Start My Family Tree Welcome to Geni, home of the world's largest family tree.
Join Geni to explore your genealogy and family history in the World's Largest Family Tree.

Project Tags

Top Surnames

view all

Profiles

  • Baila ( Di Kalmanke ) Schneur (deceased)
    "The Village of Daleshova" Dr. B. Lagstein Translated by Yehudis Fishman The village o Daleshova, one o the villages i the district o Horodenka, was home t forty-eight people. Most o these vill...
  • Kalman Katz (b. - c.1915)
    The Village of Daleshova Dr. B. Lagstein Translated by Yehudis Fishman The village of Daleshova, one of the villages in the district of Horodenka, was home to forty-eight people. Most of these villag...
  • Clara Rebeca (Klara) Liebman (c.1898 - c.1975)
    Kolomyya PSA AGAD Births 1865-1905 Marriages 1877-1902,4,5 Deaths 1865-94,98-1902,4,5 Stanislawow Wojewodztwa / Ukraine (records in Fond 300 in AGAD Archive) Located at 48°32’ 25°...
  • Saul ( Schawel ) Schneier Katz (1885 - c.1967)
    Según los archivos de inmigración, Schawel Schneier Katz era de nacionalidad Polaca, siendo su lugar de nacimiento más específicamente Daleszowa. De profesión agric...

Daleszowa 48.47.10 North 25.29.00 East

Michalcze 48.47.53 North 25.33.03 East

  From the Middle Ages until the Holocaust, Jews comprised a significant part of the Polish population. The Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth, known as a "Jewish paradise" for its religious tolerance, attracted numerous Jews who fled persecution from other European countries, even though, at times, discrimination against Jews surfaced as it did elsewhere in Europe. Poland was a major spiritual and cultural center for Ashkenazi Jewry, and Polish Jews made major contributions to Polish cultural, economic, and political life. At the start of the Second World War, Poland had the largest Jewish population in the world (over 3.3 million [3]), the vast majority of whom were killed by the Nazis in the Holocaust during the German occupation of Poland, particularly through the implementation of the "Final Solution" mass extermination program. Only 369,000 (11%) survived. After massive postwar emigration, the current Polish Jewish population stands at somewhere between 8,000 and 20,000.
  1. Daleszowa

48.47.10 North 25.29.00 East

  1. Michalcze

48.47.53 North 25.33.03 East

  1. Ustechko

48.76.66 North 25.06.00 East Horodenka ( Gorodenka )

Ukraine

Ivano Frankivska

Chernelytsya ______________________________________________________

  1. Horodenka

48.40.00 North 25.30.00 East Ukraine

  1. "The Village of Daleshova"
      Dr. B. Lagstein
      Translated by Yehudis Fishman

www.jewishgen.org/yizkor/.../gor164.html -

  "The village of Daleshova, one of the villages in the district of  "Horodenka", was home to forty-eight people. Most of these villages were near the "Dniester River", and only a strip of thick forest separated them from the river. The dwellers of these villages were primarily Russians who spoke Ukrainian, while a small percentage of them were Poles who had assimilated among the Russians and forgotten the Polish language.

Among these villagers were scattered several Jewish families, and there were some villages where the number of Jewish families reached multiples of tens. In Daleshova, before the First World War, there were ten Jewish families who had inhabited the village for many generations. After the war, however, only five families remained; the rest of the families scattered to nearby cities, and a group of them fled, immigrating to America. The Jews of the village were mainly involved in farming, and some of them in business – for how could a Jew separate completely from business and not go every Tuesday to market day in Horodenka? In general, poor village peasants, who were forced to work as day laborers in order to eke out their living, did the actual work of the fields that were owned by the Jews. They were very jealous of the Jews who lived a relatively more comfortable life, without having to work so hard.

  Almost every day, Jews from the neighboring cities would come to the village. Their livelihood came from visiting the village on a daily basis to buy and sell; afterward they would return to their homes at night. The place that they lodged in the village was called "the Kalmanke", where they could obtain tallisim and tefillin for prayer, and where they could obtain breakfast after daavening.
  The woman, who was known as "Di Kalmanke", was "Baila", wife of "Kalman Katz", and oldest daughter of  "Fruma" and "Yosef Shneur". Yosef Shneur was a wealthy Jew, who had no sons, but did have three daughters. He wrote a sefer Torah that, before his death, he directed to be given over to his learned son-in-law, "Kalman Katz", who would say his kaddish. So the Torah remained in the house of Kalman Katz, where every Shabbos many Jews from the neighboring villages would gather to pray. After the "death of Kalman Katz in 1915", the Torah remained in the hands of the Kalmanke, and when we had to leave the village because of the Russian invasion, the Torah was transferred to one of the farmers to guard until we returned to the village. When we returned to the village after the war, the Torah was restored to the Kalmanke, and she immediately had it checked, as prescribed by law. From that time on, people began to gather again in her house to pray on the Sabbath, as in the days when her husband been alive. Pursuant to her request, the Torah stayed as an inheritance in the family of her daughter Raize Bidar, whose husband fell in war; she remained a widow with two daughters. These two widows, the mother and daughter, ran the very large farm with great skill.

The Jewish youth in the villages were generally wholesome children who received their education in the central cities or in more distant cities, and weren't much different than city children. However, I must point out that there was always a palpable barrier between the village and the city youth, both in school and on the street. The villagers would wait with longing for vacation, where they would meet up with their peers from their own village and from nearby villages. When the school season would end, many of them would return to their villages and would be occupied, like their parents, in farming and in business. In each of their hearts was implanted an abundant love for the village of their birth.

Most of the youth belonged to the Zionist movement, and they longed to move to the land of Israel. In the evening, they would gather for activities and clubs with friends from the city, who in the village had been involved in training teachers of young children. These teachers were close to the village children, and knew how to reach them. Many of the village youth went out for training, but only a few of them merited to move to the land of Israel, and they scattered to all parts of the land

  1. JewishGen Gazetteer

Searching for locations within 10 miles of 48°47'N 25°29'E Run on Friday 21 October 2011 at 21:07:16 For an online Map click on Expediamaps or MapQuest or MUltimap or Google Maps


Location (Native names in BOLD) Feature Type Coordinates Maps Country Distance/Direction from 48°47'N 25°29'E 10 mile radius

Daleshevo, Daleshova populated place 48°47' N 25°29' E E M U G Ukraine 0.0 miles N Kolyanki populated place 48°47' N 25°30' E E M U G Ukraine 0.8 miles E Repushintsy, Repuzhyn’tse populated place 48°48' N 25°28' E E M U G Ukraine 1.4 miles NNW Donbki, Dubka, Dubki populated place 48°47' N 25°27' E E M U G Ukraine 1.5 miles W Semakovtse, Semakovtsy populated place 48°46' N 25°32' E E M U G Ukraine 2.5 miles ESE Bilka populated place 48°46' N 25°32' E E M U G Ukraine 2.5 miles ESE Bidintsy, Bidyn’tse populated place 48°49' N 25°31' E E M U G Ukraine 2.8 miles NNE Shutormintsy, Shutromintsy, Shutromovtsy, Shutromyntsi, Shytromintse populated place 48°49' N 25°32' E E M U G Ukraine 3.2 miles NE

Chernelitsa, Chernelitse, Czernelica, Chernelytsya populated place 48°49' N 25°26' E  E M U G Ukraine  3.2 miles NW  

Val’nitsa populated place 48°45' N 25°32' E E M U G Ukraine 3.2 miles SE Latach populated place 48°50' N 25°29' E E M U G Ukraine 3.5 miles N Senozhaty, Fol’vark Sinozhata Kolyanki farm 48°44' N 25°28' E E M U G Ukraine 3.5 miles SSW Buratintsy, Buratyn’tse populated place 48°50' N 25°32' E E M U G Ukraine 4.1 miles NNE Rashkov, Rashkuv populated place 48°44' N 25°25' E E M U G Ukraine 4.6 miles SW Khmelëva, Khmelevaya populated place 48°51' N 25°28' E E M U G Ukraine 4.7 miles N Ol’khovets populated place 48°48' N 25°23' E E M U G Ukraine 4.7 miles WNW Drogichevka, Drogichuvka populated place 48°51' N 25°31' E E M U G Ukraine 4.8 miles NNE

Potochishche, Potochiska, Potochyshche, Potochyska, Potoczyska populated place 48°45' N 25°35' E  E M U G Ukraine  5.1 miles ESE  

Mikhal’che, Mikhal’chi populated place 48°47' N 25°36' E E M U G Ukraine 5.3 miles E Naguzhany populated place 48°48' N 25°36' E E M U G Ukraine 5.4 miles ENE

Uścieczko, Usechko, Ustechko, Us’tsechko populated place 48°46' N 25°36' E  E M U G Ukraine  5.4 miles ESE  

Dzhurin, Dzhuryn’, Dzurym, Dżuryn stream 48°46' N 25°36' E E M U G Ukraine 5.4 miles ESE Gubin populated place 48°51' N 25°25' E E M U G Ukraine 5.5 miles NNW Kopachintsy, Kopachynitse populated place 48°50' N 25°23' E E M U G Ukraine 5.7 miles NW Khmelëva, Khmelëvaya populated place 48°52' N 25°29' E E M U G Ukraine 5.8 miles N Nyrkov, Nyrków, Nyrkuv populated place 48°49' N 25°36' E E M U G Ukraine 5.8 miles ENE Kunisovtsy, Kusinovtse populated place 48°49' N 25°22' E E M U G Ukraine 5.8 miles WNW Oleyëva-Korolëvka, Oleyëva Korolyuvka populated place 48°45' N 25°22' E E M U G Ukraine 5.8 miles WSW Svezhkovtse, Svezhkovtsy populated place 48°52' N 25°28' E E M U G Ukraine 5.8 miles N Sadki populated place 48°51' N 25°34' E E M U G Ukraine 6.0 miles NE Mikolayuvka, Nikolayevka populated place 48°51' N 25°24' E E M U G Ukraine 6.0 miles NW Unizh populated place 48°48' N 25°21' E E M U G Ukraine 6.2 miles W Oleyeva-Kornev, Oleyëva Kornyuv, Oleyyëva Kornyuv populated place 48°44' N 25°22' E E M U G Ukraine 6.3 miles WSW Strypa stream 48°52' N 25°25' E E M U G Ukraine 6.5 miles NNW Koshilovtsy, Koshylovtse populated place 48°52' N 25°34' E E M U G Ukraine 6.9 miles NNE Korenev, Kornev, Korniv, Kornyuv populated place 48°48' N 25°20' E E M U G Ukraine 6.9 miles W Fol’vark Oleyëva, Oleyyeva farm 48°44' N 25°21' E E M U G Ukraine 7.0 miles WSW Beremyany populated place 48°53' N 25°26' E E M U G Ukraine 7.3 miles NNW Capowce, Tsapovka, Tsapovtse, Tsapovtsy populated place 48°52' N 25°36' E E M U G Ukraine 7.8 miles NE Tyshkovtse, Tyshkovtsy, Tyshkivtsi populated place 48°42' N 25°22' E E M U G Ukraine 7.8 miles SW Sokilets, Sokolets, Sokulets populated place 48°53' N 25°24' E E M U G Ukraine 7.9 miles NNW Popovtse, Popovtsy populated place 48°53' N 25°34' E E M U G Ukraine 7.9 miles NNE Strel’cheye, Stshyl’che populated place 48°41' N 25°34' E E M U G Ukraine 7.9 miles SSE Stantsiya Gorodenka, Stantsiya Gorodenka-Gorod, Gorodenko Gorod railroad station 48°40' N 25°29' E E M U G Ukraine 8.1 miles S Gorodënka populated place 48°40' N 25°30' E E M U G Ukraine 8.1 miles S Gorodenkovskiy Rayon administrative division 48°40' N 25°30' E E M U G Ukraine 8.1 miles S

Horodenka populated place 48°40' N 25°30' E  E M U G Ukraine  8.1 miles S  
Chernyatin, Chernyatyn, Czerniatyn populated place 48°40' N 25°27' E  E M U G Ukraine  8.2 miles S  

Podol’ye populated place 48°51' N 25°38' E E M U G Ukraine 8.2 miles NE Ivane, Ivanie, Ivano-Zolot, Iwanie populated place 48°43' N 25°38' E E M U G Ukraine 8.2 miles SE Rakovets farm 48°44' N 25°19' E E M U G Ukraine 8.3 miles WSW Yakubovka, Yakubuvka populated place 48°47' N 25°40' E E M U G Ukraine 8.3 miles E Semenovka, Semenuvka populated place 48°47' N 25°18' E E M U G Ukraine 8.3 miles W Zhnibrody populated place 48°54' N 25°26' E E M U G Ukraine 8.4 miles NNW Rakovets populated place 48°48' N 25°18' E E M U G Ukraine 8.4 miles W Prusy populated place 48°46' N 25°40' E E M U G Ukraine 8.4 miles E Slone, Solënoye populated place 48°49' N 25°40' E E M U G Ukraine 8.6 miles ENE Voronov, Voronuv populated place 48°45' N 25°18' E E M U G Ukraine 8.7 miles WSW Naburdovo, Na Burdyyakh populated place 48°51' N 25°19' E E M U G Ukraine 8.9 miles WNW Nagorka, Nagurka populated place 48°43' N 25°39' E E M U G Ukraine 8.9 miles ESE Knizhnaya, Ksenzhyna populated place 48°48' N 25°41' E E M U G Ukraine 9.2 miles E Torske, Torskoye populated place 48°46' N 25°41' E E M U G Ukraine 9.2 miles E Kostel’niki, Kostsel’niki populated place 48°53' N 25°21' E E M U G Ukraine 9.2 miles NW Glushkov, Glushkovskoye, Glushkuv populated place 48°39' N 25°28' E E M U G Ukraine 9.2 miles S Pol’sha, Probabin, Probabnyy populated place 48°40' N 25°35' E E M U G Ukraine 9.3 miles SSE Vozilov, Voziluv populated place 48°51' N 25°18' E E M U G Ukraine 9.5 miles WNW Anelevka, Anel’ovka populated place 48°51' N 25°40' E E M U G Ukraine 9.5 miles ENE Peredivane populated place 48°42' N 25°39' E E M U G Ukraine 9.5 miles SE Serafin, Serafińce, Serafin’tse, Serafintsy, Serafintsi populated place 48°39' N 25°33' E E M U G Ukraine 9.7 miles SSE Gorodnitsa populated place 48°41' N 25°38' E E M U G Ukraine 9.7 miles SE Luka populated place 48°47' N 25°16' E E M U G Ukraine 9.9 miles W Stantsiya Vorvolintse, Stantsiya Vorvolintsy railroad station 48°48' N 25°42' E E M U G Ukraine 9.9 miles E Number of matches = 72

  1. JewishGen Gazetteer
  2. Searching for location
  3. MICHALCZE in Eastern Europe

(Phonetically Like) Run on Friday 21 October 2011 at 21:14:19 For an online Map click on Expediamaps or MapQuest or MUltimap or Google Maps


Location (Native names in BOLD) Feature Type Coordinates (Click for JewishGen Resource Map) Maps Country Distance/Direction from reference point 10 mile radius

  1. Mikhal’cha, Mikhal’che, Mikhal’chi

populated place 48°15' N 25°51' E E M U G Ukraine 258.2 miles SW of Kyyiv ( Kiev ) 50°26' N 30°31' E

  1. Mikhal’che, Mikhal’chi
populated place 48°47' N 25°36' E  E M U G Ukraine  247.7 miles WSW of Kyyiv ( Kiev ) 50°26' N 30°31' E  

Number of matches = 2