This file contains a census of Jewish males of Rădăuți who were born in 1926; the census was taken in regards to military service conscription. Each entry contains the person's name, date of birth, street address, and names of parents. In the column marked “comments” (observații) is entered information about the wartime deportation of the individual; everyone listed in this census was deported to Transnistria on November 1, 1943. Similarly, all entries are annotated that in 1944 the individual was “absent, excluded for being Jewish, placed into special regiment for Jews.” A final note column either lists an additional street address or offers the statement “is not at the locality.”
This item is a military recruitment register, organized in approximate alphabetical order, providing the following information for male residents of Rădăuți born in 1900: name, date and place of birth, some details on appearance, information on parents and in some cases on ethnicity, as well as the decision of the recruitment board.
This file is a military draft register with entries for all males in Fălticeni born in the year 1917, including several Jews. Names are listed in approximate alphabetical order. Name, nationality, religion, and profession are listed, along with information on physical features (color of hair and eyes, etc.) date and place of birth, address of residence, basic information on educational background, some information on the parents (age, address, occupation, names), reference to entries in civil records. The final columns list the date of the individual's military inspection and whether or not they were admitted into the military, as well as to what division they were assigned. Some accompanying minutes offer a summary of the procedure and overall statistics regarding how many youths were drafted, how many deemed unfit, and how many “left behind” for other types of military or civil service.
This collection contains a variety of administrative documents and correspondence (budget, staffing, payroll), various documents created during day-to-day police operations, as well as an unusually high number of materials regarding the policing of borders, illegal aliens, and supervision of political groups, probably owing to the proximity of the territories occupied by Russia during the second World War. Of interest, too, is a military recruitment register, which provides a large amount of vital statistics information on military-age men in the region, including information about ethnicity and religion. For details on the items mentioned above, please click on any link below.
This collection contains a variety of administrative records and correspondence regarding staffing, budget, and other general business, as well as a number of materials regarding the policing of the community. The latter category includes a variety of registers of infractions and of individuals arrested or wanted for arrest, some of whom, owing to the substantial regional Jewish population, were Jewish. Elsewhere, there are various papers and correspondence regarding permits and licenses for various activities and events, especially for automobile permits and licenses. There are also some files on military conscripts and citizenship. For details on a select number of items individually surveyed within this collection, please click on any link below.
This is a small collection, mostly containing various orders, reports, and other business and administrative papers regarding the daily activities of the post. Several of the items specifically refer to measures regarding the Saxons living near the post, their involvement with German forces, and their deportation to work camps. A folder of correspondence (numar curent 1947-1) mentions Jews, but only to note that there appear to be no Jews in the area. The remaining documents in this folder consist of correspondence, primarily orders and circular bulletins sent to the Pauca gendarmerie post, concerning various tasks and activities to be undertaken. Often these have to do with agricultural matters, and there are also a number of notices about wanted individuals, escapees from detention, and measures regarding the ethnic German and Magyar populations. What is, however, of note is that much of this correspondence is written on recycled paper – for the most part, the versos of the orders are Hungarian-language documents dating to the late Austro-Hungarian monarchy, especially to the first World War.
This file titled confidential contains a variety of correspondence related to extremist movements and members of these movements of all kinds. Included are documents regarding Iron Guard members, Nazis, communists, or citizens of any country which was currently at war (France, England, Germany). Of special interest may be a list of communists in Cernăuți (apparently all Jews) including the address and profession of the individual and photographs of equipment used to sabatoge trains (homemade bombs, etc).
Of interest in this file is the original list of local militia members, which includes many Jewish names. At some point in time, alongside the Jewish names are written Romanian names instead, presumably the Jews were removed from the local militia and replaced with Romanians.
These charts were possibly drawn up in order to determine whether individuals were suited for army recruitment. They appear to contain only males. Along with the name, the following information is (sometimes) provided: physical description, birth place and date, parents' names, height and waist measurements, occupation and that of his parents, educational background, whether or not the individual was drafted, other comments. Ethnicity or religion is not included on the chart but there are many Jewish names among those listed.