is only an
assumption,and you may have to consider other regions as well

You'll want to find him in as many US censuses as you
can. Generally, they asked the year the person became a citizen, and
if not a citizen, whether they'd applied ("Pa") or were still a
foreigner ("Al"). If you're lucky, you'll find concensus, and have a
specific year or two to search.
Censuses, of course, can be tricky, because the information is the
unsubstantiated word of the interviewee. An example is that of my late
grandparents. In the 1900 census, they informed the numerator that
they arrived in 1898. In 1910, their arrival date was in 1896, and
they had been US citizens since 1902 (two years earlier than would
have been possible had they stuck with the 1898 arrival date; these
data were repeated in the 1920 census. One might think the difference
represents a subterfuge to enable them to become citizens a little
earlier than the calendar would otherwise warrant.

Oddly enough however, a thorough search of the records of the various
courts by which they might have been naaturalized (conducted by
another of their grandchildren who is an attorney practicing in those
courts) failed to find any evidence of naturalization whatever.

You can tell an enumerator anything, and he will write it down; that's
the nature of censuses. Census data needs to be confirmed by an
independent source of the same information.

--
Stan Goodman, Qiryat Tiv'on, Israel

Searching:
NEACHOWICZ/NOACHOWICZ, NEJMAN/NAJMAN, SURALSKI: >from Lomza Gubernia
ISMACH: >from Lomza Gubernia, Galicia, and Ukraina
HERTANU, ABRAMOVICI, LAUER: >from Dorohoi District, Romania
GRISARU, VATARU: >from Iasi, Dorohoi, and Mileanca, Romania

See my interactive family tree (requires Java 1.1.6 or better). the URL is:
http://www.hashkedim.com

For reasons connected with anti-spam/junk security, the return address is
not valid. To communicate with me, please visit my website (see the URL
above -- no Java required for this purpose) and fill in the email form there.


Re: Best approach to determining port of entry to US #general

Lisa Lepore <llepore@...>
 

Hi Judith -

There is excellent information about the US naturalization process
at the NARA website.
http://www.archives.gov/genealogy/naturalization/naturalization.html

Generally, a person had to live in the US for 2 yrs before being eligible
to file a declaration of intent, then wait an additional 3 years before the
process could be finalized. Over the years, these requirements were
changed, and there were different rules for women and minors.

A good book on the subject is They Became Americans, by Loretto Szucs.

Not all people who filed a declaration of intent followed through
to become a citizen. My 2nd great grandfather never became
a citizen although he did file a declaration 1899.

As far as the dates given by our ancestors in census and other
records, we can't always rely on them to be correct.

The best we can do is use these dates as a guideline to finding
the passenger records, then branch out systematically to other
years and other locations. Unfortunately, there were many ports
in addition to Ellis Island where they could have arrived. Although
there are many records on line now, there are also many that are
only on film at NARA, and others which have been lost.

My great grandmother arrived in Providence RI around 1908, but
the records for the Port of Providence at this time do not exist
[or at least they have not been found yet]

Lisa

----- Original Message -----
From: "Judith Lipmanson" <lipmanson@verizon.net>

Alan's post brings up an interesting question: what was the average
amount of time between Declarations of Intent and Petition for
Naturalization -- in NY, app. 1900?

Judith Lipmanson

--
Subject: Re: Best approach to determining port of entry to US

Naturalization Papers. In my own case my GF's Declaration of Intent
(first papers) had the date off by one week, but the Petition for
Naturalization (final papers) had the correct date. In addition to port of
entry, these papers told me the date of arrival, the approximate date of
departure, the name of the ship, where the ship embarked from, the
birthplace of my GF, his birthdate, current residence, occupation, age, his
original name, and his wife's birthyear. For me, most of this was a
treasure trove of new information.
I had also spent much time on the Ellis Island web site with a fruitless
search, until his Naturalization Papers told me he arrived in Boston. With
the info >from his papers I've ordered the passenger list >from my local FHL
branch and it should be arriving any day now.
Alan Glick >>>


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen Re: Re:Re: Best approach to determining port of entry to US #general

Lisa Lepore <llepore@...>
 

Hi Judith -

There is excellent information about the US naturalization process
at the NARA website.
http://www.archives.gov/genealogy/naturalization/naturalization.html

Generally, a person had to live in the US for 2 yrs before being eligible
to file a declaration of intent, then wait an additional 3 years before the
process could be finalized. Over the years, these requirements were
changed, and there were different rules for women and minors.

A good book on the subject is They Became Americans, by Loretto Szucs.

Not all people who filed a declaration of intent followed through
to become a citizen. My 2nd great grandfather never became
a citizen although he did file a declaration 1899.

As far as the dates given by our ancestors in census and other
records, we can't always rely on them to be correct.

The best we can do is use these dates as a guideline to finding
the passenger records, then branch out systematically to other
years and other locations. Unfortunately, there were many ports
in addition to Ellis Island where they could have arrived. Although
there are many records on line now, there are also many that are
only on film at NARA, and others which have been lost.

My great grandmother arrived in Providence RI around 1908, but
the records for the Port of Providence at this time do not exist
[or at least they have not been found yet]

Lisa

----- Original Message -----
From: "Judith Lipmanson" <lipmanson@verizon.net>

Alan's post brings up an interesting question: what was the average
amount of time between Declarations of Intent and Petition for
Naturalization -- in NY, app. 1900?

Judith Lipmanson

--
Subject: Re: Best approach to determining port of entry to US

Naturalization Papers. In my own case my GF's Declaration of Intent
(first papers) had the date off by one week, but the Petition for
Naturalization (final papers) had the correct date. In addition to port of
entry, these papers told me the date of arrival, the approximate date of
departure, the name of the ship, where the ship embarked from, the
birthplace of my GF, his birthdate, current residence, occupation, age, his
original name, and his wife's birthyear. For me, most of this was a
treasure trove of new information.
I had also spent much time on the Ellis Island web site with a fruitless
search, until his Naturalization Papers told me he arrived in Boston. With
the info >from his papers I've ordered the passenger list >from my local FHL
branch and it should be arriving any day now.
Alan Glick >>>


Antwerp Emigration Index email bounced #general

Bubby <yeruchem18@...>
 

I tried to email the contact person whose email is listed on the
Belgian-roots project website and the email bounced. Does anyone know a
corrected email address for Kim Potier?
Thank you.
(If the number 18 appears in my return email address, please remove it
before replying. Or please reply through the newsgroup.)
Fraida Cohen


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen Antwerp Emigration Index email bounced #general

Bubby <yeruchem18@...>
 

I tried to email the contact person whose email is listed on the
Belgian-roots project website and the email bounced. Does anyone know a
corrected email address for Kim Potier?
Thank you.
(If the number 18 appears in my return email address, please remove it
before replying. Or please reply through the newsgroup.)
Fraida Cohen


Re: Naturalization, #southafrica

Miltone@...
 

In a message dated 09 02 2005 2:19:25 AM, safrica@lyris.jewishgen.org writes:

<< Applications for Naturalization, >from the National Archives of South
Africa, >>


How do I obtain a naturalization?


Milton E. Botwinick
botwinick@aol.com
Phila., PA USA


South Africa SIG #SouthAfrica Re:Naturalization, #southafrica

Miltone@...
 

In a message dated 09 02 2005 2:19:25 AM, safrica@lyris.jewishgen.org writes:

<< Applications for Naturalization, >from the National Archives of South
Africa, >>


How do I obtain a naturalization?


Milton E. Botwinick
botwinick@aol.com
Phila., PA USA


Re: Naturalization Applications, early 1900's (BERELOWITZ) #southafrica

Ann Rabinowitz <annrab@...>
 

I am curious whether you have posted on this digest about your relatives
from the Ukraine? How do you know they came to South Africa? When did they
come? Were they perhaps part of the Ochberg Orphans group >from the Ukraine?

Ann Rabinowitz
annrab@bellsouth.net


South Africa SIG #SouthAfrica RE: Naturalization Applications, early 1900's (BERELOWITZ) #southafrica

Ann Rabinowitz <annrab@...>
 

I am curious whether you have posted on this digest about your relatives
from the Ukraine? How do you know they came to South Africa? When did they
come? Were they perhaps part of the Ochberg Orphans group >from the Ukraine?

Ann Rabinowitz
annrab@bellsouth.net


Odp: Re: How to recruit JewishGenners in Russia, Poland or Ukraine #general

Julia Koszewska <julia_koszewska@...>
 

Dear Genners,
We have talked about it several times. If u need some help >from Poland I'm native
polish speaker and i live here- in capital of Poland, Warsaw. and i hope i'll be
able to help U, so please contact me privately if u need something >from Poland
or maybe some translations >from polish into english (or french). if i only have
time i'm translating some polish records which u post on JewishGen.
but if u need some official organization >from Poland, there is still an agenda
of Lauder Foundation, which with cooperation with national Jewish Historical
Institute has genealogical branch- specialized of course wish Jewish roots in
Poland (or former area of Poland). People who work for this branch of Lauder's
Foundation are members of this discussion group.
Best regards- Julia

"mark" < mark306@bezeqint.net > wrote in message
news:001501c5af01$e7a84580$0fc6da51@user5...

Dear Genners. It's a pitty that there is nobody >from Russia,Poland or Ukrain
in our discussion(according to the emails). There are our roots and there we
must consentrate our searches. The question is how to "force" them to
contact? They can help us in our search in archives,cemetaries, etc. I would
be very happy if we could discuss it. It can be very helpful
Best wishes
Wajsenberg Mark
Israel
mark306@bezeqint.net
First of all let us not talk about forcing anyone to do anything - although
I know you put it in inverted commas.

There must be genealogical bodies - whether Jewish or otherwise - in these
countries.< snip >
--
Nick Landau
London, UK


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen Odp: Re: How to recruit JewishGenners in Russia, Poland or Ukraine #general

Julia Koszewska <julia_koszewska@...>
 

Dear Genners,
We have talked about it several times. If u need some help >from Poland I'm native
polish speaker and i live here- in capital of Poland, Warsaw. and i hope i'll be
able to help U, so please contact me privately if u need something >from Poland
or maybe some translations >from polish into english (or french). if i only have
time i'm translating some polish records which u post on JewishGen.
but if u need some official organization >from Poland, there is still an agenda
of Lauder Foundation, which with cooperation with national Jewish Historical
Institute has genealogical branch- specialized of course wish Jewish roots in
Poland (or former area of Poland). People who work for this branch of Lauder's
Foundation are members of this discussion group.
Best regards- Julia

"mark" < mark306@bezeqint.net > wrote in message
news:001501c5af01$e7a84580$0fc6da51@user5...

Dear Genners. It's a pitty that there is nobody >from Russia,Poland or Ukrain
in our discussion(according to the emails). There are our roots and there we
must consentrate our searches. The question is how to "force" them to
contact? They can help us in our search in archives,cemetaries, etc. I would
be very happy if we could discuss it. It can be very helpful
Best wishes
Wajsenberg Mark
Israel
mark306@bezeqint.net
First of all let us not talk about forcing anyone to do anything - although
I know you put it in inverted commas.

There must be genealogical bodies - whether Jewish or otherwise - in these
countries.< snip >
--
Nick Landau
London, UK


Mlada Boleslav Cemetery #austria-czech

peter bakos <pgbakos@...>
 

Hi Fellow Siggers,

Last week I finally had the chance to visit Mlada Boleslav (formerly Jung
Bunzlau) the home of the Podwinecz family as far as is known.

The archivist there is very kind and I will be going back next week to see
the local census >from 1910 and other records she needed some days to obtain.

She showed me a geography of Bohemia which listed the towns and showed the
names of the lords. The Freiherren von Waldstein owned 20 towns in the area
one of which is called Podwinecz but which I cannot find on any map. I am
fascinated by the connection but have no idea if there were Jewish people
living in that village.

I also visited the cemetery in Jung Bunzlau, which is guarded by a very kind
man and his wife. I think he is a school teacher.

They have a photocopied print of the guide to the cemetery done in 1891 by
Herman Pollak, called Plan fur die am Ende des Jahres 5651 auf dem
israelitischen Friedhofe zu Jungbunzlau.
The lisitings give a name, foowed usually by a comma and another name, then
a comma and the year, then the row and column number indicating the place of
burial.

Many of the older stones are broken and indecipherable >from wear, much less
being in Hebrew, which I cannot read.

I am also bewildered by some names and hope someone can shed light on the
following:
Berocho, Susskind, Jentel, Gedaliah, Feisch Ber, Chajele, Lejb, Liebe,
Liebele, Bogelli, Abdon, Fradl, Iechel, Uwizdor, Brodl.

I also do not understand what a third name in the oisting means, but suppose
it is the maiden name of a wife.

I hope someone will be able to help.

Thanks

Peter Bakos
Budapest, at least for now


Austria-Czech SIG #Austria-Czech Mlada Boleslav Cemetery #austria-czech

peter bakos <pgbakos@...>
 

Hi Fellow Siggers,

Last week I finally had the chance to visit Mlada Boleslav (formerly Jung
Bunzlau) the home of the Podwinecz family as far as is known.

The archivist there is very kind and I will be going back next week to see
the local census >from 1910 and other records she needed some days to obtain.

She showed me a geography of Bohemia which listed the towns and showed the
names of the lords. The Freiherren von Waldstein owned 20 towns in the area
one of which is called Podwinecz but which I cannot find on any map. I am
fascinated by the connection but have no idea if there were Jewish people
living in that village.

I also visited the cemetery in Jung Bunzlau, which is guarded by a very kind
man and his wife. I think he is a school teacher.

They have a photocopied print of the guide to the cemetery done in 1891 by
Herman Pollak, called Plan fur die am Ende des Jahres 5651 auf dem
israelitischen Friedhofe zu Jungbunzlau.
The lisitings give a name, foowed usually by a comma and another name, then
a comma and the year, then the row and column number indicating the place of
burial.

Many of the older stones are broken and indecipherable >from wear, much less
being in Hebrew, which I cannot read.

I am also bewildered by some names and hope someone can shed light on the
following:
Berocho, Susskind, Jentel, Gedaliah, Feisch Ber, Chajele, Lejb, Liebe,
Liebele, Bogelli, Abdon, Fradl, Iechel, Uwizdor, Brodl.

I also do not understand what a third name in the oisting means, but suppose
it is the maiden name of a wife.

I hope someone will be able to help.

Thanks

Peter Bakos
Budapest, at least for now


"Emigration House" Opens in Bremerhaven #general

Pamela Weisberger <pweisberger@...>
 

There's a story of interest to researchers in today's New York Times about
emigration >from the port of Bremerhaven, and a new museum, known in German
as Deutsches Auswanderer Haus--or "Emigration House"--which opened in that
city a few weeks ago. The story can be read at:

http://www.nytimes.com/2005/09/02/international/europe/02bremerhaven.html

This museum tells the flip side of the experiences detailed at New York's
Ellis Island Museum--the departure of our ancestors to a new, unknown world,
versus their arrival in a strange land. And in this case, they were not
just heading to New York, but to ports in Canada, Brazil, Argentina and
Australia. Although Hamburg has been planning an emigration museum for years
(now scheduled to open in 2007), Bremerhaven's is the first to open in
Europe. You can learn more about it on the website:

http://www.dah-bremerhaven.de/english/hauptseite.html

It is interesting to note that Bremerhaven came into existence as a major
port to accommodate the overflow demand on the port of Hamburg, and its
prominence was due to efforts of one man, a Jew named Albert Ballin, who
took over the operations of his father's ticket-booking service and
eventually became general director of HAPAG, which is still one of Europe's
biggest shipping companies.

The complex he also built in Hamburg, on an island in the middle of the Elbe
River once held over 30 buildings, including dormitories, a bathhouse, and a
synagogue where housed people during their layovers between arriving in
Germany and departing for various ports.

The new Bremerhaven Auswanderer Haus is currently simulating the immigrant
experience for visitors, and introducing them to a specific immigrant by
providing a magnetic card with the story of one specific person, and
detailing each person's life story. On their website you can take a virtual
"tour" of the museum, and if you visit in person, they appear to have a
computer center called "forum migration" where you can use their database
and archives to "research your ancestors and discover the meaning of your
family's name." There does not appear to be any online research available
on the museum's website.

Also of interest might be the German Emigrants Database at the Historisches
Museum Bremerhaven at:

http://www.historisches-museum-bremerhaven.de/index.php?id=128

which contains information on emigrants who left Europe for the United
States of America between 1820 and 1939, primarily >from German ports, taken
from passenger manifests.
This new museum might be a destination one might want to add to a European
itinerary to gain another perspective into our ancestors' emigration
experience.

Pamela Weisberger
Santa Monica, CA
pweisberger@hotmail.com


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen "Emigration House" Opens in Bremerhaven #general

Pamela Weisberger <pweisberger@...>
 

There's a story of interest to researchers in today's New York Times about
emigration >from the port of Bremerhaven, and a new museum, known in German
as Deutsches Auswanderer Haus--or "Emigration House"--which opened in that
city a few weeks ago. The story can be read at:

http://www.nytimes.com/2005/09/02/international/europe/02bremerhaven.html

This museum tells the flip side of the experiences detailed at New York's
Ellis Island Museum--the departure of our ancestors to a new, unknown world,
versus their arrival in a strange land. And in this case, they were not
just heading to New York, but to ports in Canada, Brazil, Argentina and
Australia. Although Hamburg has been planning an emigration museum for years
(now scheduled to open in 2007), Bremerhaven's is the first to open in
Europe. You can learn more about it on the website:

http://www.dah-bremerhaven.de/english/hauptseite.html

It is interesting to note that Bremerhaven came into existence as a major
port to accommodate the overflow demand on the port of Hamburg, and its
prominence was due to efforts of one man, a Jew named Albert Ballin, who
took over the operations of his father's ticket-booking service and
eventually became general director of HAPAG, which is still one of Europe's
biggest shipping companies.

The complex he also built in Hamburg, on an island in the middle of the Elbe
River once held over 30 buildings, including dormitories, a bathhouse, and a
synagogue where housed people during their layovers between arriving in
Germany and departing for various ports.

The new Bremerhaven Auswanderer Haus is currently simulating the immigrant
experience for visitors, and introducing them to a specific immigrant by
providing a magnetic card with the story of one specific person, and
detailing each person's life story. On their website you can take a virtual
"tour" of the museum, and if you visit in person, they appear to have a
computer center called "forum migration" where you can use their database
and archives to "research your ancestors and discover the meaning of your
family's name." There does not appear to be any online research available
on the museum's website.

Also of interest might be the German Emigrants Database at the Historisches
Museum Bremerhaven at:

http://www.historisches-museum-bremerhaven.de/index.php?id=128

which contains information on emigrants who left Europe for the United
States of America between 1820 and 1939, primarily >from German ports, taken
from passenger manifests.
This new museum might be a destination one might want to add to a European
itinerary to gain another perspective into our ancestors' emigration
experience.

Pamela Weisberger
Santa Monica, CA
pweisberger@hotmail.com


Deathindexes.com (TITNER in Minnesota) #general

m leonards <m_leonards@...>
 

Jill Ullman is looking for information about her TITNER family >from
Minnesota.

I'd like to remind everyone about the site deathindexes.com, which is a
regularly updated list of death indexes available for all the states.

Clicking on Minnesota reveals that the large fee-based commercial site has
an index to Minnesota deaths. But the Minnesota Historical Society also has
a free index covering 1905--1996 (I'm not sure whether it's complete).

A search on TITNER (Soundex) reveals entries for Sam TETNER, who died in
Hennepin County in 1946, and for Harry TITNER, who died there in 1962.
Harry's mother's maiden name was RABINOWITZ. There is also Lottie TITNER,
who died in 1960. Unfortunately, it appears that her mother's maiden name
was "unknown".

According to the site, the actual certificate should include more
information, including the decedant's father's and/or spouse's name. Of
course, there are no guarantees--as we all know, death certificates are
often incomplete.

The site provides an easy way to order copies of the certificates for a very
reasonable $8 each.

Good luck in your research!
Monica Leonards
suburban Philadelphia


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen Deathindexes.com (TITNER in Minnesota) #general

m leonards <m_leonards@...>
 

Jill Ullman is looking for information about her TITNER family >from
Minnesota.

I'd like to remind everyone about the site deathindexes.com, which is a
regularly updated list of death indexes available for all the states.

Clicking on Minnesota reveals that the large fee-based commercial site has
an index to Minnesota deaths. But the Minnesota Historical Society also has
a free index covering 1905--1996 (I'm not sure whether it's complete).

A search on TITNER (Soundex) reveals entries for Sam TETNER, who died in
Hennepin County in 1946, and for Harry TITNER, who died there in 1962.
Harry's mother's maiden name was RABINOWITZ. There is also Lottie TITNER,
who died in 1960. Unfortunately, it appears that her mother's maiden name
was "unknown".

According to the site, the actual certificate should include more
information, including the decedant's father's and/or spouse's name. Of
course, there are no guarantees--as we all know, death certificates are
often incomplete.

The site provides an easy way to order copies of the certificates for a very
reasonable $8 each.

Good luck in your research!
Monica Leonards
suburban Philadelphia


Interview with Stuart Tower, #general

Merle Kastner <merlek@...>
 

Stuart TOWER, author of "The Wayfarers",
was the JGS of Montreal's featured speaker in May, 2005.

On Saturday, September 3rd, 2005, at 8:30am (EST)
journalist Leslie Lutsky's radio interview with Stuart Tower
will be broadcast on Montreal radio and can be listened
to online at: http://www.radiocentreville.com/

*For Montrealers - please set your dial at 102.3 FM at 8:30am*
on Saturday, September 3rd
to hear this interesting and informative interview!
~~~
Merle Kastner
JGS of Montreal, Programming
merlek@videotron.ca
~~~


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen Interview with Stuart Tower, #general

Merle Kastner <merlek@...>
 

Stuart TOWER, author of "The Wayfarers",
was the JGS of Montreal's featured speaker in May, 2005.

On Saturday, September 3rd, 2005, at 8:30am (EST)
journalist Leslie Lutsky's radio interview with Stuart Tower
will be broadcast on Montreal radio and can be listened
to online at: http://www.radiocentreville.com/

*For Montrealers - please set your dial at 102.3 FM at 8:30am*
on Saturday, September 3rd
to hear this interesting and informative interview!
~~~
Merle Kastner
JGS of Montreal, Programming
merlek@videotron.ca
~~~