Notes for: all AISENSTADT-EISENSTADT connections unknown

Notes for: all AISENSTADT-EISENSTADT connections unknown

Bieder, Alexander Dictionary of Jewish Surnames in Russian Empire
Ajzenshtadt (Vilna, Rossieny, Slutsk, Vitebsk) {Ajzenshtad, Ajzenshtat, Ajzinshtat, Azenshtadt, Azenshtat, Čjzenshtadt, Čjzenshtat, Čjzenshtedter; Ash (As, Ass, Arsh)} R:, T: from the town Eisenstadt (Austria). The surname Eisenstadt (German spelling) existed in Cracow in the 16th century (JE, 5:82-83).

Jewish (Ashkenazic): habitational name from a place, formerly in Hungary, now in Austria, known in Yiddish as Ayznshtot ‘Iron City’.
Dictionary of American Family Names, Oxford University Press, ISBN 0-19-508137-4

No established connection between these people!!

Bobruisk Uyezd Surnamescompiled by Vitaly Charny

AIZENSHTAT. From Glusk as well as Shchedrin, Bobruisk
Benzion Eisenstadt, “Rabbane Minsk wa-Hakameha,” pp.24,62, Wilna, 1899.
Mordche Jerenburg [ERENBURG] is a cousin of an Eisenstadt.

Other Researchers: Alan Shefman (#3959) on JewishGen 113 Heatherton Way
Thornhill, ON L4J 3E7 Canada

view the page for Sosche EISENSTADT who immigrated 08-Jan1911
view the page for Salmen EISENSTADT who immigrated 11-Mar-1904
view the page for Hersch AISENSTADT who immigrated 24-Dec-1909
view the page for Yakov & Nechoma EISENSTADT. Nechome arrived 21-Apr-1906 with children Tonne and Sroel
view the page for Giler EISENSTADT arrived 20-Jul-1910 from Bobruisk
view the page for Berl and Yankel, brothers
view the page for Kushal and Elie EISENSTAT , sibling
view the page for Faiga HORELICK EISENSTADT and her children, Lou and Nathan
view the page for Chiya Sasha KIMMELMAN EISENSTADT
view the page for Nathan and Mollie EISENSTAT from Pittsburgh
view the page for Tzivia KITAIN and Daniel EISENSTAT
view the page for Josef AISENSTADT who went to 136 St. Agenes St., Toronto, Ontario, Canada

If you need it, download Adobe Reader to look at Charts and Reports off-line using . To print, check "Shrink oversized pages to fit paper size" on your printer software.

Box Chart for all AISENSTADT-EISENSTADT (17x11) without locations
Box Chart for all AISENSTADT-EISENSTADT (17x11) with locations

[Excerpt] "Group Recalls Killing Of Families By Nazis" Tim Brightbill, The Miami Herald, January 27, 1986

Rabbi Yossie Denburg of Coral Springs reminded the Schedriners to carry on "not only the memories, but also the feelings and the promise of Schedrin." Afterward, he said his father, Leibl, narrowly missed the 1942 [sic 1943] tragedy. "When the Communists began to put pressure on the village in 1939, he went to Moscow. He was supposed to have gone back [to the village] in the summer of '42. He became sick and postponed his train ride one day. That's the day the Germans came in." [Formerly on]

Hitler's army conquers Bobruisk. On Nov. 7, 1941 at the hands of the Nazi S. S. Einzatzgruppe B, in the town of Yeloviki, approx. 20,000 Bobruisk Jews are shot and buried in mass graves. A general slaughter is also carried out in Hlusk, Paritch, Uzarich and Dragonavka. Ghetto and labor camp are established near airstrip on southwest side of town. Some Jews previously evacuated by Soviets to Uzbekistan. Nazi authorities declare Bobruisk judenrein ("Jew-free").

[The American Press and the Holocaust]

The Einsatzgruppen, mobile killing units of the SS, followed the army as the German military assault advanced eastward across the Soviet Union in 1941. From June 1941 to December 1942, the Einsatzgruppen murdered more than 900,000 Jews and several hundred thousand non-Jewish Russians. The left-hand map traces the paths of the four mobile killing squads as they established headquarters at different sites and moved into the adjacent countryside eliminating Jewish communities. The map at the right shows destroyed communities in the area south and west of Minsk. Useful sources include: Gary Mokotoff and Sallyann Amdur Sack, Where Once We Walked: A Guide to the Jewish Communities Destroyed in the Holocaust (Teaneck, NJ: Avotaynu, 1991), which has been used to compile the destroyed communities map; Raul Hilberg, The Destruction of the European Jews (New York: Holmes and Meier, 1985); and Helmut Krausnick and Hans-Heinrich Wilhelm, Die Truppe des Weltanschaungskrieges: Die Einsatzgruppen der Sicherheitspolizei und des SD, 1938-42 (Stuttgart: Deutsche Verlags-Anstatt, 1981), from which the data for the left-hand map have been obtained.

[source: A Survivor of War and Holocaust by Regina Sanderson] The way they would kill the people in the ghetto in Bobriusk was, they would put about 30 Jews into a truck and take them out into the forest. There they would make them line up next to a huge ditch and shoot them. Maria was told by her father to jump out of the truck and to run for her life. Because if she didn’t she would definitely be killed. This way she had a chance to escape; she was young and could run fast. Maria took her fathers advice and jumped out of the truck and ran towards the forest away from the Nazis. Of course the Germans did shoot at her and luckily they missed. It was a cold November day and it was snowing heavily. [source: Headlines-Timelines 1942] July 1, 1942 -- Massacres of Jews in Minsk, Lida and Slonim.

Individual Pedigree Charts are listed by last name.
Numbering System in Modified Resister System

The Shtetl of Shchedrin

The Tzemach Tzedek and the Haskala Movement. The Founding of Schtzedrin [sic]. by Joseph Schneersohn, ca. 1962
The History of the Family Golodetz Dr. Lazar Golodetz
The Story of Shchedrin adapted from Jay Epstein's original
The Schedrinners by Harry L. Katz (This article originally appeared in a Pittsburgh Jewish genealogy publication in 1984)
Village of Shchedrin Bobruisk District Historical Economic Summaries provided by The Minsk Historical Genealogy Group, Oleg Perzashkevich, Director.
The Golodetz Family Excerpt from A Schedrin/Bobruisk Travelog by Sheldon Benjamin, MD, Miriam Rosenblum, Malka Benjamin, and Raphael Benjamin

Life in Poland-Russian, 1804 - 1900

Excerpt from The Jew in the Modern World, A Documentary History (Imperial Russia Anti-Semitic Laws) Compiled and edited by Paul R. Mendes-Flohr & Jehuda Reinharz
Excerpt from Yesterday, A Memoir of a Russian Jewish Family, by Miriam Shomer Zunser


letters, stories, and songs

Home page of Shchedrin genealogy collection

L'Dor V'Dor - From Generation to Generation

The data is presented in two formats:
Index to Family Group Sheets and Notes (Brown trees background) Brother's Keeper 6 software.
First Name and Last Name Indices to Pedigrees, and Descendancy Charts. (Green trees background) GED4WEB software.
on-line data form to submit genealogy information It is best to e-mail me.
download blank Family Group Records Family Tree Magazine
download blank Pedigree Chart provided by The Statue of Liberty-Ellis Island Foundation, Inc.


JewishGen Belarus SIG
Scadryn (Shchedrin), Belarus Shtetl home page on JewishGen
Shtetls of Belarus - Shchedrin, Bobruisk uyezd, Minsk gubernia. Also known as SHCHADRYN, and STCHEDRIN

For Canadian reseachers:
Likacheff-Ragosine-Mathers (LI-RA-MA) collection Research at Library and Archives Canada
For those interested in generalogy:
Also at Canada Records

One-Step Webpages developed by Stephen P. Morse
Source List for Genealogy Research

American Jewish Committee Site includes oral histories, Year Books, archive search
Genealogical Research at The New York Public Library

The Jewish Farmers in Belarus During the 1920s by Dr. Leonid Smilovitsky, Diaspora Research Institute of Tel Aviv University
Sod Jerusalems: Jewish Agricultural Communities in Frontier Kansas by Llyoyd David Harris
Godfrey Memorial Library
FamilySearch LDS - Mormon Church resources

Go to Family Group page.