I've posted 4 vital records in Russian for which I need a translation. It is on ViewMate at the following addresses ...
1. Birth Record of Lejb UNFLAJS: https://eur02.safelinks.protection.outlook.com/?url=https%3A%2F%2Fwww.jewishgen.org%2Fviewmate%2Fviewmateview.asp%3Fkey%3DVM83566&data=02%7C01%7C%7Ccef0dead88064fbd270c08d83cad0053%7C84df9e7fe9f640afb435aaaaaaaaaaaa%7C1%7C0%7C637326061012646684&sdata=Xt4edkBXCmkuDZoSey1lKNrgvKSvDGJLKk760gmRq24%3D&reserved=0
2. Birth Record of Wita UNFLAJS: https://eur02.safelinks.protection.outlook.com/?url=https%3A%2F%2Fwww.jewishgen.org%2Fviewmate%2Fviewmateview.asp%3Fkey%3DVM83567&data=02%7C01%7C%7Cf64357fd3196445b7f1408d83cad0581%7C84df9e7fe9f640afb435aaaaaaaaaaaa%7C1%7C0%7C637326061099106839&sdata=Ch9chx%2F5bTM5k1KTv%2Ba2ubedTL1dlFkYh7Sy2W0KinQ%3D&reserved=0
3. Death Record of Malka Brucha UNDFLAJS: https://eur02.safelinks.protection.outlook.com/?url=https%3A%2F%2Fwww.jewishgen.org%2Fviewmate%2Fviewmateview.asp%3Fkey%3DVM83568&data=02%7C01%7C%7C5539699c41b8416abdf408d83cad0a71%7C84df9e7fe9f640afb435aaaaaaaaaaaa%7C1%7C0%7C637326061182024129&sdata=LVCx2%2B7UfsKmaWwuwfC%2FNLmRylRfrW5oDyRfV0JMc3Y%3D&reserved=0
4. Birth Record of Wolf Ber UNDFLAJS: https://eur02.safelinks.protection.outlook.com/?url=https%3A%2F%2Fwww.jewishgen.org%2Fviewmate%2Fviewmateview.asp%3Fkey%3DVM83569&data=02%7C01%7C%7C7e3425ed48b54f3d1a8808d83cad105c%7C84df9e7fe9f640afb435aaaaaaaaaaaa%7C1%7C0%7C637326061281304955&sdata=g3HrOq2m%2BQ36I2B9JDEG97oSserJaFdEhfe0ZpeKfiw%3D&reserved=0
Please respond via the form provided on the ViewMate image page.
Thank you very much.
Phoenix, Arizona USA
Re: Searching:TSIBULSKY #ukraine
From: greg tsyb <gregtsy@...>
Date: Mon, Aug 10, 2020 at 12:07 AM
My name Is Gregory Tsybulsky, father of Miriam, my father's name was David Tsybulsky. His father's name was Gershel Tsybulsky. He is from Ukraine, Poltava region, small town Gadiach. He was born in 1898. I have relatives living in Israel and USA. Go to website "23 and me" and we can check our DNA and how close we are.
After many long years since Pierre Hahn and I began the FrenchSIG we are
looking to retire peacefully.
At last count the SIG had 998 members. I have been asking for some
time, and am now strongly asking
again. Is there someone, or perhaps a couple of members to share the
job, who would be interested,
and feel qualified, to take over to keep a French Research Group
alive? There are some excellent
responses for help in France now showing up on this list. If you feel
able and willing to keep the
French Group going we would very much wish to hear from you!
Palo Alto CA USA
Re: The female Yiddish name Losche in the US? #names
toggle quoted messageShow quoted text
It is known that in handwriting the letters C, S AND L are often mistaken for each other.
Sent from my Verizon, Samsung Galaxy smartphone
My name was written in Hungarian by my great uncle on a family tree. Szosa (after my great grandmother Szosa Laya). But they all prounounced it Sossa or Sussa. My name in English is Susan (eg shoshana in Hebrew but not my name).
-------- Original message --------
From: "Susan stone via groups.jewishgen.org" <momteller=yahoo.com@...>
Date: 8/9/20 12:49 PM (GMT-05:00)
Subject: Re: [JewishGen.org] The female Yiddish name Losche in the US? #names
The way he wrote it it should be pronounced Sosha (sz is like an s and s is like an sh). So maybe he wrote it wrong or who knows. But I think your name on the manifest was Soshe. . It looked like an "L" but was an "S" for sure. Sosche,no Losche.
Diane Jacobs, Somerset, New Jersey
While not in answer to your query, one fact drew my attention concerning your g-g-grandmother Rochel FRUMKIN.
I am researching the BRAUDE family from Kelme, Kovno, Lithuania, including the rabbinic BRAUDE dynasty.
You wrote: "The attached documents indicate Henry was born in December 1882, but it's possible he could have been born a few years earlier or later. His father's name was Zvulun Lieberman (note that his death record lists his father as Julius) and his mother's name was listed as Rochel/Rachel (maiden name listed as Frumkin)."
On my tree is a Rabbi Shmuel KELMER (1798-1867) one of whose wives was Frume BRAUDE (1815-?). The children of this marriage took the surname FRUMKIN, presumably in honor of their mother Fruma. I do not know how widespread is the surname FRUMKIN, but there may be a connection between your g-g-grandmother and the FRUMKIN family from Kelme.
For others reading this message who may be knowledgable of the FRUMKIN family from Kelme, I would welcome corrections. The dates associated with my FRUMKIN tree members are somewhat inconsistent and contradictory.
Porter Ranch, CA
Jan Meisels Allen
The Israel Genealogy Research Association (IGRA) in collaboration with SephardicGen announced The Jeff Malka SephardicGen Database Collection.. The collection commemorates Jeff Malka and the late Mathilde Tagger z”l and SephardicGen. Dr. Malka’s permission for making part of the IGRA collection has enabled them to incorporate it into the All Israel Database.
The collection includes 43,000 records. A list of the SephardicGen databases that will be accessible through the IGRA database search is included on the List of SephardicGen Databases (https://genealogy.org.il/resources/sephardicgen/list/) page. To search these databases, you can search the IGRA Database (https://genealogy.org.il/AID/) ) and results from these databases will now be part of the search results.
An overview of the added resources can be found here:
You must be registered to access the IGRA website –registration is free. https://genealogy.org.il/
To read the press release go to:
Dr. Jeff Malka was instrumental in providing material to the Sephardic SIG which he continues to develop and enhance. He has lectured at the US Library of Congress, genealogy conferences and Jewish genealogy societies in Canada, US, Spain and Turkey. Dr. Malka is author of several articles on Sephardic genealogy in Etsi, the journal of the Sephardi Genealogical and Historical Society, and is author of several chapters in Avotaynu Guide to Jewish Genealogy and created the SephardicGen website. Dr. Malka has accumulated unique expertise in the resources available to Sephardic genealogists.
SephardicGen was created in 1997 and the primary goal is to help useful information to its visitors researching the Sephardic roots, https://sephardicgen.com
IGRA is the largest genealogy society in Israel. They work with dozens of archives to make records available online, from where we’ve added over a million records to our database.
Jan Meisels Allen
Chairperson, IAJGS Public Records Access Monitoring Committee
Subcarpathia Research Division Virtual Meeting #subcarpathia
The JewishGen Subcarpathia Research Division (formerly the
Subcarpathia SIG) will meet virtually on Monday August 10, from 4-5PM,
U.S. Eastern time.
I will be giving a presentation on the Division’s recent activities,
including records added to JewishGen and others recently indexed. You
do NOT have to be a paid conference attendee to join in. However,
whether or not you’ve paid for the conference, you do need to register
to attend this and other “Free Access Sessions.” Please read more
PAID CONFERENCE ATTENDEES:
Go to the Attendee Service Center on the conference website
(https://s4.goeshow.com/iajgs/annual/2020/asc_login.cfm, sign in, and
select “Update Your Info.” Then click “Edit” and page through your
registration until you reach the listing of free sessions. Select your
choices, then be sure to continue to the end of the registration to
FREE ACCESS ONLY:
If you have not registered for the conference and want to have access
to SIG and BOF meetings and other free events, go to
register for the Virtual Limited Access Conference. Select your
choices, then be sure to continue to the end of the registration to
If you have already registered for limited free access but did not
select the meetings you want to attend, please go back and edit your
registration to include your choices. Follow through to the end of the
registration to save them.
For more information about the conference see www.iajgs2020.org or
www.facebook.com/groups/IAJGS . Registration questions/problems?
Contact the conference organizers at registration@....
JewishGen Subcarpathia Research Director
Does anyone know if civil registration records exist for Fulek/Filakovo and Aszod. They are not on FamilySearch.
In Hebrew. I wish there were an English translation...
I used to replace my trees on Ancestry and MyHeritage each January 1 but after attaching all of the record matches and DNA connections they quickly became impossible to keep fresh. So I just keep my local database and geni up-to-date. Simplifies things tremendously.
From: main@... [mailto:main@...] On Behalf Of JPmiaou via groups.jewishgen.org
Sent: Sunday, August 9, 2020 1:44 PM
Subject: Re: [JewishGen.org] Online trees #general
Max Heffler wrote:
Geni most certainly has a Sources tab for each profile
...but adding citations to it is well-nigh impossible, at least in the non-Flash interface. For links, it auto-generates an image which cannot be edited, which means that all FS citations have a thumbnail of an error message. And there
are three or four layers of "just attach the dratted thing already!" involved in getting even that malformed citation onto a profile. It's no wonder nobody bothers.
Web sites I manage - Personal home page, Greater Houston Jewish Genealogical Society, Woodside Civic Club, Skala, Ukraine KehilalLink, Joniskelis, Lithuania KehilaLink, and pet volunteer project - Yizkor book project: www.texsys.com/websites.html
Jason, take into account in searching Henry's birth place that there are TWO Berezino (this is, by the way, the Russian spelling) in Belarus: one is about 200 km North and another 100 km East to Minsk.
I have "doubled" you the search, sorry.
Josef ASH, Israel
> When I look at your lInk, the transliteration says SISSEL but the Hebrew letters there would sound more like ZEESIL. That might be an option to look for.
> Reba Harris Solomon
> New York, USA--
it is indeed a zayin. It is transliterated to Sissel because it is a German transliteration, not an English transliteration, and in such a situation a German S is pronounced like an English Z.
Ralph N. Baer RalphNBaer@... Washington, DC
A reminder that the second half of 2020 brings a variety of JewishGen
classes to meet the research challenges for those who are new, those
that want to renew skills and those who have reached brick walls or
want to publish their research.
Skilled teachers offer interactive genealogy courses, featuring a
personal mentoring program tailored to your research projects. JewishGen
education classes are offered in a private online FORUM open 24/7.
Students post an ancestral branch, set goals for their research, and
work one on one with the instructor.
Advanced Research in Belarus: The course explores records on JewishGen
Research Divisions for shtetls and towns within the modern boundaries of Belarus.
This includes parts of the former Lithuania, parts of Latvia and parts
of Poland. This course open for enrollment (scheduled Aug 23).
Using JewishGen to Research Ancestral Roots begins with an Introduction
to Jewish History, Culture and Naming Patterns, moves into Finding your
Shtetl, examines and explores the JewishGen Researcher and Country
Databases, Jewish Records Indexing (JRI-P), and includes practical
hints on translation, finding a researcher and other advanced topics.
This course creates a bridge between the American Family data and those
left behind in Europe, between records available on JewishGen and
related sites and hiring a researcher (scheduled for winter 2020).
Independent Study. This class offers students a chance to work on any
genealogical project within the expertise and with the agreement of
the instructor. The course may include United States research or the
country of immigrant origin for one branch, one surname studies, or
holocaust information searches. In order to qualify for this class and
to ensure you can make progress, we ask that you submit an application.
Details are on the Education Page (scheduled for October 2020).
East Prussia and the Baltic States with an emphasis on Kaunas, Latvia
and Kaliningrad this class traces the migration patterns of Jews who
moved from the Hamburg, Konigsberg area into Kaunas and Courland
(scheduled for November 2020).
There are also many VAS classes offered "free" with a contribution in
the past 12 months to the JewishGen General Fund. We also offer Home
Study Classes at a minimal fee which are self-paced downloadable lessons.
Take a look at our fall schedule www.jewishgen.org/education
For each course students should have 8-10 hours per week to read the
lessons, search online and interact with the instructor. Courses are
open 24/7 to meet the needs of international students. Courses will open
for enrollment 2 weeks before the starting date. Tuition is $150. PLEASE
read the course descriptions and requirements on
www.jewishgen.org/education before enrolling in any course, and where
required, complete the application.
We look forward to interfacing with every student
Director of Education
Join us this week at the International Association of Jewish Genealogical
Societies (IAJGS) 40th Anniversary Conference on Jewish Genealogy! The
excitement begins Monday, August 10th and runs through the end of day
Thursday, August 13th. All session times are posted in Eastern Daylight
Time (New York Time or GMT-4). Check out our program at IAJGS2020.org
There are sessions for every Jewish genealogist!
- 38 Live Sessions
- Over 70 Additional Pre-Recorded Sessions to View On Demand
- Special Interest Group (SIG) Meetings
- Birds-of-a-Feather Sessions
- IAJGS Annual Meeting & Awards
- Leadership Management Seminars
- JewishGen Annual Meeting
- 2 Genealogy Game Shows
- Mini film festival and Meet the Filmakers sessions
And a whole lot more!
In addition to Full Conference Attendee privileges for paying attendees,
we offer some Limited Access sessions to non-paying genealogists with
Registration (to keep us safe).
Check out our program at iajgs2020.org and join us and over 1,700 fellow
40th Annual (and first Virtual) IAJGS Conference on Jewish Genealogy
Name of Galicia #galicia
And, of course, the one established by those same GALs/Celts in Asia Minor, still there when Saul/Paul (“a Hebrew’s Hebrew”) sent his “Epistle to the Galatians.”
--Frank Schulaner, Kealakekua HI
Re: Given name SOSCHE #names
Sosche or Soske is to my knowledge another name for Sara.
Re: Magid's Toldot Michpachat Ginzburg #rabbinic
Did you do y chromosome?
Were you descended on the maternal or paternal side?
Re: HEN family #general
I am interested to know about Chen vs Gen' connection. Also, Ginzburg connection.
My cousin mentioned that we are related to a GELBENDORF family which
had a branch in Montreal. The ones he met many years ago would be in
their early 100 y.o. so presumably they would not be live today.
He presumes that they came from ancestral city of
Brisk/Brest-litovsk. We are KATZOFF but GELBENDORF may be connected
to PITTERMAN or VOLENSKY also our family. I'd be happy to confirm the
above connection to GELBENDORF to compare family connections.
Yoni Ben-Ari, Jerusalem
Max Heffler wrote:
Geni most certainly has a Sources tab for each profile...but adding citations to it is well-nigh impossible, at least in the non-Flash interface. For links, it auto-generates an image which cannot be edited, which means that all FS citations have a thumbnail of an error message. And there are three or four layers of "just attach the dratted thing already!" involved in getting even that malformed citation onto a profile. It's no wonder nobody bothers.
Granted, other tree sites all have their own problems, sources-wise. On Ancestry, it's easy enough to attach Ancestry's sources (if you've paid them enough money recently), but good luck with outside sources -- you have to fill out a form that consists almost entirely of totally-inapplicable fields. (Author? It's a vital register, it has no author. Publisher? It's a vital register, it has never been published. Publication date? Grrr, what part of _not published_ is so hard to comprehend...?) And then it eats all the whitespace in the transcription. Oh, and if you need to attach the same source to another profile, you have to start over at the very beginning.
I've never managed to attach a source on MyHeritage. If I allow the tree-propagation process to add a cousin's mistakes, er, I mean entries, then the system can auto-generate a citation of the cousin's tree; I've figured out how to edit that citation, but I have yet to find a means of adding any others. (No, I haven't looked all that hard; the site has too many paywalls for me to invest too much time in it.)
WikiTree tries to emphasize sourcing, but the interface is pretty miserable; you basically have to write code, and it's not possible to link between the entry fields and the citations.
FS's sourcing can be a bit schizophrenic due to its misguided emphasis on indexed data, but overall, I find it easiest to use. I especially like the ability to write up a citation just once and then attach it to everyone mentioned, which is quite handy for things like funeral notices.
But recently FamilySearch has recruited "volunteers" who now add whatever they want to my tree.Huh? I wonder what has been mangled into this misconception. FamilySearch falls in the communal tree category: there is no "my tree" and "your tree" on the site, and everyone who adds data to the tree is a volunteer, including you and me. Yes, users make mistakes, especially when different people have the same name -- but nobody recruited those users, for any purpose; they're just people working on genealogy, exactly like you and me.