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Full text of "Hoenig Family Collection"



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HOENIG Family ^ W^ 

AR 5076 
Kirchenbir k , Palkenau , ^^ ^^ 



-53 pp. typed history and f am n„ <- 

Copyright 1981 iamily trees, o 

-fe 6 ^?! 5„S5SSS^£i" ta b f° POld H ° enlg 



R^rsonaa aocu menrs indexe 
Wame n ^. Stammbaum-Hoenie 



Hoenig Family 



Hoenig Family AR 5076 

-Card 2- 

* Gemeinde Altena 4. gemeinde Bassenheim 
I*. Gemeinde Burgbroh 6. ^^^^SSSlm 
7. Gemeinde Flameisheim 8. Gemeinde Priesheim 
9 Gemeinde Gappenauch 10 ^meinde Hohenlim- 
v«,T.«r n Gemeinde Kirchheim 12. Gemelnae 
Kuchenneim 13 Gemeinde Mayen 14 Gemeinde 
Ertfich 15. Gemeinde Merzbach 16. Gemeinde 
Muensterreifel 17. Gemeindte Muenstermaifeld 
13. Gemeinde Niederzissen 19- Gemelnae 
ochtendung 



Hoenig Family 
-Card 3- 



AR 5076 



20 Gemeinde Polch 21. Gemeinde Schweinheim 
22. Gemeinde Sinzig 23. Gemeinde Solingen 
24. Gemeinde Wierschem 



TO 

my daughters, GAIL SHARON HOENIG 

and 

HEBE MICHELLE HOENIG 



who will continue 
the family heritage 
in the years ahead. 



and 



MY FATHER, JOSEPH HOENIG 



who has passed down 
to me the story of 
the hardships and 
joys of our family. 



ACKNQWLEDGBENTS 

This book could not have been written without the assistance 
of my father, Joseph Hoenig, who was skeptical at first but who 
then became extremely interested in my work. He provided the basic 
family information. 

My wife, Doris Carol Hoenig, and my two daughters, Gail Sharon 
Hoenig and Helene Michelle Hoenig, showed extreme patience during 
the many months it took me to complete this book. 

Others who provided information and assistance include: 

Joseph Aschner 

Rosa Hahn Brick " - 

Karl Budlovsky 

Edna Morris Esberg 

Ida Sophie Hoenig Farber (*) 

Selma P. Frank 

Fred Glaser 

Kildegarde Schoen Hecht 

Paul Glaser Hill 

Ernst Hoenig 

John David Hoenig 

Dr. Julius Hoenig 

Gustav Hoenig 

'Morris Hcenig (*) 

Otto Hoenig 

Poldi Honlg 

Josef Kreissl 

Robert Lallement 

Elizabeth Aschner Laster 

Otto Lowy 

Sonja Hoenig Nanni 

Bertha Heller Pfeffer 

Emma. Hoenig Preindl (*) 

Frieda Hoenig Rupp 

Hermina Weiss Sagl 

Theresj.a Sussner 

Helene Unger 

Lici Treuer Weinrib 

Gerhart and Suzy Weiss 

Gerda Ann Hoenig Whitehouse 

Herrna Fischer Wiener 

(*) Deceased 



A sabbatical leave for study for the 1981-82 school year 
granted to me by the New York City Board of Education and 
approved by '''Lisa Joan M. Kenny, Community Superintendent of 
School District 25 Queens, has enabled me to complete this book., 
which is in partial fulfillment of the research requirements of 
the leave. 

ii 



table' of comms 



I ntroduction. ,...„... , i 

Family Background 2 

Geographical Setting 2 

Historical Background , 3 

"Elder Von Honigsberg" .5 

More Recent History 7 

Earliest Known Family Members .... 9 

Others Migrate to America . . 11 

The Holocaust , , ........ 13 

Epilogue. 16 

Map of Ancestral Cities and Towns 17 

Family Tree Charts 18 

Index .,....., 4-6 

Bibliography .... ...... 53 



This book, is unbound so that holes &zn bz punched on the left 
side of each pc.gt. so it tia^ be, 'planed in a looselsaf book or 
a binder with a clanip, or 'it can be "pieced in a birder which 
grasps the pages. It has been so designed aO pages con be 
added or changed at a later date for vevis ,ons. 



ii:I 



INTRODUCTION 

This is the story of my family which, probably for many 
centuries, lived modestly and 'quietly in Bohemia (now part of 
Czechoslovakia) and whose descendants today are scattered over 
four continents. 

It is my hope that what I have started here, a project 
which has taken more than two years, will be continued with an 
annual updating which I hope to initiate shortly. We can then 
correct any mistakes or omissions contained herein, do some 
more historical research, and update the charts with Information 
about births, deaths and marriages. The archives of the Jewish 
State Museum in Prague, which has documents and records from 
more than one hundred Bohemian communities, should he extremely 
helpful in this effort. 

My work has brought me in contact with many relatives — 
in person, on the telephone, and by mail. Their interest in this 
project is most welcome and their help in gathering and confirming 
information is most appreciated. Coming in contact with so many 
relatives for the first time is a great thrill, and I am confident 
these relationships will become more close as the years pass on. 

Genealogy, the study of family history, is a fascinating 
field. Knowledge of one's roots gives one a strong feeling and 
pride for his background and helps to unite a group of widely 
dispersed people whose ancestors placed a strong emphasis on 
family ties. It is an area in the social sciences which should 
become a part of every school's curriculum. To this end I am 
engaged in developing such a course of study. 

This, then, is the result of these efforts. 






Corrections, revisions, comments, updated information and 
all questions should be sent to me. This book is not published 
with the Intent to provide anyone with a claim to any estate or 
Inheritance nor is it intended as a profit-making venture. 

LEO HOENIG 

453-C FDR Drive 

Apartment 0-150^ 

New York, N.Y. 1000i? 

U.S.A. 



October, 1981 



FAMILY BACKGROUND 



Our^ widely dispersed families are descended from Josef and 
Sophie_Lov (or Levi) Adler of Palkenau (now Sokolov), Jacob and 
Rosa Lov (Levi) Spiegl of Eger (Cheb) and Mr, and Mrs. (born Lov/ 
Levi) (first names unknown) Steiniger of Falkenau, on one side, 
and from the three sons — Bernbard, Josef and Simon — and two 
daughters — Sophie (married name Klein) and a Mrs. Biaustern 
(first name unknown) — of the Honig Family of Kirchenbirk 
(Brezova, place of birches), near Falkenau. At this time, the 
names of the parents of the five Honig children are unknown. 

Josef and Sophie Adler had two daughters: Anna, who married 
Wilhelm Heller of Mies (Stribro, silver), and Theresia, who 
married Adolf Fischer of Alt-Rohlau (Stara Role). Jacob and Rosa 
Spiegl migrated to New York City with ten of their twelve children 
in the early 1900 's, while the Steinigers were childless. 






Bernhard and Josef Honig lived in Bohemia, although Bernhard, 
a teacher, also resided in present-day Roumania as well as in 
Vienna. Simon Honig went off to Hungary and was never again in 
contact with the rest of the family. Sophie Hoenig Klein migrated 
to the United States prior to 1861 and settled in St. Louis, 
Missouri, while her sister, Mrs. Biaustern lived in Vienna. 

The spelling of the name Honig was changed to Hoenig by all 
of those who migrated to the United States, Canada and England. 



GEOGRAPHICAL SETTING 

Falkenau is located in northwestern Bohemia — today a part 

of Czechoslovakia on the Eger (Ohre) River. Prior to World 

War I, Bohemia was part of the Austro-Hungarian Empire. Since the 
end of World War II, the names of the cities and towns in the area 
have been changed from German to Czech and most of the German- 
speaking people who once lived there have left. 

The Czech names appear in parentheses after the German names, 
which are used herein since these are the names of the communities 
which our families used. .. 

Falkenau — located in the heart of the brown coal basin — 
today has many glassworks, textile factories and coal -processing 
plants. An early Baroque castle } built in 1663, and two early 
Baroque churches are among its architectural highlights. 

About 13% miles (22 km.) to the east of Falkenau is Karlsbad 
(Karlovy Vary), where a number of family members lived. Founded by, 
and named after Charles (Karl) IV in 13^7-^18, this city in the 
19th century was famous as a resort place of European kings, 

princes and dukes. Its world-famous baths recommended for a 

variety of gastrointestinal disorders and diseases of the motor 

and nervous systems and its pensions, sanatoria, -colonnades 

and luxury hotels date from the last century. Today, Karlsbad is 
also a center of the Czech glass and porcelain industry. Kaolin 
deposits are nearby, 



The most famous porcelain factory in the area is located in 
Alt-Rohlau, a village just to the northeast of Karlsbad, where 
the family of Adolf and Theresia Adler Fischer lived. Emil and 
Hermine Fischer Kreissl were among those who worked in this 
porcelain factory. 

Kirchenbirk lies to the west of Falkenau in the Erzgebirge 
(Krusne Hory, Ore Mountains) on the road to Eger. In this little 
mountain village ray great grandfather, Bernhard Honig was born in 
July, 1830. His brother, Josef Honig, also lived in Kirchenbirk, as 
did Josef's son, Ariel, and his seven children. 

Mies is located about ifl miles (66 km.) southeast of Eger, 
on the way to Pilsen (Plzen). In this town lived the mother and 
stepfather of my grandmother, Anna and Wilhelm Heller. 

Our ancestors were Jewish, although today their descendants 
comprise not only Jews, but many members of a variety of Christian 
sects . 



HISTORICAL BACKGROUND 

Assuming that the Honigs, Lovs, Adlers, Hellers, Spiegls and 
Fischers lived in the mountain towns near Falkenau and Karlsbad 
for many centuries, their history — and that of their fellow 
Bohemian Jews — - is a remarkable study of survival through 
centuries of massacres, deprivation, poverty and other forms of 
discrimination. What follows now are some highlights of the plight 
of these Bohemian Jews. 



The disputed history of the earliest known Jews in Bohemia 1s 
shrouded in legend. The oldest Jewish sources refer to Bohemia as 
"Erez Kena'an," or "Slavonia/' so called because those districts 

including its Jews were engaged in a vigorous slave trade. 

Jewish traders are mentioned in the Ruffellstaetten Tax Ordinance 
of 906. Their caravans traveled the great trade highway from the 
Rhineland to the Middle East, and in that year they formed a 
community on the left bank of the Vltava River at Prague. 

Jewish Bohemians were known as "Bene Heth" (Children of 
Heth). Because there was a great deal of trade with the East and 
there are Byzantine features in the Old Prague Synagogue's (Altshul) 
rituals, many assume these Jews came to Bohemia from the East. It 
is known that some Jews came to Bohemia from Germany, Prance, 
Poland and Austria in order to escape the Black Death. 

In Prague, Jews, and others, who brought salt or goods Into 
the city had to pay a tax to St. Stephen's Church in 1067. The 
Jews called Prague "Mezigrade," and from this city they spread 
Into the Bohemian countryside. 

While there were occasional periods of toleration, the Jews 
of Bohemia from the 11th through the 15th century suffered through 
humiliating restrictions, punitive taxes, forced baptisms, violent 
persecutions, and expulsions followed by readmissions . 



During the First Crusade period, in 1096, Jews were massacred 
or forcibly baptized. Two years later, when they tried to migrate 
to Poland or Hungary, Duke Vratislav II confiscated all their 
personal property. 

In 1124, Jacob, a Prague Jew who had been forcibly baptized, 
returned to Judaism. When he removed the Christian altar and holy 
relics from the synagogue he was immediately thrown in jail. A 
fire destroyed the synagogue in 11*12. 

The attitude of the Church toward the Jews became, on the whole, 
benevolent, and conditions improved. Many Bohemian Jews became 
scholars. A friendly Papal Bull issued by Pope Innocent IV in 1254 
was confirmed by Ottocar II, Some Jews became moneylenders. 

By the next century, however, the horrors inflicted on Bohemia 'a 
Jews reappeared. In 1321 seventy-five Jews were burned at the stake 
In Prague. King Johann of Luxembourg, in 1336, plundered the 
synagogues and ordered the arrest of all Jews In Bohemia because 
he was unhappy with the taxes collected. He wanted to extort a 
ransom. Later that year 53 Jews were burned to death in Prague and 
Jews were murdered in other Bohemian towns. 



Emperor Charles IV divided with his nobles the possessions of 
Jews massacred in 1348 and 1349 during the Black Death in Prague. 
The entire Jewish community in Eger was butchered in 1350. Grave- 
stones in the Prague Jewish cemetery were demolished on April 18, 
1389 and many Jews were killed. They were accused of committing all 
sorts of "crimes" during this period, ranging from "insulting the 
host" to "poisoning the wells." As usual, these charges of "crimes" 
were merely designed to make the Bohemian Jews scapegoats for the 
shortcomings of government and society. 

During the massacres of Jews in the 15th century only the 

congregation in Eger where Jacob and Rosa (Lbv) Spiegl lived 

before migrating to New York was allowed to develop. In 

Chomutov (Komotau) where Frieda Honig was married to Karl 

Ritter in the 20th century the entire Jewish community was 

destroyed during the Hussite uprising, of 1419-37. 

When King Ladislaus II, in 1499, confirmed the rights granted 
to Karlsbad by Charles IV, he added, "as an especial favor," that 
no Jew should be allowed to settle there. This policy remained in 
effect until 1793 when Emperor Francis II directed the city to obey 
the nation's general laws in its attitude toward Jews. The city 
fathers, however, paid little attention to the Emperor's decree. 

In 1541 Bohemian nobles conspired to charge Bohemian Jews with 
"high treason." Jews were forced to pay a high property tax 
and wear 'special clothing. Finally, all but 15 Jewish families were 
expelled from Prague until 1554 only to be thrown out again five 
years later for another two year period. More expulsions followed. 



During the 17th century, Prague Jews were granted special 
favors by Emperor Ferdinand IT in the hope they ivould convert to 
Christianity. The Prague Synagogue assessed and collected taxes 
from the congregations throughout Bohemia. 

In 1715 all Jewish books were confiscated. Prague Jews 
staunchly fought against the French and, for all their loyalty, 
In 17*15 all 60,000 Jews were banished from Bohemia by Maria 
Theresia after paying a 160,000 gulden "fine." Undesirable results, 
however, convinced the authorities to readmit the expelled Jews 
to such places as Mies and Pilsen, but not to Eger. Also, the 
Famlllanten Gesetz law ■ — limiting the number of married Jews who 
could live in a community — still remained, as did the 
insistence that Jews wear a yellow collar on their coats (the 
Jew Badge), and a limitation on the number of Jewish doctors 
remained until 1782. Another Familianten which stated that only 
one son from each registered Jewish family could marry, and only 
after his father had died, was not repealed until 1849. Many Jews 
got around this by marrying secretly according to Jewish law or by 
marrying in other countries. 

An edict of tolerance (Toleranzpatent ) by the Holy Roman 
Emperor Josef II of Austria (who was the son of Maria Theresia) on 
February 13, 1782 wiped away discrimination against the Jews. 
Jewish schools with compulsory teaching in German were opened. Jews 
were allowed to attend general high schools and universities and 
had to serve in the army. They were allowed to enter the professions 
and could live outside the ghetto. At this time Bohemian Jews 
began to take an active part In developing the country's industry 
and trade. The Hoenigsberg family played a leading role. 

In 1785 Emperor Josef II required all Jews in Galicia to take 
family names. In 1787 this was extended to Bohemia and all other 
Austrian provinces, but not to Hungary. A registration fee was 
charged and those Jews who paid large sums received such names 
as Goldstein or Rosenthal (for gems and flowers). Names like 
Stahl or Eisen (steel or iron) went to those who paid smaller 
fees. Those who had no money received nonsense names such as 
Ochsenschwanz (ox tail), Treppengealender (stairway railing), 
Baucligeschwuhr (stomach ulcers), Temperaturwechsel (temperature 
change), Wanzenknicker (bug squasher) or Galgenstrick (dirty 
trick) . 



Ten years later Bohemian Jews were permitted to live in 
places where they had resided in 1725 and they could engage In 
any occupation except selling alocholic beverages or leasing 
flour mills. New synagogues could be built, but only with the 
permission of the government. In order to obtain a marriage 
license, Bohemian Jews had to have completed a German elementary 
school or be admitted, to a Talmudic school. 



"a3ER VON HQNIGSBERG" 

Although there is no evidence to indicate any relationship 
with our family, one of our namesakes who lived In Bohemia did 
attain royalty during this period. 



Israel Honig, an Austrian 'tobacco manufacturer, was born in 
Kuttenplan (Chodova Plana), Bohemia in October, 1724. The eldest 
son of Loebel (Leib, Loew) Honig, a poor merchant, he was the 
first Austrian Jew to be ennobled, for on September 2, 1789 
Emperor Josef II conferred upon him the hereditary title "Elder 
von Honlgsberg," and the right to acquire an estate In Lower Austria. 

At the age of 13, Israel Honig left his native Kuttenplan 
for Prague to continue the Biblical and Talmudic studies he had 
started at home with his father. Two years later, in 1739, he was 
forced to return home to join his father in business. 

Israel and his brother, Aaron Moses Honig (1730-1787), 
became involved in the tobacco business — then virtually unknown 
in Austria — while taking trips for Loebel Honig's firm. To- 
gether with their father they gained great wealth as a supplier 
to the army during the War of the Austrian Succession (1740-1)8) . 

In 1752 the two brothers and their father took over the 
lease of the Prague tobacco trade, which, from 1765 to 1774, was 
expanded to several Austrian provinces — Bohemia, Moravia, 

Silesia, and Lower and Upper Austria with a ten-year government 

contract for 900,000 florins annually. 

Loebel Honig obtained permission to build a synagogue in 
Kuttenplan in 1756. 

During the Seven Years War (1756-63), during which Bohemia's 
Jews heroically defended Prague, the Honig tobacco firm again 
received army provisions contracts. Empress Maria Theresia was so 
satisfied with his service that she granted Israel Honig letters 
of patent ( "Freibrief e" ) and the right to travel or settle anywhere 
in Bohemia and Moravia in 1764. Six years later he was offered 
tobacco concessions for the crown lands, Galicia and Lodomeria. 

He surrendered his contracts in 1783 at the behest of the 
Emperor, who then appointed him councilor and "Tabak und Siegel- 
getalldirektor," and, in 1784, "Bankaldirektor . " He thus became 
the first Jew to become an Austrian official. Six years later he 
received the title of nobility. 

Subsequently, Emperors Leopold II and Francis I confirmed 
Israel Honig' s right to oton his estate even though Jews were not 
allowed to own land in Austria. Throughout the four years of 
negotiations Israel had refused to have his estate listed in the 
records under a Christian sponsor's name. 

Israel Honig died in Vienna on January 19, 1808. 

The majority of his descendants, however, were converted to 
Christianity. Israel Honig had six sons and one daughter. Maxi- 
millian Honig (1754-1832) helped to start the Vienna Jewish 
community and served for 30 years as Its representative. Enoch 
Honig (1744-1815) another son, was the great grandfather of Isldor 
Busch (Bush). Leopold (Loew) Honig, Enoch's son and Israel's 



grandson, became a Prankist in Prague, under the influence of his 
father-in-law, Jonas Beer Wehle, leader of the pro-independence 
group. Leopold Honig complained to the Prague police and sought 
protection" on November 9, 1800 from the rabbis he claimed were 
trying to coerce him. Eventually he wrote a 32-page protest 
attacking Prague's rabbis. 

Aaron Moses, Israel's brother and business partner, had ten 
children, six of whom were ennobled as Elder von Honigshofen in 
1791. Following the death of Aaron Moses Honig 's wife in 1796, 
all the children were baptized and this line of the family eventually 
died out. 

Adam Albert Honig (1745-1811), another son of ioebel Honig, 
was baptized in 1781 and took the name von Honigstein in 1784. 

Marianne, Loebel's only daughter, was the grandmother of the 
poet, L.A. Prankl. Soliman von Honigsberg (1804-1864) was secretary 
of the Prague Jewish community during the 19th century. He pub- 
lished a pamphlet in 1848 entitled Zur Judenfrage (Jewish Questions). 

The family coat of arms, recreated on the front cover of 
this book, has tobacco leaves and golden honey bees, symbolizing 
both the tobacco business and the meaning of the name Honig/ 
Hoenig: honey. 

However, even though the family names are the same and both 
Honig families are from the same area, there is no evidence at this 
time that they are — or are not — related. 



TO RECENT HISTORY 

Generally speaking, the treatment of Jews in Bohemia regressed 
again in the 19th century, but by l84l the law prohibiting land 
ownership by Jews was repealed. The hated Jewish tax was ended in 
1846. Two years later the ghetto was finally abolished. 

Karlsbad's Jews had to wait longer for better treatment. The 
city records and documents give ample evidence of the strength with 
which it opposed Jews settling within its walls. Jews who lived in 
the neighboring village of Lichtenstadt (Hroznetin) made many 
attempts to enter Karlsbad. All proved futile. 



They were, however, permitted to stay in Karlsbad for medical 
care or on peddlers' licenses from May 16 to September 14. Except 
for the farmer of the government tobacco monopoly no Jews were 
allowed there for the rest of the year without a treating physician': 
certificate. Police were even ordered to pay special attention to 
the "winter Jews." 



David Moser, a restaurant owner in Lichtenstadt, finally 
received national government permission to settle in Karlsbad in 
1830 in order to take care of Jews who came there for winter 
treatment. For the next 30 years, nevertheless, all other Jews 
doing business in Karlsbad lived in Lichtenstadt. 

Meanwhile, in 1847, a group of Jewish philanthropists from 
Prague received the government's permission to found the first 
Jewish hospital in Karlsbad. There, over the objections of the 
city's authorities, Jewish Sabbath and Holy Day services were 
held. 



The "Patent" of February 18, i860 removed most of the dis- 
criminatory features against the Jews, who were then finally 
permitted to move into Karlsbad. The hospital became their 
meeting place and Ludwig Moser became President of the congrega- 
tion. Most Bohemian Jews were house peddlers, food dealers, 
feather and skin traders, or dealers in rags, old iron, cattle 
and goats. Some were glass cutters, leading to the family name 
Glaser, as in Karl, Kurt and Fred Glaser of Karlsbad. 

Beginning about 1850 many Jews decided to migrate to the 
United States to escape pogroms resulting from unsuccessful 
uprisings against the Hapsburgs. Sophie Hoenig, my great grand- 
father's sister, migrated from Kirchenbirk to St. Louis, Mo. 
prior to 1861. 

By the turn of the 20th century, 500 taxpaying Jews lived 
in Karlsbad. A synagogue, dedicated in 1877, became the center of 
Jewish cultural life there, led first by Rabbi Dr. J.H. 
ODpenheimer (1870-72). He was followed by Dr. Rudolf Plaut (1872- 
82), Dr. Nathan Porges (1882-88) and then Professor Dr. Ignaz 
Ziegler, who was born in Dclny Kubin, Slovakia on September 29, 
1861, and who studied in Budapest, Hungary. 

Around this time Jews began to move into the cities and 
large towns. You will note, for example, the movement from 
Kirchenbirk to Falkenau by the family of Joshua Honig, the move 
from Lanz (Lomnice) to Falkenau, in 1902, by my grandparents , 
Leopold and Hermine Adler Hoenig, and the move of Adolf and 
Tneresia Adler Fischer from Alt-Rohlau to Karlsbad. 

At the turn of the 20th century ^ Jews lived in Falkenau 
and 20 surrounding hamlets. Falkenau had a Jewish cemetery, 
opened in 1900, on Elbogener Strasse, succeeding an older one 
in Schonlind (Lipova), a small mountain village which was a 9.0 
minute walk from Falkenau. Josef Honig, my father's granduncle, was 
the first one to be buried in the Falkenau Jewish cemetery. The 
Falkenau Synagogue, with a garden on each side and a big iron 
gate in front, was located opposite the public school on Turngasse. 
Falkenau 's Jewish community also included a Hebrew School and a 
Women's Benevolent Society. In the earlier part of the 20th 



century the congregation was led by Rabbi Solemn Feuerstein and 
Canto^KurzweirTne Rabbi's son, a lawyer who was educated at 
Charles University in Frague., died in Philadelphia, Pa. U.S.A. in 
1978. He was Eduard Feuerstein'. 

Rni-h the svnaszoeue and cemetery were destroyed by the Nazis 
during^ War l!?as «ere most of the others in Bohemia including 
ttemfgnificent lDth century synagogue in Koemgswart where 
Wilhelrf Loewy — my father's Godfather and husbana of Veronika 
Eg Loewy, fir-st cousin of my grandfather, Leopold Hoenig --- 
was once leader of the congregation. The synagogue's altar had 



EARLISI W«H Mil IS3KBS. 



^i 'T.Kinth' LS-inna married Wilhelm Heller and they 
g^ 3 5S?^^i^^lBt OT and one half-brother ol 
my grandmother were born. 

<- w™n Q PT.*»indi recalled a few weeks before her death in 
My aunt, Etoa ^indi ^£ - ieller , came every year to 
Vienna on May 27, 1^80 that Wime-un Dockets we re filled with 

a glazier. 

Three of his children were killed by the gg-^^her 
was caught by the tesis when ^^^ k ^ m £^ of whom 
sister, Marie, and f^f^^kh^iT^ Heller was 
managed to escape. Earlier on March 4, xW£ ^ a large 

accidentally shot to death oy ^^oldiex ^ by ^ ^ 
stone monument was erected at her gravesiw* 

Bernhard Konig, my father's gra ? father ^J^f^f^ 
in July, 1830- He became a teacher of greijn ig*^ .^ 
Minna Neuberger, and lived in Vienna. &™ Drov ince of Banat 
lived in Temesvar CTimi § oara), Romania in jaiep .^ Baroque d 
Transylvania. There, m "the city °-&f°?" Frederick 

Renaissance public buildings , were born hi^ons^o ^ ^ 
and Leopold (my grandfather after whom 1 au ^^ ^^ 
Bertha. Johanna, Adele am Michael were born ^^^ 
and Minna Honig ret »rned there Th •»«£»« ^ Neube rger. Bernhard 
^ZT^JS^Z&B at the age of 8 7 . He had 



two brothers, Josef, and Simon (who went to Hungary and was never 

heard from again) and two sisters, Sophie and another first 

name unknown - — who married a. Mr. Blaustem In Vienna. Bemhard 
Honig was buried In Lundenberg (Breclav), where Simon and Bertha 
Honig Weiss lived. 

My grandparents, 1*0 were married in 1897, moved from Lanz to 
Zwodauer Strasse in Schoenwart-Falkenau in 1902. In Falkenau they 
later lived at Kreuzgasse 1, Butterscheibe 18 and Mauerdeich 4. My 
grandfather, Leopold Hoenig, was a salesman for the dry goods firm 
of Adolf Hermann in Falkenau. My grandmother, Hermine Hoenig, was 
a housewife, taking care of their eight children. 

My father, Joseph Hoenig, arrived In New York on Thursday, 
September 22, 1921 aboard the S.S. Mount Carol. For most of the 
years until his retirement in February, 1966, he had worked as a 
tailor and foreman for "GGG" Clothes in Brooklyn, N.Y. U.S.A. and 
the Hilton Clothing Manufacturing Company in Linden, N.J. He had 
learned tailoring as a youth in Bohemia. On Sunday, March 29, 1936 
he married Billa Hirsch, who was born in Polch (near Koblenz), 
Germany. 

I was born on Wednesday, May 19, 1937 in the Bronx, N.Y. I 
am a graduate of Queens College, where I was a history major and 
where I received my bachelor's and masters degrees. I have been 
teaching social studies at Parsons Junior High School 168 Queens 
since 1958. During many of my summer vacations I worked as a 
newspaper for the now-defunct Long Island Press and Long Island 
Star-Journal of the Newhouse chain. My wife, Doris, and I were 
married on Sunday, March 31, 1968. We met when both of us were on 
the Parsons faculty and she then taught French. Now she is teaching 
English as a Second Language at Seward Park High School near our 
Manhattan home. We have two daughters, Gall Sharon and Helene 
Michelle . 



My father was followed to the United States in 1922 by his 
older sister, Frieda; in 1923 by his sister, Ida, and then by his 
parents, brothers Adolph and Gustav and young sister, Gerda, in 
1924. My grandfather died in his Brooklyn, nTy. home after 
suffering a stroke on Monday, April 14, 1930, the first night of 
Passover. My grandmother,. .nearly 13 years his junior, outlived him 
by almost 34 years. She passed away on the night of Saturday, 
January 11, 1964 in her bed in the Bayslde, Queens, N.Y. home of 
her daughter and son-in-law, Ida and Henry Farber, just four days 
shy of her 85th birthday. 

My father's sister, Emma, did not come to the United States 
until the outbreak of World War 11". She had studied In Vienna 
where, in 1925, she married a Tyrolean, Alfonso Prelndl. During the 
1940 's and 1950 's they lived in New York City, where he worked as 
a professional photographer. Both returned to their villa In the 
Vienna hills where they later died. 



10 



Ida Hoenig Farber, who moved from Bayslde to Newhall, California 
in 1969, was an upholsterer. She died on Saturday, March 1, 1980 
after suffering a stroke. Emma, who took her sister's death badly, 
died of a stroke in her Vienna, bedroom less than three months later. 
Henry Farber, a retired manufacturer of dental tools, died of a 
heart attack after an automobile accident in which his wife, Ida, 
had been seriously injured at the wheel of their car in the shopping 
center of the Friendly Valley development where they lived. 

Adolph Hoenig was a real estate manager for the New York City 
Department of Relocation. He died of a heart attack in his car which 
he had parked in the Macy's department store parking garage at 
Elmhurst, Queens, N.Y. His son, Rev. John David Hoenig, is minister 
of the Palmyra Moravian Church in Cinnaminson, N.J. 

Gustav Hoenig was a machinist while his wife, Lillian, is an 
electronic data processing tape librarian. Their sons, Bruce and 
Michael, are electronics specialists with IBM and the U.S. Air 
Force respectively. 

My father's youngest sister, Gerda Ann Hoenig Whitehouse, was 
an officer with the Chase Manhattan Bank In New York City. Following 
her retirement, she and her husband, Orville ("Win"), moved to 
Friendly Valley in Newhall, California, on the same street as Ida 
and Henry Farber. 

My father's other sister, Gretl, died on September 16, 1916, 
at the age of nine,. about three years after contracting diptheria 
in an epidemic. The treatment had caused paralysis on her right 
side and eventually she suffered a fatal convulsion. 






OTHERS fJIGRATE TO AffRJCA 

My father's family was not the first of the Hoenig clan to 

migrate to the United States. 

As noted earlier, ,'lophie Hoenig the sister of my great 

grandfather, Bernhord Honig who was married to Arant B. Klein 

from Poland came to St. Louis, Mo. prior to 1861 and they 

resided at 220? Broadway. She was, apparently, the first of our 
family to come to America... Their oldest child, Fredericka (Ricka) 
Kohner, was the second wife of Henry Kohner. He was in charge of 
the horse and wagon yard at the Anheuser Busch brewery in St. Louis. 
They lived at 2029 Market Street at the turn of the century. Ricka 's 
sister-, Bertha, was married to Julius Abramson, a native of Hamburg, 
Germany, who was president of the Central States Paper Company In 
St. Louis. My father visited these relatives in 1926, lost contact 
with them shortly thereafter, but we reestablished links during the 
course of preparing this family history. 

Although a great deal of information about the St. Louis branch 
of our family is not yet available (some of it was obtained from the 
1880 and 1900 U.S. censuses), I am. hopeful that it will be forthcoming 
In the near future, when the pages involved will be revised. My 
correspondence and 'conversation with this branch of the family have 
been most cordial. 



11 



My granduncle, Morris Frederick Hoenig, migrated to the United 
States in i860. He probably visited Arant and Sophie Hoenig Klein 
in St. Louis and then went west to San Francisco, California. We 
believe he was married there and had several children. There was 
a fire and earthquake in San Francisco in 1893 and we believe that 
Morris Frederick's family, except for him, perished. He then went 
to Fort Worth and was employed in a bath house there. He married 
Lillie Mae Buff aloe, adopted her two children from a previous 
marriage, and had two more children. They moved to Dallas in 1900, 
where they lived at 297 Commerce Street along with their three 
servants and 34 boarders, according to the 1900 U.S. census. 

My father visited Morris Frederick Hoenig in Dallas in 1926. 
During my father's visit with the family, Uncle Morris told him to 
"be sure to visit" his cousin, Rlcka Kohner in St. Louis, on the 
way home to New York City. Later, in St. Louis, Ricka Kohner told 
my father how she had met Morris Frederick Hoenig at the Louisiana 
Purchase Exposition In St. Louis in 1904 and gave him a message to 
write to his father (her uncle), Bernhard Honig, in Vienna, with 
whom he ted not kept in contact. 

Morris Frederick Hoenig worked with the Dallas Water Department 
from 1911 until his retirement in 19^4 . During his 33 years with 
the department, he worked in nearly every phase of the meter 
division. He set the first meter in the city, number 1, which went 
to the then-Mayor, W.E. Holland. He also did the first meter repair- 
ing for the city, which consisted of walking from house to house 
with a haversack containing a few tools. He set up the first 
system of meter records In 1911, which was used until 1939, at 
which time there were some 70,000 meters in the Dallas system. He 
died on Friday, December 31, 1948 and is burled in Dallas Restland 
Memorial Park. 

His adopted grandson, Morris Hoenig, who died suddenly on 
Sunday, December 28, 1980, was an instrumentation technician. Morris 
Hoenig 's son, Ronald Morris Hoenig, is a fleet sales manager, and 
his other son, Thomas William Hoenig, is a chemistry professor. 
Morris Hoenig' s daughter, Mitzi Sue Danford, is a stenographer. 

Johanna Hoenig, my father's aunt, came to New York City in 1904 
and worked for many years as the governess for the children of Dr. 
and Mrs. Frederick Sonderh. One of the children later became an 
editor of Read ers Digest magazine. Johanna Hoenig maintained her own 
apartment on 48th Street in Woodside, Queens, N.Y. until she was 
about 90 years old. She lived her last years at the Neponsit Home 
for the Aged in Rockaway, Queens, N.Y., where she died on Sunday, 
June 30, 1963, exactly four months before her 95th birthday. 

Oskar Hoenig, who came to the United States In 1914, became a 
partner in the Witzel Brothers Soda Company in the Bronx, N.Y. 
When the business failed, he acquired the rights to the firm s name, 
tried to start anew, but failed even with $10,000 he had borrowed. 
Despondent, on Wednesday, April 13, 1932 he committed suicide by 
sitting In his car with the motor running. He is buried in a single 
grave in Woodlawn Cemetery, the Bronx, N.Y. His widow, Helen, re- 
married and went to Germany. 

12 



On ray grandmother's side the Spiegls came to New York City 
before the turn of the 20th century, as mentioned on page 2. Jacob 
and Rosa Lov Spiegl, who died in 189*! and 1897 respectively, are 
buried in the family plot at Union Field Cemetery in Cypress Hills, 
Queens, N.Y. with several of their children. Their daughter, Paula, 
the oldest child, married Otto Gess and they lived at 6 East 107th 
Street, Manhattan. Their daughter, Marie, owned a lampshade shop 
on Madison Avenue. later, for a while, Marie and her husband, 
Marcel Lallement, lived in Tahiti and then opened another lampshade 
store in Beverly Mills, California. 

Mathilde Spiegl was the owner of a millinery firm which was 
located at 687 and later 701 Madison Avenue in New York City. 
Mathilde' s younger sisters, Hilde and Elsie, were, employed in the 
business. Elsie handled the firm's books while Hilde took charge 
of the manufacturing. Meanwhile, Emma took care of the home and 
was, according to Edna Morris Esberg (Emma's niece), "a fantastic 
cook." Another sister, Bertha, became a buyer for a department 
store in Baltimore, Md. 

Louis Spiegl, the only son of Jacob and Rosa to live to 
adulthood, was a manufacturer of laundry dyes in Philadelphia, Pa. 

Marie "Flossy" Spiegl, the youngest in the family, married 
Martin Morris on Sunday. February 27, 1910. He owned a bank vault 
and safe equipment firm, which was later headed by their son-in-law. 
Berthold Esberg, whose widow, Edna Morris Esberg, mentioned above, 
is president of the Peninsula Section of the National Council of 
Jewish Women. Mar-tin and Marie Morris' other daughter, Helen, is 
married to Arthur Purst, a New York attorney. 

Most of the children of Jacob and Rosa Spiegl did not marry 
and first lived on East 96th Street, then at 106 East 85th Street 
and, from 1912 to 1957, at 790 Riverside Drive in Manhattan, New 
York City. 

M H0U3CAUST 

The rest ci the Pamilj remained in Bohemia and Vienna until 
the outbreak of World War II, which brought the worst horrors of 
all to the Jews. Many members of the family, such as my aunt, Emma 
Preindl, fled to England, Canada, Australia or the United States. 
Others who remained were captured by the Nazis. Some were murdered 
on the spot while others were sent to the concentration carps where 
many perished. 

Otto and Elsa Honig Lederer, who owned a shoe store in Rumburg, 
were captured by the Nazis in Milan, Italy and executed. 

Her brother. Dr. Herman Honig, an eye doctor who had red hair 
and freckles, according to my father, met a similar fate with his 
family . 



13 






Another brother, Otto Hoenig, and his wife, Gretl Fischer 
Hoenig, managed to flee to Hamilton, Ontario, Canada, where he owns 
an import-export business , They live in a beautiful house on 
Colquhoun Court at the edge of' a cliff overlooking the entire city. 

Dr. Julius Hoenig, son of Joshua and Bertha Graz Honig, and a 
half brother of Oskar Hoenig, is Professor and Chairman of the 
Department of Psychiatry at Memorial University of Newfoundland in 
St. John's, Newfoundland, Canada. His wife, Inge Greve Hoenig, is 
an artist. Their' son, Peter, is a New York lawyer, while their 
daughter, Elizabeth Hoenig Rogers, is a social worker in London, 
where her husband, Raymond Rogers, is an architect. 

There was another doctor in this family, Dr. Leo Honig, who 
lived and practiced in various parts of Europe, in Montevideo, 
Uruguay, and in New York, where he frequently was a guest of my 
parents! He moved to Vienna shortly before his death early in 195b. 

His nephew, Dr. Joseph Budlovsky, is a physician in the 
Ministry of Health in Toronto, Canada. Karl Budlovsky, Dr Joseph s 
brother is an engineer. He is at McMaster University in Hamilton, 
Ontario. Karl's son, Sacha, is an attorney and daughter Vera 
Dernovsek is a laboratory technician, as are Susan Budlovsky and 
Michael Budlovsky, the wife and son of Dr. Joseph Budlovsky 
Margaret and Richard Kardish, Dr. Joseph Budlovsky 's daughter and 
son-in-law, both hold degrees in chemistry. 

Theodore Honig, with whom my father loved to hand wrestle, 
and his wife and two of their three children did not survive the 
Holocaust. Their only son, Ernst Hoenig, lives in Sheffield, 
England with his second wife, Sylvia. 

Joshua Honig had a twin sister, Helen Honig Mueller who baa 
grandchildren living in the United States and Canada. One ofter 
granddaughters, Lici Treuer Weinrib, is married to Dr. Leonard 
weinrib, a dentist in Scarsdale, N.Y. 

Also close with the family of Joshua Honig were Tante (Lydia 
Beer) and Si (Ignaz) Holzner who lived in Xl^Zrf^lT 
"After my father died," notes Karl ^^' «S£e? grandsons 

£ r e i^ ^^^ 

where he is broadcaster for the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. 

te hos?s a popular musical radio show heard throughout th^ountry. 

His wife, Barbara Hall Lowy, is chairman of the wencn ue. 

at a Vancouver high school . 

tv Bernard Aschner, grandson of the Blausterns, and son of 
Samuef AscSerf proprietor^ a men's shirt and underwear manu^ 
turing factory in Vienna, was a world renowned Jgg^g Sthritis. 
and New York, specializing in gy neology, ° b gf ™ ^ ln 1908 
He was credited by medical authorities with the discov ery ^ 

of Aschner's phenomenon, the slowing of the ^j°^^ , ^audii 
on the eyeball Dr. Aschner di d ^^^^^^tSitax* 
in his younger days, he was a pioneer in 
glands from dogs. 

114 



Dr. Aschner turned to the treatment of arthritis u oward the 
clme f his career. He was the author of many books on medicine, 
including The Art of Hc.-iil.fe. and Arthritis ; an \ e lured, and 
™rou4 pr^eiiioml^rUcles. He received his M.D. degree from 
the University of Vienna In 1907. He served as i'rore,3ror ol 
GynecSloS and Obstetrics at the University of Halle, Germany, 
llctuSn those subjects at the University of Vienna and was 
an obstetricia i ana gynecologist at the University Clinic ol 
Vienna. 

A field surgeon with the rank of captain in the Austro- 
Hungar'ian army in World War I, Dr. Aschner won the Knight's 
Cross of the Order of Emperor Franz Josel . 

In 1938, with the Nazis overrunning^ Austria, . gned^Ne^ 
rVoSlolycnni^l^vesant and I^nWtals . He die. on 
Wednesday, Iterob 9, I960 at the age of 77- 

Hit daughter Elizabeth Aschner Laster, is a social worker. 

Geraldine, is a mathematician with Bell Laboratories. 

Dr Aschner's four brothers were businessmen. Emil Aschner 

their wives perished in Auschwitz-, me.r cni-uic, 
alive . 

i mi- «* four brothers of Dr. Aschner were businessmen, the 

caJErfSi »» "ESS **-». ft- « — <-*• ' 

professionals . 

Eva Aschner Vergeiner, the daughter f *^g*^ Jf? 
Aschner, lives in Prague end is ^^^fSaveSed around h 
fLuen: in English, Czech and German «d ^VgJ^gf v t. gl lner , ls 
W orlc3 to interpret at conferences. Her _4! gohn«r Vergeine ' 
gifted in mathematics. Peter As chner *g*f™£ 'fenichel 
rSE'dSl'^fSS fo-fandTe two'cSren'were ra. 
SuSePer! Adefe^l who lives with Eva in Pragu* 

Oertrude Aschner Sc^war; J**^ ^dtoS *! i " * , 
Aschner, is married to J/JJffJ ™ a psyche »**»* 

SLr^^^SLfS'Rich^d e schwar Z , a medica^ student. 

Joseph Aschner, a son of ^» ( ^ p ^ P g?SS S£S* 
a professor of Posies at the City ^oiie nt consultant 

£ SSS?'l£wS n^S.rSSS Buchenauer Aschner, secono ^ 
o? Joseph Ascnner?is a fashion designer. 



15 



Ulrlch Aschner, brother of Joseph Aschner , lives In Bogota, 
Colombia (where his parents lived and died after fleeing from the 
Nazis) and is a consulting engineer. The four surviving children 
of Dlrich and Carmen Montoya Aschner are all professionals. Dr. 
Pablo Aschner and his sister, Dr. Elena Aschner, are both physicians, 
while Maria Christina^ Aschner Is a lawyer and Alberto Aschner is 
an engineer. Anton Prohlich, a son of Joseph Aschner's adopted 
sister, Trude, and her husband, Stefan Prohlich, is a physicist 
and a computer expert. Anton's brother, Miguel 'Prohlich, is a 
sales manager for a large Austrian corporation. 

Thomas Aschner, son of Carl (Carlos) and Nelly Wolf Aschner, 
is a chemist who lives in Benedikt Beuern, West Germany. 



cr*Tf np.'F 

And so we have accounted for as many members of the family as 
has been possible. Undoubtedly, additional information will be 
brought to ray attention and this will be added to the charts or 
in an appendix, which is the reason why this bock has not been 
bound so it can be placed in a loos.leaf book after holes are 
punched on the left side of each page. 

If anyone has been left out this is purely unintentional. 

As family members pass away and as yoking ones are born and 
others marry, the charts will have to be updated. You will be 
kept informed through regular mailings. Hopefully, this will also 
serve to unite in some way a family scattered throughout the world. 

There is one major unsolved mystery and that Is the case of 
the whereabouts of the two children — George and Hedwig (Heidi) 
— of Col. Judge Blaustern Rhona and his wife (and also his niece). 
Mitzi Rosenfeld Rhona. The children were apparently lost in Austria 
during World War II and may have been taken to Sweden. 



M 



■ 



16 



flfcgwa^fflSfi&Eas 







THE H0NI6 FAMILY (■; 



BERnilAKD tfONlG Jill 



v US 



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CHILDREN OF MORRIS FREDERICK HOEMI& 



(tup MORRIS FREDERICK H0EMi6 
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EOCtNe THOMAS UiORDfcN 
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21 



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6 L "- UC HA g HOFMIG CARSON 

— HOUJAR0 CARL CARSoMJC 



Oct. i\,I<K«I- 



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- m KATHRlh* IRCNE CARSON ^ KettWeTtf DWYVE WHfTS 
Apr- 30,fl<tf- 



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! L.MiHrtl»v,%} .VINll' 

tn CAROUkie 

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"HolfiMUSt" 




M0P.RIS SCHOEM 1 i 07H3 HEftLiW&ER *J_ ERICH He 

mr llS ELA WEISS f 2 MICHAEL HK+jT • 



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Holocaust J N»V.2S, 



HeeousEB 

114* 
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t-"'-.«itnbi-(M 



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f-m HILBKAROt SCM06N j 
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j -Holocaust j - Holocaust j 



filUSRl- 
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- m 6ERJHA iOS L r I 



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23 



CHILDREN! OF SlMONi WEISS U) 



WilH&lM WEISS 
18*7- 

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Jew <*, IS2<i- 

m IRHA'fftOELICH 
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CHILDREN OF &QRIS Akin OLGft SPRQSIL 
BORIS SPRUSlL I r rAiiARA SPROSIl 

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a> WIS V-'t>wo 

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M««. 12, IMS- May 27,1180 
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Aug>. IS<jq- 
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kEMRX TARSER 
Nov Z,l2%-rtai 12,I«T?3 
Aur+nc, Saugus , Cali-f. CSA 

•i«. IDA SOPHIE UOtNl& 
Ally 21,1104-M«r.i,l<«0 
ft»me««o,OecH VanNjys.Ca^ui'A 

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Sept. 8,(<W1- Hay 9, 1172. 

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(* 1137 Mtul Y..,* CI»f 
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May m.llST 

8r«l»t,NY-USA 
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0ct.£,fl42 



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NsiuYorK.MY-OSA 



*Z HARRY HliW&eR 

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Apr S.H&'t-- 



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July <t.t<?43' 

DrwKlyn, WY -OS*, 

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F«b W,W47- 
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- GDSTAV* MOEKJIGr 
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m UUIAK CHARLOTm <SW-DSTt(W 
fefa.2S.WU- 
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Apr. ffl, fill- 

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guvCe ALBERT HoeNtG 
Au« 23,1153- 
Dal\«s,Te<USA 



WrilELJASKItletrilC/ 
Nov- 23,1174- 
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MICHAEL liE HOEWIC 
M«»o,i<«3:- 
DalloJ,TeH USA 

m JArter RiCweR I 

SRETCliErJ HfRNlK'E K06MIG t.J»p«a> 
Jon 20, I'M 

f^.uiorF<MTe»; -wa 



25 



CHILDREN! OF LEOPOLD AND HERMtME lADLERj HOEMlG (?) 



ORVtU.6 "lAlrtj" whitehocseI 
June 3,1^14 - 

-m ftERDft AMM H06MIS 

July >j, nn- 



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July t7,tl3l-Sept. 1^,1^7 
New Y* < , Nt «* 8ai si' rfe , M y-OSr- 



ANDREW GAM6L0FF "\ 
Oct. ij, l«KO- 

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m f t08AHl>l vJiirreHw.sc 

July n,l14t- 
rtiad\tr+<hO».C«i.<i -USA. 



TWONAS BAR&2C1 

RjffitMY-USA 

' -m JEHE amn o*nim 

FluJUi'na.wX vift 



Sept. 24 1 fl 7i 

Huminj+cn.MYU-* 



-U>CA5 .WO 
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-LISA GAhiC-UlFF 
Mar. 23,1^2 
HaMkasret,H<-'i* 

-fJ>U)A<0> 6AK&LOFP 
Apt-. S,l^C4 
SyoSSat, Vh'-VSA 






26 



CHILDREN! OF MICHAEL HON1& 



0«.+. 10, iSlO - l4«(ocaos+ 
tfi»«no, AUSTRIA iHi 
ml H6BMINE HELLER 

Apr-. !7,(B8i- HitocaoSt 




■fRieoRicH > VRtTz"oo 

Apr.34,l»<«-Defc 5,19-js 
'itnna Vienna 

e»-l eMMA K0c-L£R 

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m MARiG 




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do., 21,I<JI4- 

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MorS,l120- 
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tliWNA H0MI6 

1(t ' ' 

ROD I HOWI& 

■£MIL HOMI& 



"y-HiCHEL£ NAWNi 
Oct -21, IOT- 



DAU&HT6R OF ADELt HoeMi& UiAXMAU 



(£5)*- 



. WaXMAN 



m adelE HoeMtG 

Vienna ««mi WW iWV-U£A 



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27 



CHILPR&j OF -SAMUEL AMD PAULA 18LA0STCRN) ASCHNER. U) 



(^1s)*sAmoel Aschner 

V.'ennu.AitfflW 
w.PAUUA BLAUSTeRw 



■ OR. SERnKRD ASCHNER 
Jan 11, |g«3 Mar.9,l9(«0 
V.'ona, AUSTRIA Nful VK.N.J.-WA 
i» JOHANNA KOENlG 
Feb- 23, WM- Fib. 1,1910 

Nut- ftnt.h.lw 



OLWER LASTER 
Aug.24,iq2l- 

•* -ELIZABETH ASCHMlR 



-0R.ANDREW lASTEP, 
Apk.i?.WS3- 

m MtCflEl£ 6ARRCTT 
Sept.3,l4SV 

-<,ERAU>/NE LASTfct 
July Z7,l9S7- 



t -ST»/ENJ lASTER. 
Oct. 2-1,190,0- 



EMIL ASCHNER 

-Ho/s(oust 

Vituna, AUSTRIA 

rn.LH.UE FENICHEL 
-J1ZOs • 



RICHARD ASCHMe-R 
New -2, nSffk-Molocoufft 
V.tnna AuscVWiti 

m ALICE Zlf"\.BLER 
A or. ffi.lSlt-Holocottri- 
AuSchw'lL^ 



- PETER ASCHMER. "Jl 

WALTER VEgbElNeel EVA V£RG&ISje£ 

Wsva aschSIr J L ,9fc3 



DRcSERHART SCHWaRZ 
June 1 9, 19(2 - 



•m GERTRUDE ASCHNER 
Feb. ii, 1911 - 



U»RR^f LISEMPjEE] 
1144- - 

i-m DORIS SCKUiABZ I 
J UI ,e2,rV4C- J 



I 



-Narjan scmiuar:: 

Jul/ 12,1941- 



- RICHARD StHlAiARZ 
rtor.i3.i9S7- 



— FEUX ASCH(JG<c 

Apr. U,iref - Dec. 2.9,1931 

Pernio 

m-ULY PAU-ESTER 

JvJvif 27. I?44- Sept. 21 ,1919 



STEFAN. FRCHLICH 
July SiflOS- 

j^-m TRUDE ASCHNER I 
Mar.9,l9IS- 



<S> AOOfTEP 



■JOSEPH ASCHW£R 
Jan 3,1921- 

Viinnn.AiJiKlA 



ANTON fKOHLICH 



e 



lll&tfEL FROHUCH 



mil.MiKl 



-•CATHERINE ASCHNER 



MART JANE NcCuEj Mcirdn 2fc,i<HC- 
Ooli 4,1122- 



JjN 21.1124- 






28 



n" 2. HELfcA RWHENAufR 
M«y 7, 1134- 

■UlRICH ASCHNER j 

Apr. (1.1124- L- f.s 1 ???,^ 1 ^ 

V'.tnnn.AXJTeiA _ I9ARIA CHRlSTlMA 

fllCARrlGkl ,MOUTOTA| ASCHNER *W»,i«J- 

-BR. ELENA ASCHNER, 
J 0«e 24,19SS- 

— At&ERlO A»CH4We« 
Mar. KJ.I9S7 

tFEU* ASCHU6R 
■ice tf,rtfcO-Ja».U 1 l'??7 
CARLOS ASCHNER 
195-2-1733 



CHILDREN OF SAMUEL AMP PA^LA IBLAUSTHRH) ASCHNER {z) 



I 



CARt. ICARlOSi ASCHNER 

I8JSL — llbl 
V.'epna ScarsdaU.Nti&ft 

t« NELLl WOLF 

ig<}4 - Now- '^80 






m I ERICA 
m 2 Hw<lii£U)R6 



LftlBi ASCHNER 
|<UI -t<i24 
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(*'*.» o* colic) 



-PATRICK ASCHNER 
— LOTHAR ASCHNER 



-CAROLINE ASClHiES. 



CHILD OF LARRY AND DORIS (SCHWARZ) LlSSMBEE 



LARRY uSE-tvlBEE 

iW- 



r* PORIS scmwaRt; 

June !,H4t- 



jEfFRty US6NBE6 
Jjne 3.lW>- 



CHlLDREN OF ANTOM AKiD LISL FRO HUGH 



Al^TOKi FROi-tUCH 
m lis l 



STEFANi FROHLICH 
ChRISTOPH FROHUCH 



CHILDREN OF HlGU£L AMP HIKI FROHLICH 



<HE>- 



MIGUEL FROHLICH 
wJ.rttKl 



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-CORNELIA FROHLICH 
-THOMAS FROHLICH 
L-ALeXAlxlOgR. FROHUCH 



CHILPREH OF DR. PABLO AMD MARIA EOtfNlA (BpSgU-O ASCHNER 



DR PAP.LO ASCHNER 
Oct. 20, l <} SO- 



IH MARIA EUGENIA ROSELLl 
Ftb. tC.rtSZ- 



•JUAN PABLO A^CHNiCR 
Ju^ il, ftTl - 

-.ANNA- MARIA ASCHNiER 
-iuxe 25,197"?- 



29 



CHI LP OF ROSA BLADSreRN/ RQSEMFELD 

FAMILY OF ROSA 5LAUSTERM ROSEMF£uD'S BROTHER 



m ROSA Bt-AUSTERkl 



, 8U\0STER|\J 

CONVERTED FG.0M JUDAISH 
TOCHRISTlAMITV AUD CHAIJ&fD 
HIS MMc. TO 



COL- OUDC-6. 



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•n>. Mini ftOSEMFFLD 



6E0RfeE RHOMA 
H&DUJI6 (.HGIDl) PHOMA 



Tb*. whet-toUuts of George. Rhona o«d Uis surfer, Hedwig [Heidi) Rtanaj 
are (MKkoum. Rerti* were 'ost during LUorld War JL in Austria. It is 
ketfeved tUev moy hove bee.* taken to Svuedftfi. 



30 



CHILDREN* OF JOSHUA UeHOSHUA) H0M16 {>) 



JOSHUA H0NI6 
Aug «,»fe7- HI? 

r*«UtWA BEER 
-CI1o3 



mZ. BERTHA &RA2 
5r Bee 1 (943 



' T Feb ItSfa- Holocaust 
I FMKenao 

m RSSIWA L0E6EL 
; J Dec IS&3 -Holocaust I 



DR L60 M0H1G 

FqlKtviau V,'«r,oq 

OSKAR HOEN.'G 

CWI-Apr, W.I132 
fotKowu 

m HEUChl 



6USTAV BOOtOVSvtV 
June 1, l8Sfc-fe'b4.HiS 

-« ROSA (ROSI-L} HOENiiG 
Febi.lSU? -Pec 12, 1*155 



l&NAZ H0UZN6R 
m.tlOlA &E£fc 



KARL RlTTER 

-Holocaust 

■rH FRIEDA H0M16 
FolKenuu -Holocnoi'f 



efiMST HOeMi6 

Ma>/ 10,1114- 
RttKcnau 

m/Otj&A 

m 2- SVU/IA 

Mor.3,Wlfc- 

• AHWa' HOKI16 

JarV 1120 - Holocaust 

fulK«nav 
-/RMA Hbl\ttG 

Apr. l«Ut -Holocaust 

FalU.<»ua 



•OR JOSEPH BtoUWSKY 
£* P t.iO,l<|IS- 
FalKenaU 

m SUSAN H£(?MAM 
Mou.i2.l1lB- 

P, w i)J'J,C?6cH 

• KAR.L &UDL01/SK.V 
Hov 30,1117- 
Foivce«oo 

m SAWDRA AlOWMDRA &UTERSOH 
Mo,r. ife.lin- 

UWMA BUD(jO\,'SK1' 
-c.i<) 11-20 

.WILHELM RlTTFR 
- Hotocau^t" 



-Holocaust 



31 



CHILDREN OF JOSHUA QeUOSHO A) HON'lG (2) 

T 



JOSEPH MEYeR 

-mELSA MOEMlG 
llfef 
ftvlKtnuu 



John jace^icZ 

6r««kly« ,rJ.r.iJS» 

•/►vANfc'A MEYER 
i>ic.i(,,fl3-0ec.iJ,!'>7J 

0»APv. Itf.l^Sf 

LpRAMZ MEYER 



June, rl, IIS? 



■WiLHELMiNiA HOK1I& 
June 2M400 -Dec- (170 
FalU«noy,oa.« HaWt. East SPRnAnY 

■PAUL HoMiS 
- Holocaust- 



V/NCtMT ROSS I "' 

(n.UNDAJACEUOiCj 

y 

•JOANW jACEWICiL 

«».»«,*. f USA 

MARY ANN JAtEvJICZ j 
8r«*x,Mf USA 

L Joseph Malice 

Bro«*,W.y OSA 

r - J 

i-\MC6rJT ROSS I 
Aug. i8,flT|- 



im-ZDEN^A. 



•,ed » Mr- lo<u<i() 



RAVM0M.0 ROGERS 



•OR. JOLIOS HOENilG 

Apr. ,|e)(b- 

F«iK«,»uu 1 Cll<.H 

m.lN&e GREVE 



■ n,.EU2ASETH "i-lSEI." HOEfJlG 
Aug. 2.1,1942.- 



r-KATfA R06ET& 
Apr (4,i<,7l- 



■BAN.EL ROGERS 
Doc 1 7, 19 72- 



L i'ETtR H0EMI6 
Mar. 28, ifyW- 
fi.ihop SfvtfWr 
n> ELLEM GLASS 
J<l»e 21, l<?SI- 



CHILDKEN OP 6USTAV AMD ROSA (HoekJI^ BUDLOVSKY 



<g> 



dr. Joseph budlow'sky 

Sep+.IO.WIS- 
rAlVttnaU 
m.SOSAN HERMAN 

Nov I2.»«1I8- 

PraguG 



[-MICHEL BUDLOVSKY] r-DAVLD BUWOi'SKy 
Apf.4,1141- 11 OCC 2Z,I<?7S-- 

m ALICE SCHOtTi / "-DANiEl BODlfiVSr; f 
Apr 1% 1948- j Ftb.i?, 1^77- 

RICHARD kARDlSH 
Feb. ff, 114k 



-m MAR6ARET So'DLOVSK^ 
A/.9 12,(133 

~) HOMSA J3ERN0VSEK. 
Oct. 23, 1141- 



KARL RUDcOu'SKY 

F6AKena.u 

m SAUCRA ALEXAMORA &WERSOH J r« VERA EWdIOi/SKY J 

Mar- ife.l«»l7- /I Juv>« S. Wfc - J 

</fe««a J 

LSAlHA ALEXANDER BUDLOI/SICf 



ROBERT DERNOvStlt 
Mar 3, !9feS - 



32 



CHILDREN' QF I6NJAZ AMD LYDiA (BEER) I40L2NER 



^il>IGNft2 H0L2NEC 
^-^ 18 -I'm 

W, LfJJIA 6EER 



NOTE l&NAZ H012NER. AND 
HIS WIFE, LYOIA BEER, 
WERE FIRST COUSlMc,. LVDiA 

BEER H0L2NER AMD MW\ 
Seeft HoNiG (FIRST WiFE 
OF JOSHUA H'6m(6 -PAteE ) 

WERE SISTEBS 



-EMIL W0L2NE-R 
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Vneusma 
m ROSA 5GALC 

-rielocaus-i 

UtWs I 



ERNST HERZiG 
- Holocaust 

■ rtt MARTHA HOLDER 
-Holocaust 
T^eusing 

OTTO HOUNER 
TVeusiiwj ■Syd„ey,AiKfi«l,^ 
m HERMIniE CSrERRECHER 



ERNiST L0U)Y tLOdwY) 
-Holocaust 

- m. ERKJA HOLZWeR 
-Holocaosf 

• WALTER HouweR 
-i<m-9 

"(Wo.<ing f«i Aviv. livse/ 



VlADIMIR JILEK 



■m VERA H0L2NER 
1922- 
Nrwov 

-t-YDlA H0L2^ER 
Hronov 



HAKiMA HER2I& 
19 - Holocnust 
Karlsbad 



FPirz HOLZMtR 
t°l t*» - II) 

TjietfSifig Sydnt>y,Avdnili l 
hi VERA 



^ 

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■ 07113 LOW/Y 
ctar. t,it2(- 
Pnyiie 
m BAR8ACA HAUL 

0ct.aj)fl30- 



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MAX H0L2.NER 
- Holocaust 

TVrtUSiryj 

RO&EKT H0L2tfER 

-n 
m FRieDL 



FRAK/2 H0L2^E(? 

TVteai t mfl The f ^ui^ 
m FfllEPL bRUNHl/i 



JOHANHSEN 



ExmTH HOLZMER 
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(jivoRceti) 

J L-LYOIA M0L2ME.R 



VU 



33 



50HS OF F RITZ AMD VER A HOlZNlcR 



TteiSi'nij S y (S/WY , Austn»!i« 
ffl. VERA 

C;£cV«sslovaKia 




NICHOLAS HOL2NER 
Sydwy,An^Bli(j 

STeueu houher 

19- 
Sydwf.y,Au4r(ili<( 



50N OF OTTO AND SAREAfcA (HALL) LOUlY 



(R&^cnTo lowy 

Mar.4,1^21- 

m. BARBARA HALX 

Oct Z4*i<Uo- 



DA\fl£> tOWY 
OtT. Ig.flbt- 
Vnncai/Mr, 8.^' 

Canada. 



J>AU6MT£R OF EDlTK HOL7-NER JOHAMNSb^ 



€b^- 



JOK AMHSEN 



hi. EDITH HOUZWt'R 
IBivnncep) 



-EVA JoHAhiNSEN 

1% - 

(.HiilsF^Ws/ 



3" 



CMiLDR£Ki OF ALBERT AM) HELEN [H'o^G) MUELLER 



'f$y> ALBERT MUELLER 

m HELEW rid(Jl& 
Au3l.l?;7- CUS 
KirclienbirK K=,rlsb«d 



t, KARL HSRMANM 

Z ERNST SAMEK 
- Holoco«ST 

-' m AM.Ma MUELLER 

Karlsb<«t 

"MAX MUELLER 

.11 (RMA CPSTF.IN 



1 KARL G LASER 
* SOPIilE MUELLER 



j /. SRlvST ROBiTSCHEK 
2..H£P.rtAMt>J AlTMAKin) 



j~ nv EMMA MUELLER 
ISo k hod « 



l«3<» - itfcl 

«i Rosa mueller 

lS*^ - Api-l,R73 



r 



EfaOfc SAMEK 

-HolotouST 
I1W 



p-FRAK 1 ^ MUELLER 
fUS- Holocaust 

Helen Mueller 
/<U7- ltS2> 

f-iAW 6LASER 

l"lOg - HolocnUbt 
|14S 

FRE.I) (FRITZ) SlASER 



. ST£.pHANl£ 



PAiJL & LASER HILL 

I7II- 

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f~ LEO ALTMAKiN 



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L- M 



1\S- 

IAX i 
CUO - 



MAX ALTMAWN 



! 



Florida -USA 

EMIt ECKSTElM 

Binijl-ianilon, MIT -USA 
■DR. HERTA TREUER 
915 - i<?fe7 

8lnar.<:\*vi1l>Hi N -U^A 

DR. LEONARD WElMRIB (DDS}| 



• M LICI TREUGR 
Aug 7, I1H- 



■GLEAMOR vJElNiRlB 
M«r. 2.7, MSS - 



'— JAfJeT WeNR/6 
Oec lfc,l7S7 



35 



CHtLDREN OF ARi€L Mvip KLARA (6RUMHW) MONI6 



(£jS)^ARi£l. HONiG 



r* KLARA feRUKIHOT I 
Ronsberg 



m-iLSE HON16 

* Holocaust 



|- LEOPOLD HOMiG ~" 
1681 -Holocaust 
KireVienfeirK 
w ELW POLLAU 

Pnxgus 

-dr. merman* moms'! p Herbert honig 

•866 -Holocaust -Holocaust 

m.lRCME HetOueR I S-reA HOUI& 



-Holocaust J 
Iwhost 

OTTO LEDER£R 

-Holocaust 

Ml Ion, i+oly 

•tn EISA HON'G 
'812 -Holocaust 

OTTO I-I0EMI6 
Nw. 4,(897- 
K.Vct>e»U'i K 
«t.6RETL FISCHER 



tVen'u 



-J0.SEF HrNil6 

1893 -Y.mkippo.-.WiZ 
KirckcnWK 



ROPOLP PICK. 

■m.JOHAfjKi'A "JENW" HOMiG 
I 900 - 
KircVienKrK 

VLASTA PKSHA 



L 



Richard Hon 16 

- Holocaust 
KfrcWnoirK 



-Holocaust 



ko«r pick, -* esoni peSua "J 

-July ,1980 ! 
m DORA STEiNER PESKOMjJ 
Korlibod ^—^ 

_ PESKA 

PE&V* 

PESKA 



36 



uLS^HOSMTS t> ARnNT £■ A'.U; Sof-Hlu (.HOSHiS) Kl£i,\l 10 

CHILD r sci> OF rgMky _ AjsLa i T'r>r\V5S\{\ K0f;;vl r ;g. tr.-*sr Mft/yor :'affsr) 
SON OS- H5NRY ANX» PRGDHRlKA (KL-ElKi) K0UM6R Uc&ud ww/Rewra 



pjm> Witty K6HNER 
Ma/, I844>- 
S*nyi«hY 
m-l 1-H6RESIA 
C.ISS2- |s»!-^ 

St-UUiS.) Mo- 



S ! 



J 



■ADEU* KOHNER 
Stt-u?.s,Mo. 

: 

i Jan iS >fc - 
st.l«isiM». 

m.Z Fft£DER!'/.A(RfCV(A)KL6M L, J 

Ocf.l€8i- I j j jIMOW KOKNES. 

;,_■.,„ 

i UtoSEPK Kon ( i 
Dec- ;SS4- 

i j Mar-igST- 
j Si*- Louis's No. 

.vf.ieySilit)' 



or. iw: ,r 



.KoRN I 



Th« IiWi:-. ok litis pajfc is KCd'/ip 'wit. '- .w topefc/l of 
-eeli/ii-e. add.Ve.icsi data rrtiw Hij ftsi*ii!-j i I rttwr fcm're. 



Cc« n i« ■ »n ' ■■ 






(P^JOUVS ASRAMSOM 
Oct. I8'i3- 

HamljoiS^errnonv SfLoufe.tfo 
*»■ BERTHA WlEIM 

dan-ISW- 

St.l*i)i»,rlo. S+.Uus.Mo- 



p ALVIN ABRAMSON 
Oct- im- 

■Sfr- Uoi'S, Mo 

■ HERBERT ABRAMSOM 
Nov- ISU- 

St. louiSjMo. 
-SiDMEY ABRAMSOM 
Sh Louis, Mo. 
— EtMER D. ABRAmW 
St- Louis i Mo 



I— HAROLD ABRAMSON 
W-7 - 



it'loUii.Mn 



■Sf -loyis, Mo 



Sf.Coyi'i.rtd 



ABRAHAM 



. ABRAMSDM 



. ABKAV' 



CHILDREN OP MR. AMD MRS- ZEPlM 

<LEtM J 



rfQw «i. PAULIM6 K 

W OB 

Bessie kujim 



— w. Sylvia zeviM 



<@: 



— m. ALMA 2EPIM 
St.UuT«,,Mo- 

DAUG HTER OF RAC HEL KLEIN 

MAURICE FfiANiK 

- rtzo-zi 

ST.teoiSiMo 
ffl- RACHEL KLEIN 
.1877-1480- ;<U& 
■ir-Uui.Mo. s+.LooJcfb 




Tfee in^rmdiov, cntUispage is incomplete- -Ta*> hepe-ivl of receiv.Viy atMrfowal dafa mlie nftrr^trtvr 



38 



Tti E_L6y,0R LEV/1, FAMILY OF FALKEMAO AMD E6ER 



1.0*' 3R LEVI 



t . i834-c. (8S8 
«•>■ SCPHlS Ltfll OR LEVI 



_ L6\l OR L£UI 



JACOB SPleGI. 

1332 -J<m 7,(894 
ROSA LoV OR UVI 
Apr. (,,l?<fS- July 18,1897 
Fu'Kenau M>2i*i lei-KgMY USA 



LSkiii0rtb,|3ohew,« NfiuYork.WiKA 
m 



OTHER AMSCeSTPgg 

*Onjfel" and ''^ "fa" jffjw onw t/i'stteci with Am<x Adler. TJie Kohn family 
lived in Siiweiss^ Bohemia- They ha,, two davghiers -one urn named 
KarOhne - owe! tLy moved 'fo Sdlzfcura. Aus+ri^. 

Fsmlfy Soetiw was, also re fated tst^e Alters or Lin ttevi) Family. 
Family Boebm livtd \fl MieSi where "ftey owned a dry goods sfore- 
their daughter - -ffrst rawie umKmouVi - warried a Mr- RercU. tut" 
notiiin^ rtiors is Kywum except "tWf" tfi«y perished in AwschMtz 
Or Dwresienstadi conceiHrertion Camp. 



IS 



CHILDREN Of JOSEF AND SO?HI£ ADL£R 



JOSEF AftLGR ? 
e. l8M~cl8S8 

(pS>~ W SQPHIE LEV/! 



.H6UER 



y 



vIumelm rieae 

m AWWA APLER 
i8S*-H36 



ADiJi-F FISCHER 
- i9'3 
Kot-UbM 
. m THERESIA ASX-Ef? „.,, 

Rtb^lSSl-Avr.K,"}^ 



40 



Feb . II., I«t1- Apr. 14, f30 

TtmM« r ,Hwtt 6w>K.|.fr>,NY<JS» 

- i» HtRHiNE A&t£ft 

Ocw-lS.UTl-.Jon.il.IlM 
A'»V,,6<h<ffli« Bojsi'd«,l'(<)SA 

RICHARD PFEFFER 

- « FfUJNit Hett-ER 
- Holocaust 



p 



;«■ 



Mi. 



i.v.ei 



n) 



1 81 o c« 9] - H«t««»i.it li" 
RoSA Ktui^R^^,^ 
H!«j,c«at Mi«;.,atcM. 

ERNST HEELER 
)8 , ;>« < >S -HolocooST 

Hita.Cuclt. 
nv/WMIE "BERTtC BtWBAUtf 

IBIS CR'il -Mol«oiA+. 

ALFR6C HAHN , „__ 
Jul, 3.lS1i-C=1 lt,flS7 

Br«Klt<i,M(i)SA 

. m MARIE HEt-CER 

C*c S.iW-Mai-. n.llli 

MU»S,U£ol Aimxi^NV USA 



etm-hikCd Fischer 

Jcip In, IJIJi'J - Hdoamsr 

*H R.klaU.GUKM 



All (VhlaO **t&&J 

APOl.F SOSSNER 
NM-2. 1 l88fc-A|'>-.'<« 1 l'M>'». 

-m HEt£M6 FlScWfcR 
JclLS.IiWS-JaM 24,1% 
Hit Witao 

-JULIE FISCHER 

c . 1817 - HelouM/Sf 

-JftSE-F FISCHER 

ix^i " I 6 !' 

-ROSA FISCHER 

iMfa- J«n.n,^30 
All PiWo„ 

RiJOOlF BARBIER 
181=) -CJ-VJ . „ . 
SM tc) NaiK-Jkiciutf 

_n,.FAUlr. FtiCHEl? 
,£*8-Jo«. 7,l937, 



@ 



lorl&aJ 



EMKA 
l<|00- Jan 



FISCHER \rf-7?, 

Jon. It, 1177 nt3' 
lime I J 



rHllDR''-» O p W1LHELH AMD t AWh HEU.ER 



Richard PrepreR 

(600- HclocauSt 
(?ST - Holocoosf 



HtlENE HELLCR 
l8<j0<s^- Holocaust 

ROSA HELLER. 

-ttor.'hWI 



I893«»9S -Mocotfrt 

m ArtMiE ''BEPTet."6vlXB/MJM 

ALFRED (Abraham) HAHN 
JdW i,IS1i-Oc-t.lt,,l%-? 

BrooW.f*,!*'* USA 

«i HARlS (Fa« s ete) H£U£R 
Ott.S.ltW- rtftr 11.1^74 
Kinase*. Bi-ou'in.Hf USA ^ 



ELSi£ j 



HA* Pf £FFEP- 
Ocr. H,ftl3-Hel«o(KisT 

KARL PftPFER 

1 ' MS P«.W 

rtcNZcL SQHWABri f- 
CK.'t-'4|i c !K- I 

I w PEOTHA PF6-FFEI? | 

J»n.l4-tfH- J 



WALTER HEUER | 

1913- !974««7S L 
hi . B6S0HA J 

■KURT HELLER 



1 93S«a3^-Holocoor 



r— OR EoudARD BRICK 
-Sao- ,i £ 17S 

_i,,RCSA WAHN 

-H6RTA HfXHN 

— WILLI E HA UN 

BR ARiWR Hfiie&Eft - ] 
m.AhJWSUESE HAHK 



CALViN ROTHMM 
m J 6 AN HAHN 



}- 



@ 



- RICWAiRD 5CH\A)ART2 
Oct. i,iq<W- 
EurmstiKtf- 

* m.VARS>L.<h'A NjOVAK 



-m HS^Mg HCUtR 



The fart^ of Lwp^ Hoenig a«d Heroine AdUc 
of A««a Hettw. appears on. pages 75anc! 26- 



-CMARlES W.RIB.ER 
"] (Stttris. Nf l/SA 
LcHRlS-fOPHER KRIESER 
Queens, NV USA 
J,^SOM ROTHMAM 

OueetiS, *H " SA 
AMY RoTHMAIvl 

Qu^MS.NiY USA 

Hoemg , daughter 



41 



CHILDREN OF ADOLF AND THESESIA (ADiefi) FISCHER 



e»lL KREISSt, 
Ot HERMlNt FISHER 
U83-Cec,l<)i7 



ANNA KAO^vjk 

j— R 'CHARD KR&SSl 

j &r. l7,ll0Z-llolc«05T 

' <k JUANCISKA DuKRScHM'DT 



.>» 



i-EOPlSLD WEISS 

Auj. I.VHOO- Jtfiy |l.ll7fc 

"I i-TftERESA SJS3MER 

I "ay It, wii- 



ADolF SUSSMEft 

Nov. l^Sgfc- Apr.lt>, I W 

mttELCNE FtScMER 

•M^ISes-J^.^ilfalj AMTOtJ UMSElt 

■ marie so&SMeR, 



LJ 



<~ r>'. 



1 



H6(.eMe uhger 
act- s, i<m- 



ANTOKJ ONG&R. 
Noil 5,1953- 



£MMA FI5CMER — 

ifOO-j „, ((0,1977 

Israel 



0SKA.R URi V.'lEK*e.ft T 

JJnel*, lfil-0„„e i?,rt(,<J ! 

■* HERMA FIScHeR L 

Dec. 30 i^22- ( 



2.FIRAH URI 
Feb 10,1*47- 




Adoi{ a*4 TWesia Frsdier's o1W children, listed on page 40, 
did not hove any children. 



I •§ *..;;* 



Anna KadoraveK kre.ssl h 
ti^es .n Toronto, C«>- ada , 



Vial r- .sister, Mariar'i'ie ScWu)af2 (.bo<n Dec.l,|0|2), iu'ko 
tier brotvier-in- low, Josef Kfvissl. 



42 



CHILDREN Of RiCRARD AMD FRANClSKA PORRSCHMIPT KRE&SL 



(^♦Richard kreissl 

0c*.n,>l0l- lUlocaost 
Ait R<klav,c»cttt. 
ftl. FRAWCISKA QlKKSCrlMtBT 
Mar. f,l')04-feb- , 2,l ( JSS 
SalC.chcjluVt 



BRIAM BOOTH 

Mor. JW.MJ17- 
rhiw Je« ,0« uW'rt t»<r 

m GERTRUDE KREISSL 

Mar. turn- 

AK A fol.l<w,(i«-l, 
»IH1 



- JOSCF KR6ISSL 
Har. 23.1^2^- 
AH SaMav,Cit<.U 
m U)EN£>\' HALL 
Fefa.rt.H.IS- 
AWifltLiutn/tknWK. 
<*>fiti "(,I1S(/ 



r L..,- 



PRANY FOSTER. 
Am 23,1120- 

«Mlro(fori*,rl«Ml'rjf«,e«5 

■ m marie kreissl 

J(Jl,6 i.rt^o- 
Aft fbtflaVi'ucli. 
«A/««.23il1SB 



-FRAWK. KR.EISSL I 



Mor.7,l13il- , 

m.JEAN HOWARD 

Ja.i 10,\<M1- 
S#\k*rA , Uha.il.irt, E*g ■ 
<of,h 2I.HS1 



r Richard booth 

J,;iy I7,i"?4<)- 



-JAMET BOOTH 

ftk <t, nsi- 

-H&L6M fSOOTH 
Feb 28,I1!>&- 

■SrlAhlE KREKSL 
June 2feirtS7- 

fEReMce Robb 
WW48 - 
. o, FRArjeeS KR&lSSL 
Sept. s, HS8- 

<*> July at.,1180 

-KEViNi' KRCISSL 
May 2fc-,il7l- 



- MICHAEL FOSTER 
May 2,rtSU- 



-S7TSV6W I' OSIER 
Moo 2S,i%t- 



— MARK kreissl 

Jon 2,i%3- 



-DrWD ROfcEP.TS 
Mar. 2* 1 1^1- 



. CAROL ROBERTS 
nor i?, ;%2- 






ROMALD RflflF.RTS J 
July \2,\1Zt~ 

MiU^CUrtUlrt.Ert). L 

•m PAULA KaeisSL J 

Scpr.M.1131!-- J 

M-t AsliltMiCieiJL, . j 

<k> Hoj i(»,rtS7 J 

IVar.cis.Wa AtrrKhfliidt Kw««l WM H.« d«*rWer of X«ef &r«Ui*M.t CI»rr,i«flJ5fc) 
and Marie Togel . Franc isKa had +«Jo bratU.rs;, Josef *n& Frwr.2 J>)iyscUr»i.dt. 



^3 






fcb. 23,1832- vW 7, tgcuj- 
« R«A Lotf OR LEVI 



Apr. hjIMS-Joly IS, (8? 7 
FalKenuy Mew YcrKiM WA 



0T7CA.6ESS 
Oct- rKM- 
Rutslo 

-*. PAULA SpiE&L 
Feb. 18 4,8- 



marcs l la ue me mt 

Se<*r. 11,1881- Oct. IS/m 

fiance. i«s A.mel.-s <il 

« I map.ie uwse icy'^njjR 

rwi masie °k'ss 



Wow/srk Us Cycles 
i ARDI£- SlEOERMANN 



. STELLA GCSS 

c/ITfO - No J vns 



-€E 



-EMMA SPlESL 
Ap,. it, IS73- Jutre.3,r?37 



-MATHKJ>e SPiEfoL 
Dec.l, 1 874 -Sept-. ¥,i9S"i 

-HfLDA Spie&L 
Apr-, n.lilb- ('?,.0 

Eger, 8ohe*i,e. n- w fai-tOM? 



f" 



OLIVER BtfELL 

-Sept. ,I%S 
Philadelphia, fa. USA, 
ftt-CLARfl SPIE-5L ' 
Pec.30,ir/«.-Mciy r?.!^*, 1 
E$er, fjoUmm Phi'l<:.<iel r 'liifl,Pr .WA 



j-AMWA SPIEGL 

n. ,', I %%o - Sept. S, H08 
£(jer. $a)M»~itt Niiu Y»fK ,WY USA 

-BERTHA SttESL 

-Sept. 2^i(^57 
e S«<". BoiWa Neu) York, f-iY USA 

Marti*/ Morris 
Feb.27,|g«,- Oc+- IfiWtS 
Lai^ow, EN* Wew Yort i«Y u» 
-m. MARIE "FLOSSY" SPIES L 
May 20,1887 -Nov. 7, i ri U, 
cjer, Bobtn,; a M t „i ^.k, : y vst\ 
» Fcb.27,»9iO 

S iG<r.L (<«iawt* I 

IS -I? 

%ir, Bohemia EqSr, Bohemia 

SP|£<&I_ (Sci) 

« -IS 



6ERTH0/C ESBESG ) 
Vo I3,nw-J«n«30.t97g 
NwolwK NH WooiwreiVli f 

m Bom Morris /J] 

Dec. 8, It 10- >l|/ 

New IWUiWi 

c^Sept.^.l^Ai i 

Arthur furst^ 

J.;»,e2£,l9lS- 

■ Hi HELEN MCRReP-—^-' 
Apr.3,1114- 
NetiiYorK.ur i 
-"Sfpt.s.KHi I 






en 



ttflnl 



THE CHiLPRENi Of JACOB AMD foSA iLov/LEVl) SP IE6L U) 



L 



ELSIE SPItTGL 

Mar. IS, 1883- July 23,1135 



■SO N O F MARCE L LA LLE ME N'T 

Uii"s -first uit'fe aied iV> cliiltibirHi. The SBn was reavee! bw Harcel 
LallemettT andi his second wife, Maria Gess Lallemefd.) 



(> 4*V : M A ^ C £L L ALL £ M6 MT 

— " SepT ZI.I38I -Off iS { rt7* 

FreiKii Las PitM^pt 

ffl.t MASiS '. 0UI5t ScOniTTTcR 

-Mew, <!)!«■? 

FtV(f»t6 

fit. 2. MARK 6£36 

Aug.*. iS<)3~Fels. MWl 



-ROfiSRT LALLeMCMT 
May 9,1^17- 

PrwBte 

tn 6K6TA WOLF 

«pr. 11,1933- 

Cttfagejll. 

*Ju«.3o,i«t£3 



TBRiAM D.LAUEMEtfT 
Doc 7,flS3- 

UsAngtl e S 

-TERRX 5. LAU6MENT 
Feb 2l,l<?Sfe- 



OAQGHTEg OF AfiPi E AMP STELLA ( 6ESS) B 16P6 RMAM N 
ARD'iE &!EX>ERMM»J! £RlG OPEL 



STSU.A 6 ESS 

C I8 ( !0 - 

Nmi) YctX.MH' 



fl.CAROLXM BlEDSRMAkJN 
-Nov. M-, ins 
Calif. 



PAU6HTCR OF BERTHOLft AMD E3>NA (MORRIS) BS5SRG 
SANO DAM I EL "] 



fr^ReRTHoU) ESBERG 
v -^ Auy >3. R0<?- Jane 20irtT8 

NeuJ VorK,v)Y Woadwwe, M''f 
ft) E»IA HORfclS 

Dec 8,1110 

Vim fc»v; , uy 



AlE^KlDER DAWiEL 
Jolv k,i972- 
N<>i>5 YofXi MY 



m ecsie CSSr-ftG 

June l<MW7- 
Nen YwK. NY 

iDNoacec) I 

DAUGHTER OF A HTM OR AMD HELEN (MoRRlS) fURST 



(t>l%»ARTHoR furst > 

- ioiit 2S,rti3- 



hEMlNjETH ScKOEACH 



M. ME'.eM MoRRlSJ- 
Apv. 3.WI4- 
iWtdYarK.iJV 

«c Sopt.S,,W J 



— *. MANCM Fuf,ST 
J.'/ie 13,194)?- 



r-MlCMAEL SCHl/BACH 
I Oct. I(*. 1971- 

'-t)OUATMAN ScHUf?A<ri 
Jaw. 3»» IWl- 



HS 



INDEX 



NOTES: 



Wherever possible, married women are listed by their 

maiden names. 

Where more than one person with the same name is listed, 

one of the following identification codes is used: 

w/- wife of h/= husband of s/= son of 

d/= daughter of 

Family names spelled with 3 are listed as if spelled oe. 



Abelos, Adolf: 18 
Abramson, Alvin: 38 
Abramson, Elmer D.: 38 
A^-i-qmson, Harold: 38 
Abramson, Herbert: 38 
Abramson, Julius: 1.1,19,38 
Abramson, Sidney: 38 
Adler, Anna: 2,3.9,40,41 
Adler, Hermine: 8,9,10,18,25, 

26,40,41 
Adler, Josef: 2,9,39,40 
Adler, Theresla: 2,3.8,40,42 
Adwell, Jane Ruth: 22 
Altmann, Hermann: 35 
Altmann, Leo: 35 
Altmann, Max; 35 
Arnold, Henry: 20 
Aschner, Alberto: 16,28 
Aschner, Anna-Maria: 29 
Aschner, Bibl: 29 
Aschner, Dr. Bernard: 14,15,28 
Aschner, Carl (Carlos),s/Samuel 

Aschner : 16,29 
Aschner, Carlos,s/Ulrich 

Aschner: 28 
Aschner, Carolina: 29 
Aschner, Dr. Elena: 16,28 
Aschner, Elizabeth: 1,15,28 
Aschner, Bull: 15.28 
Aschner, Erika: 29 
Aschner, Eva 25,28 
Aschner, Pelix, s/Samuel: 28 
Aschner, Felix, s/Ulrich 

Aschner: 15,16,28 
Aschner, Gertrude: 15,28 
Aschner, Hannelore: 29 
Aschner, Joseph: 1,15,16,28 
Aschner, Juan Pablo: 29 
Aschner, Katherine: 15.28 
i inner, I.othar: 29 
Aschner, Maria Christina: 16,28 
Aschner, Dr. Pablo: 16,28,29 
Aschner, Patricia: 29 
Aschner, Peter: 28 
Aschner, Richard: 15,28 
Anchor, Samuel: 14,15,18,28, 



Aschner, Thomas: 16,29 
Aschner, Trude: 16,28 
Aschner, Ulrich: 16,28 

Barbier, Rudolf: 40 
Barrow, Mary Veasey: 20 
Barszcz, Lucas Andrew: 26 
Barszcz, April Jene: 26 
Barszcz, Thomas: 26 
Beer, Anna: 18,31,33 
Beer, Lydia: 14,31,33 
Bickerstaff, Alan: 22 
Bickerstaff, Holli Michelle: 22 
Bledermann, Ardie: 44,45 
Biedermann, Car'olyn: 45 
Blaustern, Alina (Carla): 18 
Blaustern, Col. Judge: 16,30 
Blaustern, Emma: 18 
Blaustern, Fannie: 18 
Blaustern , Mr . & Mrs . : 2 , 10 , 1 4 , 

18 
Blaustern, Paula; 18,28,29 
Blaustern. Rosa: 18,30 
Boehrn, Mr. & Mrs. ; 39 
Booth, Brian: 43 
Booth, Helen: 43 
Booth, Janet: 43 
Booth, Richard: 43 
Bradberry, George Lee: 21,22 
Erlck, Adeline: 25 
Brick, Dr. Edward: 4l 
Brick, Elsie: 41 
Brick, Johann: 41 
Buchenauer, Helga: 15,28 
Budlovsky, Anna: 31 
Budlovsky , Daniel : 32 
Budlovsky, David: 32 
Budlovsky, Gustav: 31 
Budlovsky, Dr. Joseph: 14,31,32 
Budlovsky, Karl: i, 14,31,32 
Budlovsky, Margaret: 14,32 
Budlovsky, Michael: 14,32 
Budlovsky, Sacha Alexander: 14, 

3? • , 

Budlovsky, Vera: 14,32 
Buell, Oliver: 44 
Euffaloe, Lillie Mae: 12,18,20,22 



■ 



46 



IM5EX 



Busch (Bush), Isidor; 5 
Puxhaum, Annie "Bsrtel ; ' : 40,41 

Ce Ji, Anthony: 25 

Call, Louise: 25 

Call, Peter: 25 

Call, Pietro: 25 

■son, Carolyn Earlene: 22 
Howard Carl: 21,22 
Howard Carl Jr. : 22 
Howard Carl III: 22 
Kathrin Irene; 22 



irson 
Carson 

Carson 

n 



22 



32 

32 



i>i ,'< rd, SI e - ie; 

DaiueX Alexander; 45 
DsMel , Sano: 45 
a\ Li iV. : 2J 
' -emovsek, Honsa : 
D«rnoi r sek. Itobert 

.. ihmid . Franc i.ska: 
chm! L1 . rans . 43 
. sc imidi , ■ : -■ f • 43 
Purrschmidt , Josef, s/Josef 
Durrschmldt: 4: 

Eckstein, Emi'j : ,5 
Enste.iv!. Irma: 5 

r , ,: rthold: 44,45 
.: -. g, Llr^e: 4;, 



42,43 



] r! 


Henry: 


10 i] ,25 


de , 


Bophie: 


! 


;' ! ' n Lche 


., Lillie: 15,28 


Peue i bein , Bduard : Q 


Feu '.rst< 


:in. Rabbi Solomon: 9 


'- 


Adolf : 


8,40,42 


■ 


Edmund 


40 


: ■ ■■■ :r 


Eua: 


40,42 


Fj 3cher 


Gretl : 


l4 i 


; i ■■■ he ■ 


Helena 


40,42 - 


S'lecher 


Henna: 


i,42 


■ ii ■"- 


Hermi n 


: 3,4C 42 


? iCher 




40 


i 


Ju] ie: 


m0 




i ii-: 


4C 


ii 




i : 








■ 


Micha ■ ■ 


43 


. r , 


Steven: 




b nk, - 


irf.i 


i! 


P r >nk, Selma P. 


1,33 


Pr?nkl, 


L.A.: 6 




Pre ilich, Alexanc 


Pronlich, Ant u 


'8,29 



Prohlich, Chrlstoph: 29 
Prohlich, Cornelia: 29 
Prohlich, Lisl: 28,29 
Prohlich, Miguel: 16,28,29 
Prohlich, Miki: 28,29 
Prohlich, Monika: 28 
Prohlich, Stefan, h/'lrude 

Aschner: 16,28 
Prohlich, Stefan, s/Anton 

Prohlich: 29 
Prohlich, Ihomas: 29 
Proelich, Irina: 24 
Purst, Arthur:" 34,44,45 
Purst, Nancy: 45 

Gallagher, Patrick: 22 
Gangloff, Andrew: 2b 
Gangloff, Andrew "Chip", s/ 

Andrew Gangloff: 26 

tngl I ' Edward: 26 

ii Ann: 26 
Gangloff Lisa: 26 
Gam . Mi, h Le: 28 
Gess, Marie: 13,44,45 
Gess, Otto A.: 13,44 
Gee St La: 44,45 
Glasej Fred (Prl1 :): 1,8,35 
Gla&i c, Karl: 8,35 
Glaser, Kurt: (i 
Glasi •■■ ?au] (Hill): 1,35 
Glas< r, itep] nie: 35 
Glass, Ellen: 32 
Gcldenstehi, Sw.j: i, 23 
Goldstein, Lillian Charlotte: 

11,25 
Graz, Bertha: It, 18,33 
Greve, Ing : 14,32 
Grunbut, Friedl: 33 
Grunlriut, Klara: 18,36 
Guti psi '•> Sandra Alexandra: 

31,32 

: a . Rita: 22 
Hahn, Anneliese: 41 
Hahn, Alfri - : ' 9, 40, &?. 
Hahn, Ke: fca: 4] 
Hahn, Jean: ; ' 
Hahn, Ro: : 
Hahn, Mi Llie 
Hajak, Adele: 15 

I 1 bara: 14,33,34 
Hall, Wendy: 4-, 
Hanson, Daniel Joseph: 23 
Haver, Elizabeth J.ynn: 20 



47 



INDEX 



Hayes, Eugene Ward: 20 

Hayes, J.W.: 20 

Hayes, Marshall Tobey: 20 

Hecht, Michael: 23 

Heidler, Irene: 36 

Heller, Ernst: 40,*ll 

Heller, Fannie: 40, 4l 

Heller, Helene, dA'alter 
Heller: Hi 

Heller, Helene, d/Wilhelm 
Heller: 4 0,4 1 

Heller, Hermine: 18,27 

Heller, Kurt: ill 

Heller, Marie: 9,40,41 

Heller, Rosa: 9,40,41 

Heller, Walter: ill 

Heller, Wilhelm: 2, 3, 9, '10, ill 

Herlinger, Erich: 23 

T-'erlinger, Otto: 23 

Herman, Susan: 14,31,32 

Hermann, Adolf (dry goods): 10 

Hermann, Karl: 35 

Herzlg, Ernest: 33 

Herzig, Hanna: 33 

Hill, Paul (Glaser): 1,35 

liirsch, Billa: 10,25 

Honig, Aaron Moses: 5,6 

Honig, Adam Albert: 6 

Hoenig, Adele: 9,18,27 

Hoenig, Adolph: 10,11,25 

Honig, Anna: 31 

Honig, Ariel: 3,18,36 

Honig, Bernhard: 2,3,9,10,11, 
12,18 

Honig, Bertha, 'd/Bemhard 
Honig: 9,10,18,23 

Hoenig, Bertha, d/Morris Fred- 
erick Hoenig: 20 

Hoenig, Bruce Albert: 11,25 

Hoenig, Daniel Jason: 25 

Hoenig, David Andrew: 25 

Hoenig, Elizabeth "I.iesel": 
14,32 

Honig, Elsa, d/Ariel Honig: 
14,36 

Hoenig, Elsa, d/Joshua Honig: 
32 

Hoenig, Elsie Ann: 25 

Honig, Emil: 27 

Hoenig, Emma: 1,9,10,11,25 

Honig, Enoch: 5 

Hoenig, Ernest: i ,14,31 

Hoenig, Frances: 21 

Honig, Frieda, d/Joshua Honig: 

4,31 



Hoenig, Frieda, d/Leopold 

Hoenig: 1,10,25 
Honig, Friedrich "Fritz": 27 
Hoenig, Gail Sharon: i,10, 

25 
Hoenig, George: 21 
Hoenig, Gerda Ann: 1,10,11, 

26 
Hoenig, Gordon: 21 
Hoenig, Gretchen Hermine: 25 
Honig, Gretl: 11,25 
Hoenig, Gustav: 1,10,11,25 
Honig, Keihrlch: 27 
Hoenig, Helen, w/Oskar Hoenig; 

.12,31 
Honig, Helen, w/Albert Mueller; 

14,18,35 
Hoenig, Helene Michelle: i, 

10,25 
Hoenig, Henry: 20 
Honig, Herbert: 36 
Honig, Dr. Herman: 14,36 
Hoenig, Holly Arm: 25 
Hoenig, Ida Sophie: 1,10.11, 

Honig, Use: 36 

Honig, Irma: 31 

Honig, Israel: 5 

Honig, Johanna "Jenny", d/ 

Ariel Honig: 36 
Hoenig, Johanna, d/Bernhard 

Honig: 9,12.18 
Hoenig, Rev. John David: I, 

11,25 
Honig, Josef (died 1900): 2, 

3,8.10,18 
Honig, Josef, s/Ariel Honig: 

36 
Hoenig, Joseph, s/Leopold 

Hoenig: 1,10,11,12,14,25 
Hoenig, Josephine (Sonja): 

i,27 
Honig, Joshua: 8,14,18,31, 

32,33 
Hoenig, Dr. Julius: 1,14,32 
Honig, Dr. Leo: 14,31 
Honig, Leopold, s/Ariel 

Honig: 36 
Hoenig, Leopold, s/Bernhard 

Honig: 8,9,10,18,25,26,40,41 
Hbnig, Leopold (Loew), s/ 

Enoch Honig:. 5,6 
Hoenig, Leopold (Leo), s/ 

, eph Hoenig: cover, 10,25 
Hoenig, Lillie Mae: 21,22 



48 



INDEX 



feg, r^ebel (Leib, Loew): 
Honig, Marianne: 6 
Honig, Marie: 27 
Honig, Maximillian: <=; 
Honig, Michael: 9,] 8^27 
Hoenig, Michael Lee: 11 25 
Honig, Minna: 27 
Hoenig, Mitzi Sue: 12,22 
Hoenig, Morris: .12,21 22 
Hoenig, Morris Frederick' Q 
12,18,20 



31 
12,14,31 
1,14,36 



12,22 

31 



2,8, 



12,22 



Hoenig, C0ga: 
Hoenig, Oskar 
Hoenig, Otto: 
Honig, Paul: 32 
Hoenig, Peter: 14,32 
Honig, Poldi: i,27 
Honig, Richard: '35 
Hoenig, Ronald Morris: 
Hoenig, Rosa (Rosel): 
Honig, Rudi: 27 
Honig, Simon: 2,10,18 
Hoenig, Sophia (Soohie) 

10,11,12,19,37.38 
Hoenig, Sylvia: 14,31 
Honig, Tea: 36 
Honig, Theodor; 14,31 
Hoenig, Thomas William: 
Honig, Veronika: 9,18 
hoenig, Victoria Lynn: 22 
Honig, Wilhelmina: 32 
Honig, Zdenka: 32 
Von Honigsterg, Soliman: 6 
Holland, W.E. (Dallas Mayor) 

12 " 

Holzner, Edith: 33,34 
Holzner, Emil: 33 
■ ' . ler, Erna: 33 
Holzner, Franz: 33 
Holzner, Friedl: 33 
holzner, Fritz: 33^34 
Holzner, Ignaz: .14,31,33 
'olzner, Lydia, d/Emil 

Holzner: 33 
Holzner, lydia, d/Franz 

Holzner: 33 
rloliner, Martha: 33 
Holzner, Max: 33 

Dlzn-jr, "Jcholas: 34 
Holzner, Otto: 33 
Holzner, Robert: 33 
Holzner, Steven: 3'j 
Holzner, '"era, o/Emil 
Hcj.^ner: 33 



Holzner. Vera, d/Fritz 

Holzner: 33 34 
Holzner, Walter: 33 
Howard, Jean: 43 
Hradetchny, Hildegarde: 23 

Jacewicz, Joann: 32 
Jacewicz, John: 32 
Jacewicz, Joseph: 32 
Jacewicz, Linda: 32 
Jacewicz, Mary Ann: 32 
Jilek, Vladimir: 33 
Johannsen, Eva: 34 
Johannsen, Mr.; 33,34 
Jones, George: 20" 

Kaderavek, Anna: 42 

Kardish, Richard: 14,32 

Klein, Arant B.: 11 .12 1Q 

37,38 ^.^,13, 

Klein, Benjamin Julius: 19 
Klein, Bertha: 11,19,38 
Klein, Bessie: 19,38 
Klein, Emanual: 19^ 
Klein, Fredericka (Ricka) : 

11,12,19,37 
Klein, Julius Benjamin: 19 
Klein, Lee Ludwig: 19 
Klein, Ludwig Leo: 19 
Klein, Nathan: 19 
Klein, Pauline: 19,38 
Klein, Rachel: 19,38 
Koenig, Johanna: 28 

Kohn, Karoline: 39 

Kohn, Mr,: 39 

Kohner, Aaron: 37 

Kohner, Adella: 37 

Kohner, Ann: 37 

Kohner, Clara: 37 

Kohner , Flora : 

Kohner, Henry: 

Kohner, Joseph: 

Kohner, Louis: 

Kohner, Simon: 

Kohner, ilieresia: 

Koller, Frana: 27 

I n s I , Bid.] : 40,42 

Kreissl, dances: 43 
Kreissl, Frank: 43 
Kreissl, Gertrude: 43 

Kre ssl, Josef, s/Emil 
Kreissl: i,42 

si, Josef, s/Richard 
Kreissl; 43 



37 

11,19,37 
37 
37 
37 

39,37 



49 



index 



Kreissl, Kevin: 43 
Kreissl, Marie: 43 
Kreissl, Mark: 43 
Kreissl, Paula: 43 
Kreissl, Richard: ~42,43 
Kreissl, Shane: 4 3 
Krieger, Dr. Arthur: ill 
Krieger, Charles: ill 
Krieger, Christopher: ill 
Kurzweil, Cantor: 9 

La Blanc, Catherine: 22 
La Blanc, Eddy: 22 
La Blanc, Kimberlin: 22 
Lallement, Brian D.: 45 
Lallement, Marcel: 13,44,45 
Lallement, Robert: 1,45 
Lallement, Terry S.: 45 
Laster, Dr, Andrew: 15,28 
Laster, Geraldlne: 15,28 
Toaster, Oliver: 28 
Laster, Steven: 15,28 
Lederer, Otto: 14,36 
Lisenbee, Jeffrey: 29 
Lisenbee, Larry: 28,29 
loebel, Regina: 31 
Loewy, Ernst (Lowy): 33 
Loewy, Wilhelm: 9,18 
Long, Dorothy Sue: 21,22 
Longwell, Gerald Richard: 21 
Longwell, Paula Cheree: 21 
Longwell, Robin Jeree: 21 
Lov (Levi), Rosa: 2,4,13,39, 

44,45 
Lov (Levi), Sophie: 2,9,39,40 
Lovett, Doris Carol: i, 10,25 
Lowy, David: 3^ 
Lowy, Ernst (Loewy): 33 
Lowy, Otto: i, 14,33,34 
Lustig, w/Slmon Weiss: 1.8,23 

Mack, Violet: 25 
McCue, Mary Jane: 28 
McLendon, Ira N. : 20 
Meyer, Anna: 32 
Meyer, Franz: 32 
Meyer, Joseph: 32 
Miller, Mr.: 23 
Miller, Ruth: 23 
I^dnor, Wanda: 22 
Montoya, Carmen: 16,28 
Morris, Edna: 1,13.44,45 
Morris, Helen: 14,44,45 
Morris, Martin: 14,44 
Moser, David: 8 



Moser, Ludwig: 8 
niell ' Lb> ft: 18,35 
Mueller, .Anna: 35 
Mueller, Emma: 35 
Mueller, Franz: 35 
Mueller, Helen: 35 
Mue'Uer, Rora: 35 
teller, Sophie: "35 
Mullen, Rev. Lonnie Reed: 21 
Mullen, Tonnie Reed III: 21 
Mullen, Lonnie Reed IV: 21 
Mullen, Paula Jean: 21 
Mullen, Susann Rachel: 21 

Nanni, Michele: 27 
Nannl, Thomas: 27 
Neer., Linda: 21 
Neubacl fferl ha: 24 
Neubach, Milan: 24 
Neuberger, Anna: Q,l8 
Neuberpjtr, Minna: 9,18 
Novak, Varslcva: 41 

Opel, Eric: 45 

Oppeaheime r. Rabid J.H.: 8 

Ornstein, Carolina: 23 

Or-nst- Ln. Hal rlella: 23 

Ornsti ir.j Mr.: 23 

Osborr.e, Clifford Rolle: 20 

Osborne, Clifford Rolle II: 20 

Osbora i '.'i ] I Lam Eugene: 20 

Osterreieher, Hermine, 33 

Pallester, Lilly: 15,16,28 
Peska, Egon (Pick, Kurt): 36 
Peska, VJasta: 36 
Pfeffer, Bertha: i,4l 
Pfeffer, Karl 4] 
Pfeffer. Max: 41 
Pfeffer, Richard: 4o s 4l 
Pick, Kurt (Peska, Egon): 36 
Pick, Rudolf: 36 
Plaut, Rabbi Dr. Rudolf: 8 
Pollak, El? a; 36 
Pollai Mr.: r4 
Forges, Rabbi Dr. Nathan: 8 
Preind] , A3 fonro: 10,; 5 
Price. 1 1 Jayni 

Reich, Mr.; 3° 

Rhona, Col. Jud^e (Blaustern): 

Rhona, George: .16,30 

Rhona, Hedwig (Heidi): 16,30 

Richer, Janet: 25 



50 



INDEX 



Ritter, Karl: 4,31 
Hitter, VJilhelm: 31 
Robb, Terence: 43 
Roberts, Carol: 43 
Roberts, David: 43 
Roberts, Ronald; 43 
Robitschek, Ernst: 35 
Rogers, Daniel; 32 
Rogers, Katya: 32 
Rogers, Raymond: 14,32 
Roselli, Maria Eugenia: 28,29 
Rosenfeid, Mr. : 18,30 
Rosenfeld, Mitzi: 16,30 
Rossi, Vincent: 32 
Rossi, Vincent, s/Vincent 

Rossi: 32 
Rothman, .Amy: 4i 
Rothman, Calvin: 41 
Rothman, Jason: 4l 
Rupp, Rudolf: 25 

Sachs, Enrika: 18,27 
Sagl, Alfred: ?4 
Samek, Egon; 35 
Samek, Ernst: 35 
Schlesinger, Victor: 23 
Schmitter, Marie Louise: 44, 

45 
Schoen, Hermann: 23 
Schoen, Hildegarde; i,23 
Schoen, Morris: 23 
Schubach, Jonathan: 45 
Schubach, Kenneth: 45 
Schubach, Michael: 45 
Schultz, Alice; 32 
Schwartz, Richard: 41 
Schwartz, Wenzel: 41 
Schwarz, Doris: 15-28,29 
Schwarz, Dr. Gerhart: 15,28 
Schwarz, Marian: 15.28 _. 
Schwarz, Marianne: 42 
Schwarz, Richard: 15,28 
Sgall, Rosa: 33 
Sondem, Dr. Frederick: 12 
Scndem, Mrs. Frederick: 12 
Speckman, Patricia Sue; 21 
Spiegl, Anna: 44 
Spiegl, Bertha: 13,44 
Spiegl, Clara: 44 
Spiegl, Elsie: 13,45 
Spiegl, Emma: 13,44 
Spiegl, Hilda: 13,44 
Spieg], Jakob: 2,4,13,39.44, 

45 
Spiegl. Louis: ' 14,44 



Spiegl, Marie "Flossy": 14,44 
Spiegl, Mathilde: 13,44 
Spiegl, Paula: 13,44 
Sprusil, Boris: 23,24 
Sprusil, Franz: 23 
Sprusil, Olga: 23,24 
Sprusil, Robert: 24 
Sprusil, Tamara: 24 
Stanley. .Annette: 35 
Steiner, Dora: 36 
Steiniger, 1%*. &■ Mrs.: 2,39 
Sussner, .Adolf: 40,42 
Sussner, Marie.; 42 
Sussner, Theresia: 1,42 

Thielernan, °auline Fjiima: 21 
Togel. Marie: 43 
Treuer, Fritz: 35 
Treuer, Dr. Herta: 35 
Treuer, Lloi: i, 14,35 

Unger, Anton: 42 

Unger, Anton, s/Anton Unger: 

42 ' 
Unger. Helene: i,42 
Uri, itay: 42 
Uri, Tally: 42 
Uri, Zfirah: 42 

Verge iner, Eva: 15,23 
Vergeiner, Walter: 28 
Von HonigsbeF! . Soliman: 6 

Wallis, Leah: 2 
Waxman, Mr.: 18.: j 
Waxman, Else; 27 
Weinrib, Eleanor: 35 
Weinrib, Janet: 35 
Weinrib, Dr. Leonard: 14,35 
Weiss, Adolf: 23 
Weiss, Anna: 23 
Weiss, Bertha: 23 
Weiss, Caroline, w/Julius 

Weiss: 23 
Weiss , Carol i ne , vsM >n ' < ■ 

Weiss : 23 
Weiss, Ethel: 23 
Weiss, Gerhart: 1,23 
Weiss, Gisela: 23 
Weiss, Greta, d/Heinricb 

Weiss : 23 
Weiss, Greta, d/Morrir, 

Weiss : 2 3 
Weiss, Gustav: 24 
Weiss. H&.ns: 23 



■ i 



INDEX 



s/Simon Weiss 

23 

k2 



23 



23 
23 

; 2k 



■ ' Lss, tieim Lcli: 23 

Weiss, Hermina (Mina): i,24 

Weiss, Josef 3 s/Hans w^isr 

23 
Weiss, Josef 3 

?? 
Weiss j Julius 
Weiss, Kurt: 
Weiss, Leopold: 
We Irs s Marine: 2 
Weiss, Marie. 2^ 

1 3 PfcnJ ca : 
W ! >s , Morris : 
Weir'-, Rudolf: 
Weiss, Simon: 
Weiss, Therese 
Weiss, WllheLm: 2^ 
Wnlte, Buford Fritz: 2:' 
White j Kenneth Dewayne: 
White, Hoy Howard: 22 
vilhitehouse Florann: 26 
Whitehou ■■- Orville ''Win" 

26 
Whitehouse, William; 26 
Whiting, Marj Elizabeth: 
Wiener, Morris: 
Wiener, Noufi . ; !2 
Wiener, Oskar Uri 
Wiener, Thomac; 23 
Wiener, Vera; 23 
Winger 3 Marry: 25 
Witzel Brothers Soda Co.: 12 
Wolf j Greta: 45 
. Neilj/ : 16,29 
n. Crystal Lynn: SO 
Worden, Demise Wrsy : 20 
Warden, Eddie Wray: 20 
Worden, Eugene Thomas: 20 



'■\: 



forden, fSugene Wray 

Woi'den, Julia M&rie 

Warden, Kimbra Lynn 

Vor" T:> Nfecy Veazey 



20 
20 
20 



Ze) in, Alin .: ii 

pin, Mr ; 8 

...;... Sylvis 
He ;] ru Ai Di . Egr» 
■■■ , Alia ; 15,28 






:-- 



BIBLIOGRAPHY 

Articles on Bohemia, lsro.ej. Hbnig (Sic . Honiss'Dej 
and Carlsbad in Encyclopaedia Judaloa ana the Jewieh Snoyolc- 

Dpnath, Dr. Qakar, gohmj.fche Dorfjuden . 1926, Uarkus 
Krai, Briinn (Moravia) , Czechoslovakia. [Details about Jewish 
xife and literature In Bohemia; written in German.) 

Fcdor? Eugene led! tor), Fodor' s Czechoslovakia. 1975., 
pavid McKay Inc., New York, (Tourist guide updated regularly. 
Used for Information about Karlsbad/Karlovy Vary and Falkenau/ 

Sckoiov. ) 

Friedlaender, Dr. Markus H* ? Die Jjideij in Botamen . 1900. 
Moritz Waianer end Son, Vienna. (History of the Jews in 
Babesia! written in German. ) 

Hrasky, Dr, Josef, Sin Be U. rag zur. Kenntnls aer 
•Jud ensi edlur^gn in Bphmen in den J ahren lt>>o u n d 1674 s 193i > 
Prague. (An account", written In German, of Bohemian Jews ' . 
the 17th century.) 

Zisgler, Dr. Xgnaz, Dokumen te &ur Geschiohte p e r Jud an 
In Karlsbad (3.791 -1869) , 1915, Rudolf Bengst enoerg , Karlsbad . 
(A full, personal account of -Jewish life in. Karlsbad, deaiij 

particularly with David and Lazar Moser; written in Germi 

Ziegler, Prof. Dr. Ignaz, Kin VbJk sbuc h i'Jber Die Propn*" 1 
Israels , 193.3, Julius Kittla* Successors, MfthrT-Oatrau. 
Czechoslovakia. (Published on the 50th anniversary oi Or, 
Zlegler's appointment as Rabbi of Karlsbad. Contains a bio- 
graphical sketch, his picture, and signature written in 
German r ) 



Various pamphlets on Tlraifoara (Temeavar) and Romanli 

supplied by the Romanian National Tourist Office, 573 This 
Avenue, New York, N.Y, 100X6 U.S.A. 

Translations from German to English provided by ray 
father, Joseph Hoeni#. 

personal accounts of the fareiiy given by the many 
relatives listed on page 1. 

The 1830 and 1900 United States Censuses wert ale< used to 
obtain information about the Spiegl Family of New yon znd the 
Klein. Kohner and Abramson Families cf St. Louie, Missouri. This 
research was completed at the U.S. National Archives branch in 
Bctyonne. Nei Jersey ana the New York Public Library's SahorihevQ 
Center, 

Mimeographed a'c Parsons JHS 168 Queans., Flushing 1 
11366, USA. net printed at school expense. 



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