Date   

Searchable Jewish Database #southafrica

Jordan Beagle <jordan@...>
 

I have recently stumbled across this extremely useful database called
the S A Jewish Rootsbank:

http://grub.its.uct.ac.za/cgi/cgi_RootWeb.exe

The database is housed at the University of Cape Town under the auspices
of the
Isaac and Jessie Kaplan Centre.

Pehaps a link should be placed on the South African SIG web page?


Regards
Jordan Beagle
Johannesburg

Researching:
BEAGLE / AMBUS / SOLOMONS - Poland - UK - South Africa
GREENBERG / AVERBACH - Odessa - New York - South Africa


South Africa SIG #SouthAfrica Searchable Jewish Database #southafrica

Jordan Beagle <jordan@...>
 

I have recently stumbled across this extremely useful database called
the S A Jewish Rootsbank:

http://grub.its.uct.ac.za/cgi/cgi_RootWeb.exe

The database is housed at the University of Cape Town under the auspices
of the
Isaac and Jessie Kaplan Centre.

Pehaps a link should be placed on the South African SIG web page?


Regards
Jordan Beagle
Johannesburg

Researching:
BEAGLE / AMBUS / SOLOMONS - Poland - UK - South Africa
GREENBERG / AVERBACH - Odessa - New York - South Africa


THE 25TH IAJGS INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE JULY 10-15, 2005 #southafrica

Saul Issroff <saul@...>
 

THE 25TH IAJGS INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE
ON JEWISH GENEALOGY
LAS VEGAS, NEVADA

JULY 10-15, 2005


EARLY REGISTRATION RATES AVAILABLE THROUGH MAY 1!
ONLINE REGISTRATION AVAILABLE AT:

www.jewishgen.org/jgs/jgs-southernnevada/Shelley/home.htm


The Jewish Genealogy Society of Southern Nevada (JGSSN) is proud to be the
host society for the 25th Annual International Conference on Jewish
Genealogy to be held at the Flamingo Hotel in Las Vegas. We are inviting all
who have an interest in finding their family history to join us.

This Conference has several new features to help advance your research
efforts. You'll be introduced to new databases and exposed to an array of
topics that will only whet your appetite for more. Conference attendees
will be able to question a number of experts, and meet with people
researching the same family lines or ancestral towns.

Plans for the Conference include activities and events for registrants and
their spouses or companions that will appeal to all. The comprehensive
Conference will be organized around themes so that registrants can easily
attend multiple sessions related to their interests. Subjects will be
presented in a variety of formats such as lectures, workshops, hands-on
demonstrations, panel discussions, films, book and author talks and author
signings. Time will be available to have discussions, ask questions and
interact with the presenters. "Breakfast with the Expert" sessions will be
available throughout the Conference.


What you can expect:

Ø A 750+ page Conference syllabus
Ø Welcome address at the opening reception by Congresswoman, Shelley Berkley
(D-NV)



Ø Presentations throughout the Conference by highly regarded national and
international experts on a wide range of geographic regions and genealogical
topics. Included in this will be knowledge needed for conducting Jewish
genealogy, research talks covering
lesser-known communities, the history and culture of Jews in Eastern Europe,
Sephardic topics, and online genealogy for research persons, families and
shtetls.
Ø Some of our more than 70 speakers include:
§ Dr. Alexander Beider - author of Dictionary of Jewish Surnames from
Galicia
§ Dr. John Colleta - expert/author of They Came in Ships
§ Dr. Stephen P. Morse - creator of "One Step" Ellis Island records search
engine and other major genealogical records research engines
§ Miriam Weiner - well known for her first-hand unearthing of records in
Poland, Moldova, and Ukraine and author of Jewish Roots in Poland, and
Jewish Roots in Ukraine and Moldova.
Ø Networking opportunities will be offered by attending luncheons with
Special Interest Groups (SIGs), or Birds of Feather sessions that focus on
specific regions, shtetls etc.
Ø Peruse books, software and other articles of interest as shown by our
vendors
Ø Computer Workshop with access to multiple databases and demonstrations

Our closing BANQUET (with kosher and vegetarian entrees available) will
feature His Honor Mayor Oscar Goodman of Las Vegas. You don't want to miss
the world's happiest mayor. In addition, professional musical entertainment
will also be provided.

Conference registration rates are: Early Registration (through May 1) $200;
Regular Registration (after May 1) $230. Discounts are available for
spouse/companion. For more detailed information re: registration, visit our
website at:

www.jewishgen.org/jgs/jgs-southernnevada/Shelley/home.htm

Register soon so that you can take advantage of the very good hotel rate of
$61 per night. You may extend your stay for 5 days before and/or after for
the same rate. Special Tour rates have been made available for conference
attendees.


The Jewish Genealogy Society of Southern Nevada was established in 1989,
small but determined. The Society has grown >from the original 8 members to
almost 80. We publish a quarterly newsletter, "Family Legacies" and a
monthly "News to Note" handout. As a group, we participate in Jewish
community activities such as providing a genealogy booth at the Israel
Independence Day celebration, volunteering to assist our local PBS station,
and working with the Jewish Federation and the Jewish Community Center. The
conference, hosted by JGSSN, is the recipient of a Las Vegas Centennial
grant.

A library of research material has been established and is available to our
members. It has books, periodicals, CD's and videos. The Society recently
received a grant >from the Jewish Federation to purchase additional books for
the library. Our active Speaker's Bureau spreads the good word for our
Society. A database of Jewish names >from headstones at local cemeteries
will soon be available on our website.

Additional information re: the JGSSN can be found on our website at:
www.jgssn.org


South Africa SIG #SouthAfrica THE 25TH IAJGS INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE JULY 10-15, 2005 #southafrica

Saul Issroff <saul@...>
 

THE 25TH IAJGS INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE
ON JEWISH GENEALOGY
LAS VEGAS, NEVADA

JULY 10-15, 2005


EARLY REGISTRATION RATES AVAILABLE THROUGH MAY 1!
ONLINE REGISTRATION AVAILABLE AT:

www.jewishgen.org/jgs/jgs-southernnevada/Shelley/home.htm


The Jewish Genealogy Society of Southern Nevada (JGSSN) is proud to be the
host society for the 25th Annual International Conference on Jewish
Genealogy to be held at the Flamingo Hotel in Las Vegas. We are inviting all
who have an interest in finding their family history to join us.

This Conference has several new features to help advance your research
efforts. You'll be introduced to new databases and exposed to an array of
topics that will only whet your appetite for more. Conference attendees
will be able to question a number of experts, and meet with people
researching the same family lines or ancestral towns.

Plans for the Conference include activities and events for registrants and
their spouses or companions that will appeal to all. The comprehensive
Conference will be organized around themes so that registrants can easily
attend multiple sessions related to their interests. Subjects will be
presented in a variety of formats such as lectures, workshops, hands-on
demonstrations, panel discussions, films, book and author talks and author
signings. Time will be available to have discussions, ask questions and
interact with the presenters. "Breakfast with the Expert" sessions will be
available throughout the Conference.


What you can expect:

Ø A 750+ page Conference syllabus
Ø Welcome address at the opening reception by Congresswoman, Shelley Berkley
(D-NV)



Ø Presentations throughout the Conference by highly regarded national and
international experts on a wide range of geographic regions and genealogical
topics. Included in this will be knowledge needed for conducting Jewish
genealogy, research talks covering
lesser-known communities, the history and culture of Jews in Eastern Europe,
Sephardic topics, and online genealogy for research persons, families and
shtetls.
Ø Some of our more than 70 speakers include:
§ Dr. Alexander Beider - author of Dictionary of Jewish Surnames from
Galicia
§ Dr. John Colleta - expert/author of They Came in Ships
§ Dr. Stephen P. Morse - creator of "One Step" Ellis Island records search
engine and other major genealogical records research engines
§ Miriam Weiner - well known for her first-hand unearthing of records in
Poland, Moldova, and Ukraine and author of Jewish Roots in Poland, and
Jewish Roots in Ukraine and Moldova.
Ø Networking opportunities will be offered by attending luncheons with
Special Interest Groups (SIGs), or Birds of Feather sessions that focus on
specific regions, shtetls etc.
Ø Peruse books, software and other articles of interest as shown by our
vendors
Ø Computer Workshop with access to multiple databases and demonstrations

Our closing BANQUET (with kosher and vegetarian entrees available) will
feature His Honor Mayor Oscar Goodman of Las Vegas. You don't want to miss
the world's happiest mayor. In addition, professional musical entertainment
will also be provided.

Conference registration rates are: Early Registration (through May 1) $200;
Regular Registration (after May 1) $230. Discounts are available for
spouse/companion. For more detailed information re: registration, visit our
website at:

www.jewishgen.org/jgs/jgs-southernnevada/Shelley/home.htm

Register soon so that you can take advantage of the very good hotel rate of
$61 per night. You may extend your stay for 5 days before and/or after for
the same rate. Special Tour rates have been made available for conference
attendees.


The Jewish Genealogy Society of Southern Nevada was established in 1989,
small but determined. The Society has grown >from the original 8 members to
almost 80. We publish a quarterly newsletter, "Family Legacies" and a
monthly "News to Note" handout. As a group, we participate in Jewish
community activities such as providing a genealogy booth at the Israel
Independence Day celebration, volunteering to assist our local PBS station,
and working with the Jewish Federation and the Jewish Community Center. The
conference, hosted by JGSSN, is the recipient of a Las Vegas Centennial
grant.

A library of research material has been established and is available to our
members. It has books, periodicals, CD's and videos. The Society recently
received a grant >from the Jewish Federation to purchase additional books for
the library. Our active Speaker's Bureau spreads the good word for our
Society. A database of Jewish names >from headstones at local cemeteries
will soon be available on our website.

Additional information re: the JGSSN can be found on our website at:
www.jgssn.org


Family Tree is online (Sarah Krein) #southafrica

Sarah Krein <sarah@...>
 

Dear All

I am back after a long break and have updated my tree:

http://familytreemaker.genealogy.com/users/k/r/e/Sarah-D-Krein/index.html

which amounts to 79 different family names

Sarah Krein
Tel Aviv, Israel


South Africa SIG #SouthAfrica Family Tree is online (Sarah Krein) #southafrica

Sarah Krein <sarah@...>
 

Dear All

I am back after a long break and have updated my tree:

http://familytreemaker.genealogy.com/users/k/r/e/Sarah-D-Krein/index.html

which amounts to 79 different family names

Sarah Krein
Tel Aviv, Israel


LILIENFELD in South Africa: from where in Germany did they come? #southafrica

Adam Yamey <adamandlopa@...>
 

In the late 1840s and onwards the LILIENFELD family
played an important part in the economic life of the
South African town of Graaff Reinet. They were
associated, in South Africa, both by family links, and
also by business links with the MOSENTHAL family,
which originated in Kassel.

from where in Germany did this family originate?
Adam Yamey, London, UK<adamandlopa@...>


South Africa SIG #SouthAfrica LILIENFELD in South Africa: from where in Germany did they come? #southafrica

Adam Yamey <adamandlopa@...>
 

In the late 1840s and onwards the LILIENFELD family
played an important part in the economic life of the
South African town of Graaff Reinet. They were
associated, in South Africa, both by family links, and
also by business links with the MOSENTHAL family,
which originated in Kassel.

from where in Germany did this family originate?
Adam Yamey, London, UK<adamandlopa@...>


Re: Castle Durham Passenger Manifest - August 1921 #southafrica

Eric Benjaminson <oregon81@...>
 

Dear Jonny,

The passenger records you're looking for are held at
the British Public Records Office (National Archives)
near London. See their website at:

http://www.nationalarchives.gov.uk/default.htm

When I was in England on business a couple of years
ago, I went by there and in a couple of hours found
the outbound passenger manifests for my g-grandfather
and his wife, who emigrated >from Libau, Latvia via
London to Port Elizabeth, RSA. Their London-PE
manifests (on the Union Castle ship RMS Trojan) were
there to be photocopied. You'll have an easy time of
it because you know the ship, month and year; I had to
search through all the South Africa bound vessels for
a certain year. As I recall, the passenger manifests
were in the holdings of the Board of Trade files
(abbreviation: BT). If you can't get to London, look
at the website under the heading of "Getting Started"
and they give you information on hiring independent
researchers who can find the files and copy them for
you for a price.

Hope this helps!

Eric Benjaminson
Dulles, Virginia
oregon81@...

RESEARCHING: BENJAMINSON (Goldingen, Hasenpoth, Libau
LATVIA and Port Elizabeth, SA); NURICK (Goldingen,
Sabile, Libau); MINTUS (Warta, POLAND)

--- Jjlaca@... wrote:

Dear List,

One of my cousins has just found original steamship
tickets for the journey that
appears to have brought my family >from London to
Cape Town in August 1921 (fits
previously known facts). I expect to receive copies
of these tickets shortly.

Now that I appear to have the exact ship details,
how can I go to the next step
which would be to research the ship manifest to
confirm our suspicion? I don't
expect there to be an online solution, but one never
knows.

Thank you in advance for your reply.

Jonny Joseph
Los Angeles, CA, USA


South Africa SIG #SouthAfrica Re: Castle Durham Passenger Manifest - August 1921 #southafrica

Eric Benjaminson <oregon81@...>
 

Dear Jonny,

The passenger records you're looking for are held at
the British Public Records Office (National Archives)
near London. See their website at:

http://www.nationalarchives.gov.uk/default.htm

When I was in England on business a couple of years
ago, I went by there and in a couple of hours found
the outbound passenger manifests for my g-grandfather
and his wife, who emigrated >from Libau, Latvia via
London to Port Elizabeth, RSA. Their London-PE
manifests (on the Union Castle ship RMS Trojan) were
there to be photocopied. You'll have an easy time of
it because you know the ship, month and year; I had to
search through all the South Africa bound vessels for
a certain year. As I recall, the passenger manifests
were in the holdings of the Board of Trade files
(abbreviation: BT). If you can't get to London, look
at the website under the heading of "Getting Started"
and they give you information on hiring independent
researchers who can find the files and copy them for
you for a price.

Hope this helps!

Eric Benjaminson
Dulles, Virginia
oregon81@...

RESEARCHING: BENJAMINSON (Goldingen, Hasenpoth, Libau
LATVIA and Port Elizabeth, SA); NURICK (Goldingen,
Sabile, Libau); MINTUS (Warta, POLAND)

--- Jjlaca@... wrote:

Dear List,

One of my cousins has just found original steamship
tickets for the journey that
appears to have brought my family >from London to
Cape Town in August 1921 (fits
previously known facts). I expect to receive copies
of these tickets shortly.

Now that I appear to have the exact ship details,
how can I go to the next step
which would be to research the ship manifest to
confirm our suspicion? I don't
expect there to be an online solution, but one never
knows.

Thank you in advance for your reply.

Jonny Joseph
Los Angeles, CA, USA


Re: Proposed GerSIG collection of name adoption lists for our website #germany

Prof. G. L. Esterson <jerry@...>
 

There is a nice web site under continuing development and expansion which
is also devoted to this topic, and might be very useful. This consists of
a large number of individual data bases listing the town name, old name,
new name, and comments (which sometimes contain information about
relationship to other persons on the list.)

http://www.a-h-b.de/AHB/links_e.htm

Good luck with your research.

Professor G. L. Esteson, Ra'anana, Israel

Arthur Obermayer posted on GerSIG as follows:
"GerSIG is considering undertaking a major project to assemble and put
on-line name adoption lists >from throughout Germany.
Between 1800 and 1830, all communities in Germany required Jews to convert
from patronymic names (your father's first name as your given name)
to surnames (consistent last names/family names which would be inherited)."


German SIG #Germany Re: Proposed GerSIG collection of name adoption lists for our website #germany

Prof. G. L. Esterson <jerry@...>
 

There is a nice web site under continuing development and expansion which
is also devoted to this topic, and might be very useful. This consists of
a large number of individual data bases listing the town name, old name,
new name, and comments (which sometimes contain information about
relationship to other persons on the list.)

http://www.a-h-b.de/AHB/links_e.htm

Good luck with your research.

Professor G. L. Esteson, Ra'anana, Israel

Arthur Obermayer posted on GerSIG as follows:
"GerSIG is considering undertaking a major project to assemble and put
on-line name adoption lists >from throughout Germany.
Between 1800 and 1830, all communities in Germany required Jews to convert
from patronymic names (your father's first name as your given name)
to surnames (consistent last names/family names which would be inherited)."


Re: Proposed name adoption list project for GerSIG website #germany

Roger Lustig <trovato@...>
 

I wholeheartedly agree with the aims of this project!
Such lists are critical to German-Jewish genealogical research.

A few comments:

a) Silesian Jews (and perhaps some other Prussian Jews) were required to adopt
fixed surnames as early as 1791. I know of no Silesian name-adoption lists
(except for the Breslau Stammnumeranten list of 1790--a special case), but the
Judentabellen and vital records >from before and after that date (plus documents
of the administrative history of the province) make it perfectly clear what
happened.

b) Luft's Posen book is a transcription of citizenship lists. Posen's Jews were
offered limited citizenship around 1834, later than the rest of Prussia. They
would seem to have had surnames somewhat earlier.

c) The citizenship lists are a wonderful resource--no doubt about it. The West
Prussian one (post-1812) is on-line at:
http://www.jewishgen.org/databases/westprussia.htm
I've transcribed and edited the Silesian one (1814, supplement 1815;
4,000 names total) and hope to have it available soon. I know the Pomeranian
one is out there somewhere and I suspect there are others. (The Silesian one
was published in the provincial legal gazette.)

d) These lists (including Luft's) only mention heads of household.

d) The censuses underlying the Prussian lists are, where available, even more
amazing: birthdates, marriage dates, date of arrival, spouses, children (with
birthdates), etc. I know of only a few of the censuses of 24 March 1812:
Zuelz, Nicolai, Pless, Gleiwitz. Together, that's about 10% of the total.
But censuses are often omitted >from lists of vital records, and what I've been
able to glean >from on-line catalogues and the like suggests that there are at
least a few more to be had.

Will the Prussian citizenship lists and perhaps the underlying censuses will be
considered a part of this project?

Roger Lustig Princeton, NJ researching Upper Silesia

MODERATOR NOTE: Roger (and others) are raising some interesting and difficult
questions about the proposed project. It may be useful for members such as Roger
who have both interest in and knowledge of the subject to form an advisory group.

Arthur Obermayer wrote:
GerSIG is considering undertaking a major project to assemble and put
on-line name adoption lists >from throughout Germany.

Between 1800 and 1830, all communities in Germany required Jews to convert
from patronymic names (your father's first name as your given name)
to surnames (consistent last names/family names which would be inherited).

Officials in the various communities recorded the surnames selected by
resident families. Lists were compiled showing the various surnames
together with the traditional patronymic names of the family members.

These name adoption lists were generally published so that everyone
would be able to identify the surname that a family adopted. Only a
minority of Jews had inherited surnames before that time.
Currently used surnames usually were chosen during that period.

Only in a few regions of Germany are compilations of name adoption lists easily
available. However, many German Jewish genealogists have discovered specific
name adoption lists >from ancestors' communities.

For example, the largest assemblies seem to be at the Leo Baeck Institute in
New York, (LBI) which has the Berthold Rosenthal Collection of many thousands
of handwritten names >from Baden, as well as a 180-page book by Edward Luft
focused on Posen.


German SIG #Germany re: Proposed name adoption list project for GerSIG website #germany

Roger Lustig <trovato@...>
 

I wholeheartedly agree with the aims of this project!
Such lists are critical to German-Jewish genealogical research.

A few comments:

a) Silesian Jews (and perhaps some other Prussian Jews) were required to adopt
fixed surnames as early as 1791. I know of no Silesian name-adoption lists
(except for the Breslau Stammnumeranten list of 1790--a special case), but the
Judentabellen and vital records >from before and after that date (plus documents
of the administrative history of the province) make it perfectly clear what
happened.

b) Luft's Posen book is a transcription of citizenship lists. Posen's Jews were
offered limited citizenship around 1834, later than the rest of Prussia. They
would seem to have had surnames somewhat earlier.

c) The citizenship lists are a wonderful resource--no doubt about it. The West
Prussian one (post-1812) is on-line at:
http://www.jewishgen.org/databases/westprussia.htm
I've transcribed and edited the Silesian one (1814, supplement 1815;
4,000 names total) and hope to have it available soon. I know the Pomeranian
one is out there somewhere and I suspect there are others. (The Silesian one
was published in the provincial legal gazette.)

d) These lists (including Luft's) only mention heads of household.

d) The censuses underlying the Prussian lists are, where available, even more
amazing: birthdates, marriage dates, date of arrival, spouses, children (with
birthdates), etc. I know of only a few of the censuses of 24 March 1812:
Zuelz, Nicolai, Pless, Gleiwitz. Together, that's about 10% of the total.
But censuses are often omitted >from lists of vital records, and what I've been
able to glean >from on-line catalogues and the like suggests that there are at
least a few more to be had.

Will the Prussian citizenship lists and perhaps the underlying censuses will be
considered a part of this project?

Roger Lustig Princeton, NJ researching Upper Silesia

MODERATOR NOTE: Roger (and others) are raising some interesting and difficult
questions about the proposed project. It may be useful for members such as Roger
who have both interest in and knowledge of the subject to form an advisory group.

Arthur Obermayer wrote:
GerSIG is considering undertaking a major project to assemble and put
on-line name adoption lists >from throughout Germany.

Between 1800 and 1830, all communities in Germany required Jews to convert
from patronymic names (your father's first name as your given name)
to surnames (consistent last names/family names which would be inherited).

Officials in the various communities recorded the surnames selected by
resident families. Lists were compiled showing the various surnames
together with the traditional patronymic names of the family members.

These name adoption lists were generally published so that everyone
would be able to identify the surname that a family adopted. Only a
minority of Jews had inherited surnames before that time.
Currently used surnames usually were chosen during that period.

Only in a few regions of Germany are compilations of name adoption lists easily
available. However, many German Jewish genealogists have discovered specific
name adoption lists >from ancestors' communities.

For example, the largest assemblies seem to be at the Leo Baeck Institute in
New York, (LBI) which has the Berthold Rosenthal Collection of many thousands
of handwritten names >from Baden, as well as a 180-page book by Edward Luft
focused on Posen.


Re: Vital Record Transcriptions #hungary

AttilaRona@...
 

I could help you with the Hungarian headings.

Attila Rona

PS: Please note that I have a full time job and my time is a bit limited, but very happy to help.


IAJGS Conference Schedule #hungary

Vivian Kahn
 

Dear Friends,

The preliminary program for the IAJGS Conference in Las Vegas is now on
line at
http://www.jewishgen.org/jgs/jgs-southernnevada/Shelley/program.htm

You can register for the conference on-line by clicking the link at
http://www.jewishgen.org/jgs/jgs-southernnevada/Shelley/regist.htm
.

The Hungarian SIG luncheon will be held on Monday, July 11. We'll have
details on the luncheon program very soon. The annual H-SIG business
meeting will be at 5 pm on Wednesday, July 13. The conference
organizers were nice enough to schedule us late in the day so we can
continue talking without conflicting with other sessions.

To help with your conference planning, we'll be preparing and posting
on the H-SIG website a conference scheduler that includes all of the
events likely to be of interest to H-SIG subscribers.

Vivian Kahn, H-SIG Coordinator


Hungary SIG #Hungary Re: Vital Record Transcriptions #hungary

AttilaRona@...
 

I could help you with the Hungarian headings.

Attila Rona

PS: Please note that I have a full time job and my time is a bit limited, but very happy to help.


Hungary SIG #Hungary IAJGS Conference Schedule #hungary

Vivian Kahn
 

Dear Friends,

The preliminary program for the IAJGS Conference in Las Vegas is now on
line at
http://www.jewishgen.org/jgs/jgs-southernnevada/Shelley/program.htm

You can register for the conference on-line by clicking the link at
http://www.jewishgen.org/jgs/jgs-southernnevada/Shelley/regist.htm
.

The Hungarian SIG luncheon will be held on Monday, July 11. We'll have
details on the luncheon program very soon. The annual H-SIG business
meeting will be at 5 pm on Wednesday, July 13. The conference
organizers were nice enough to schedule us late in the day so we can
continue talking without conflicting with other sessions.

To help with your conference planning, we'll be preparing and posting
on the H-SIG website a conference scheduler that includes all of the
events likely to be of interest to H-SIG subscribers.

Vivian Kahn, H-SIG Coordinator


Tony Reese - SIG Member in UK #belarus

David M. Fox <davefox73@...>
 

I have been unable to communicate with Tony Reese, a SIG member in the UK.
My email messages as well as messages >from Joyce Field are bouncing back
indicating that his mail box is full.

Can someone in the UK try calling Tony on the phone and let him know he has
an email problem?

Thanks,

Dave
--
David Fox
Mail to: davefox73@...
Belarus SIG Coordinator
Arnold, MD USA
http://www.jewishgen.org/belarus


Belarus SIG #Belarus Tony Reese - SIG Member in UK #belarus

David M. Fox <davefox73@...>
 

I have been unable to communicate with Tony Reese, a SIG member in the UK.
My email messages as well as messages >from Joyce Field are bouncing back
indicating that his mail box is full.

Can someone in the UK try calling Tony on the phone and let him know he has
an email problem?

Thanks,

Dave
--
David Fox
Mail to: davefox73@...
Belarus SIG Coordinator
Arnold, MD USA
http://www.jewishgen.org/belarus