Records of the Bertusan family in the All Galicia Database

There are currently 80 records for the surname Bertusan (including soundalike names and spelling variants) in the All Galicia Database (the AGD), Gesher Galicia's free searchable collection of genealogical and historical records from the former Austro-Hungarian province of Galicia, which is now eastern Poland and western Ukraine. Here is a sampling of some of the results you can find there:

  • Mayer BORTISCHAN, son of Josel and Hendel
    1819 death record from Lwów Jewish Deaths (1805-1880)
  • David BARTISCHAN, son of Abraham
    1822 death record from Lwów Jewish Deaths (1805-1880)
  • Saul BARTISCHEIN, son of Josef and Chaje
    1826 birth record from Lwów Jewish Births (1805-1872)
    1829 death record from Lwów Jewish Deaths (1805-1880)
    1831 death record from Lwów Jewish Deaths (1805-1880)
  • Sime Jütte BARTISCHAN, daughter of Abraham BARTISCHAN and Mincze KOBEK
    1833 birth record from Lwów Jewish Births (1805-1872)
  • Kalmen Salomon, son of Manele BARTISCHAN and Chana SCHNEY
    1841 birth record from Lwów Jewish Births (1805-1872)
  • Jacob Meschilem, son of Hersch BARTISCHAN and Reisel WIXEL
    1841 birth record from Lwów Jewish Births (1805-1872)
  • Kalmen Salomon BARTISCHAN, son of Manele BARTISCHAN and Chane SCHNEY
    1842 death record from Lwów Jewish Deaths (1805-1880)
  • Hendel BARTSCHAN [BARTISCHAN], daughter of Abrah. BARTSCHAN [BARTISCHAN] and Mincze KOBAK
    1844 death record from Lwów Jewish Deaths (1805-1880)

Search the All Galicia Database to see the full information available for all 80 records. The AGD is updated with new records every few months, so check back often to see the latest results.

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There is one entry listed in the Gesher Galicia Family Finder for this surname.

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Records of the Bertusan family in Logan Kleinwaks' Genealogy Indexer website

There are 173 search results for the surname Bertusan at Logan Kleinwaks' Genealogy Indexer website, a few of which are listed below. Note that results listed below are limited to purely Galician sources, such as telephone and business directories from Galician cities, or school records, but they do not include the many other sources available on his website that span all of pre-war Poland. You may need the free .DjVu web browser plugin to view these files.

  • Brzozow Yizkor Book (1984), image 436 {y94}
    ... sense of outrage with the German nation which reached the highest level of cruelty, comparable only to that of wild animals." The answer was only con-The answer was impressive but hardly believable. Our next visit was to our former housekeeper Aniela R3ytar; there we received some information. According to her a young Jewish man named Klauser, from the town of Domaradz was a member of the Polish partisan resistance (The Native Polish Army — A.K.). Before the Soviet army’s arrival he was snatched out by his Polish comrades. I was also told that on Liberation Day, the Jewish lawyer Is-rael Kuflik was seen on the streets of Brzozow but never seen him again. Solomon Mener, a Jew from Brzozow, was hidden by a Polish family near the cemetary with the same result. No one knew what happened ...
  • Chrzanow Yizkor Book (1989), image 507 {y114}
     Chrzanow behind this project because of narrow partisan ambitions and differences of opinion. However, a short time later, Heinz did succeed in creating a non-party-affiliated popular library, with a rich catalog of Hebrew, Yiddish, Polish, and German books. The popular library was established when Heinz placed at the disposal of the na-tional Jewish parties the huge sum of 5,000 kroner (an enormous contribution at that time). Over the course of four decades this institution (Biblioteka Ludowa) served as a source of culture and knowledge for the Jewish youth of Chrzanow. World War I, although child's play when compared to World War ...
  • Mielnica Yizkor Book (1994), image 304 {y323}
    ... from there was the "Family Camp", for Jews who could not fight: old people, women and children. From that day, when I parted from my sister, all links were cut off between us. I tried to find her and asked people if they had seen her. Possibly she was killed by Germans or Ukrainians who would hunt down Jews in the forests. I was transferred from the Partisan camp to the "Family Camp". The Partisan camp was commanded by Max who was a good man and would always ask me how I was when he saw me. I worked in the family camp and did everything asked of me; I helped with the cooking and washing, and afterwards as a shepherd for cattle and sheep. The Commander of the family forests and said other Jews were hiding there. In a few days we had covered a great distance from Melnitza ...
  • Mielnica Yizkor Book (1994), image 312 {y323}
    ... them. We went to another village and waited until a group of Partisans arrived and they took us to the "Family Camp" under the command of Krook. Most were Jews in the camps and we stayed there until Liberation by the Red Army in February 1944. I stayed temporarily in Rafalovka until the final liberation of Wolyn by the Red Army from the German occupiers. All the Jews who had left the Partisan camps in the spring of 1944 and lived in town were told that a Government Committee had arrived to examine the Nazi crimes in the Rovneh district. villages and there we found shelter with a local Ukrainian who was a family friend. On 31st August in the late evening I returned to Melnitze to look for my mother but I never found her. On 1st and 2nd September 1942 all the town Jews ...
  • Mikulince Yizkor Book (1985), image 521 {y324}
    On April 10, Dr. Margulis was sent to Bukovince in the Lublin district to the Tadesush Koschushko partisan unit commanded by Gregor Korchinsky (Gjegosh). Dr. Margulis was now the liaison between the partisan unit and the leadership in Warsaw. In one case, he returned from Warsaw accompanied by two Soviet citi- zens whom the leadership of the popular army had ordered him to bring to the partisans. They were the cream of the Russian youth: Arkadyush. a philosophy student in Harkov and Pioter a coal miner. In Lublin, other resistence fighters joined them, including a deserter from the "railway guard". It is com- pletely superfluous to waste ...

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Gesher Galicia is a non-profit organization carrying out Jewish genealogical and historical research on Galicia, formerly a province of Austria-Hungary and today divided between southeastern Poland and western Ukraine. The research work includes the indexing of archival vital records and census books, Holocaust-period records, Josephine and Franciscan cadastral surveys, lists of Jewish taxpayers, and records of Galician medical students and doctors - all added to our searchable online database. In addition, we reproduce regional and cadastral maps for our online Map Room. We conduct educational research and publish a quarterly research journal, the Galitzianer.

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