Here are a few Jaszkiewicze: They are from wojewodstwo Wilenskie: Juszkiewicz Tadeusz - - 1933 Folw.Wejtkowo,Pliskiej Dzisienkim 3 Juszkiewicz Piotr - - 1939Jan 29 1 of 6View SourceHere are a few Jaszkiewicze: They are from wojewodstwo Wilenskie:
Juszkiewicz Tadeusz - - 1933 Folw.Wejtkowo,Pliskiej Dzisienkim 3
Juszkiewicz Piotr - - 1939 Szylowicze,kewskiej Oszmianskim 35
Juszkiewicz Michal s Izydora - - 1939 Szylowicze,kewskiej Oszmianskim 36
Juszkiewicz Jan - - 1939 Szylowicze,kewskiej Oszmianskim 37
Juszkiewicz Jozef - - 1939 Szylowicze,kewskiej Oszmianskim 38
Juszkiewicz Spadk.Stefanii - - 1939 Szylowicze,kewskiej Oszmianskim 39
Juszkiewicz Zofia c Konstantego - - 1938 Borsuki,dokszyckiej Dzisnienski 60
Juszkiewicz Kazimierz Wil-Trocki - - 1929 Niemierz,Rudominskiej 46
--- In Kresy-Siberia@yahoogroups.com, Helen Bitner wrote:
> Dear group
> Please welcome Kazik to the group.
> Kazik's father Henryk and his family lived in KrÃ³lewszczyzna in the province of Wilno in 1939. Henryk had a modest small holding and was also was employed as a traffic official at PKP (Polish State Railway). He evaded capture for several months outwitting the NKWD but was picked up by Lithuanian border police and handed over to the Soviets. He was interrogated at several jails before being sentenced to hard labour lagier, gulag etc..
> When the amnesty was announced he managed to get to a 2nd Corps assembly point and enlisted in the army as a member of the engineersâ railway battalion. He followed the Polish army under General Anders through the Middle East to eventually arrive in the UK where he settled with his wife who he met and married en route.
> Kazik's mother was Kalina Krystyna nee Kawka who lived in HajnÃ³wka. She, with her mother and her siblings, was arrested during the night of 20th June 1941 by the NKWD and together with 1000 or so others was packed into cattle trucks and transported east to Siberia. Her father was seperated from his family and presumably taken somewhere and murdered. He was never heard of or seen again.
> The family was taken as far as Parabiel on a tributary of the river Ob and set to hard labour being effectively left to starve. The NKWD would not allow them to leave as a result of the amnesty.
> Through a miraculous sequence of events and a several thousand kilometre trek, Kalina managed to get her siblings and her own sick mother out of Siberia and to the safety of the 2nd Corps at the end of 1943.
> Kazik says that the Juszkiewicz family had resided in the Kresy regions arround ParafianÃ³wo, Borisow, MiÅsk etc since the times of Sapieha, late 17th century. Sadly the Soviets confiscated and vandalised the family estates and holdings . it is now his intention to continue with the link to his family's background and research all things connected to his people in any way that he can. He would patricularly like to discover the fate of grandfather and too many others like him.
> Welcome once again Kazik and I wish you every success in your search.
> Kind regards
> Helen Bitner
> Colchester UK
My grandfather was also living in Krolewsczyzna and working as a railway man.I don t know when he was deported.Mar 27 1 of 6View SourceMy grandfather was also living in Krolewsczyzna and working as a railway man.I don't know when he was deported.
Welcome Kazik, could you please give us some more details, as to name, age, dob and family members and location, as you have already done. This will start aMar 27 1 of 6View Source
Welcome Kazik, could you please give us some more details, as to name, age, dob and family members and location, as you have already done. This will start a thread which we can happily research and hopefully give you answers and assist you in all that is possible.
My grandfather was also living in Krolewsczyzna and working as a railway man.I don't know when he was deported.