Re: More on Jews in Ukraine Part 2
>But clues to where the commonersare<br>>buried have long since vanished. Jewish >gravestones
often don't survive<br>>long in the harsh weathering
conditions or in >the face of recent anti-Semitism by
Nazis and >others.<br><br>I guess another problem is
that it would not be so nice to dig up the bodies of
Orthodox Jews who had managed to stay buried for more than
500 years.<br><br>National Geographic had TV episode
showing a young victim of human sacrifice who had been
frozen on a mountain in South Africa for several hundred
years. On the one hand, scientists have used the child's
DNA to some really interesting genealogical
anthropology. They actually found some of her living cousins in
(if I recall correctly) Japan and South America.
Think of what we could do with a little of Aaron's
DNA.<br><br>On the other hand, this was clearly the body of a
child. I hope scientists will get the samples they need,
then put the body in a cemetery, where it really
belongs. <br><br>>Sorry for the long tome, but you
asked for the >information.<br><br>Thank you for all
the effort you put into writing these posts. You did
a great job.
- I am looking for the surnames ZILBERMAN, KARP and EPSTEIN of
Yarburg, Lithuania and JUDKOWSKY of Serednik, Lithuania.
--- In email@example.com, jeffreyrstern wrote:
> I have just begun to research my European roots.
> Have learned that my maternal grandfather was from
> Yurburg, Lithuania. The family name was eithrn Arnstein or
> Arshtein. Looking for any possible relatives....