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· Through the eighteenth and nineteenth century, the Stropkov Jewish community maintained close ties with the small number of Jewish families who owned estates, taverns, or groceries in her “daughter” villages.
· Besides sharing familial and economic ties, "Mother" Stropkov also shared her religious institutions, shuls, burial services, ritual bathhouse, kosher butchers, and her educational system with her “daughters.”
· Although villagers were obligated to register all births, marriages and deaths in Stropkov, one should consider researching her “daughters” too-- to leave no stone unturned.
Melody, Between Galicia and Hungary: The Jews of
Among Stropkov’s "daughter" villages:
Chotca, Boksa, Breznica, Brusnica, Bystra, Cemelkovce, Dapalovce, Duplin, Gribov, Hunkovce, Havaj, Hrabovce, Jakusovce, Kapisova, Kelca, Kolbovce, Kosarovce, Kriva Olka, Krajna Polana, Krusinec, Kruzlova, Ladomirova, Lomne, Macovce, Mala Polana, Mestisko, Mikova, Minovce, Mirola, Mirosov, Mlynarovce, Mrazovce, Nyzny Jedlova, Nyzny Olka, Nysny Olsava, Nysny Sitnica, Nysny Orlik, Orlov, Nysny Svidnick, Petejovce, Petrovce, Piskorovce, Polyona, Poruba, Potocky, Pstrina, Rusky Krucov, Sandal, Solnik, Staskovce, Strocin, Tisinec, Turiany nad Ondavou, Vagrinec, Varechovce, Velcrop, Vojtovce, Vrajne Cierno, Vyslava, Vysny Komarnik, Vysny Olka, Vysna Olsava, Vysna Pisana...
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