Search Results: 13 total

This register contains handwritten entries, mostly in German (after 1921 in Romanian), with titles printed in German. Name, age, profession, and address of the deceased are listed, along with date, cause, and location of death, and date and location of burial. In most cases names of the deceased parents and their town of residence are also listed.

This register contains handwritten entries (for the most part in German until 1922, thereafter in Romanian) with titles printed in German. Name, age, profession, and address of the bride and groom are given, along with the name and address of their parents and names of witnesses and the officiating rabbi. Amendments notes, and corrections are accompanying several entries.

This register contains handwritten German (beginning in 1922 in Romanian) entries with titles printed in German as well. It lists names of child and parents, including in many cases mother's maiden name and name, residence, and profession of her parents, father's profession, address of residence, date of birth, and date of circumcision. Name, profession, and place of residence are also given for witnesses, mohel, and midwife. Amendments and comments, later ones occasionally in Romanian, are listed in the final column. The book is notably tailored for use in the Jewish community, including the aforementioned columns for date of circumcision and name of sandek and mohel.

This is a collection of records of birth, marriage, and death, usually in the form of register books kept by religious officials. The collection is arranged alphabetically by the name of the locality, and then if applicable subdivided into subparts by religious denomination. Depending on the time period and on the size of the congregation, birth, marriage, and death registers may consist of separate volumes or be contained in a single volume. Please note that this collection consists of register books for localities within the boundaries of Suceava county, established after the second World War. Suceava County (Județ) includes all of Southern Bukovina (i.e. the part of Austrian Bukovina now within Romania's boundaries), as well as some additional territories which were never part of the Austrian province of Bukovina. For details on the Jewish community record books contained within this collection, please see the links below.

Most police collections have files regarding the movements or actions of foreigners. The contents of these files will vary from year to year but documents frequently refer to Jewish individuals, either because they did not assume Romanian citizenship (and thus are considered Austrian), they were visiting or they lost their Romanian citizenship.

Despite its name, the majority of this file has little to do with items stolen from the Jews of Solca. There are a few documents related to things taken – lamps, radios, etc – but most of the contents have to do with other administrative matters.

These files contain correspondence and reports on any sort of "suspect persons." Especially after the war began, this meant that many of the suspect people were Jews, many trying to escape territories occupied by the Germans or the Soviets. There may also be lists of people considered communists or of those whose Romanian citizenship was revoked after they received citizenship from elsewhere (Palestine, Canada, America).

These files contain a variety of correspondence, reports, ordinances, leaflets, and charts regarding various extreme movements in Romania prior to and during World War II. There is information on nationwide incidents but also local members of these parties.

This collection contains records created by the police department of Solca during the late interwar period and World War II. Of interest to those researching regional Jewish history may be numerous folders concerning papers related to "suspected" individuals or "foreigners". Many of these individuals or so-called foreigners were Jews fleeing war zones to the north or local Jews whose Romanian citizenship had been revoked (through anti-Semitic legislation in 1938) or who had never claimed Romanian citizenship in the first place and were regarded as Austrian foreigners. There is also one folder titled property taken from Jews, though the contents primarily concerns other matters. For details on these items, please see below.

This register book contains the names of individuals granted Romanian citizenship from Solca from 1933-1942. Data includes only name of individual, date on which nationality was granted, and the individual's occupation. In the 1930s in particular the register includes many Jewish residents of Solca.

This register book was apparently used by the spa and resort ”Regina Maria” (Queen Maria”) to record guests. The book records the name, birth year, and occupation of the guest, day of arrival, spouse's name and birth year (sometimes), town of residence, identity card information, address where they are staying in Solca, and cost for the spa services. Solca was known for its salt waters and fresh air. The vast majority of the guests in this book are Jews, many from Bessarabia as well as elsewhere in the Regat and of course Bukovina.

This collection contains documents maintained by the Solca town hall during World War I through to the 1950s. Of particular interest is a record book from one of the spa resorts with the names of all visitors, most of whom were Jews from across the entire region of Greater Romania. There are also files regarding the awarding of Romanian citizenship to inhabitants. For details on these items, please see the JBAT entry for this collection, subfield "contains" and click on any title.

Postcard of Solca.

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