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In Kaunas, an interview with Professor Egidius Aleksandrovicius lays out the entire history of Jewry in Lithuania.In Vilnius, the family focus is re-established as they visit the National Archives where they learn a lot about the Freedlands and the Mindels, discovering crumbling nineteenth century archives that refer to what could be Michael's ancestors.The most common surname appears to be LUBICH, with over 300 entries (almost all form the city of Grodno).Male heads of households have patronymics, so there are actually many more individuals referenced in these records than the 22,148 records themselves.They are taken to Janova and Kedainiai, both once busy shtetls, alive with Jewish businesses, shops and culture.Sadly in such places where there was once a high proportion of Jews, few now remain and synagogues have disappeared or fallen into disrepair.The explanatory information for the Belarus Revision lists has also been updated so it now included information about the Belarus Revision Lists dataset as well as this new dataset.It also now includes information about searching for revision list records.
Best wishes Norman Jacobs Hi- My father is the third standing from the left of ("Krakow Ghetto" pic 62) this picture: Adam Goldberger. Thanks, Ari Goldberger Jewish inmates in the Montelupich prison in Krakow, who worked in the Gestapo's central garage on Konarski Street. In the photo: Bobi Kahana (on the left), Rimek Meirovic, Friedlander, Feldman, Sloman, Kornhauzer, Rott, Izio Apel - Kapita, Moshe Eintracht, and Goldberg. Please help me to renew the connections with my relatives in USA. My Grandfather was known as "Usher the Perevozchic" He owned 2 Cargo and 3 Passenger Ships, in addition to his own home in David Horodok.Thanks to Ruth Marcus, Linda Hugle, Jennifer Mohr Morse, Nancy Holden, Jessica Schein, Ze'ev Sharon and many others.