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Mary Halberstadt (née Horneburg) * 1862

Kurzer Kamp 6 Altenheim (Hamburg-Nord, Fuhlsbüttel)

1942 Theresienstadt
tot 30.4.1944

further stumbling stones in Kurzer Kamp 6 Altenheim:
Dr. Julius Adam, Johanna Hinda Appel, Sara Bromberger, Therese Bromberger, Friederike Davidsohn, Margarethe Davidsohn, Gertrud Embden, Katharina Embden, Katharina Falk, Auguste Friedburg, Jenny Friedemann, Käthe Heckscher, Emily Heckscher, Betty Hirsch, Hanna Hirsch, Regina Hirschfeld, Clara Horneburg, Anita Horneburg, Emma Israel, Jenny Koopmann, Franziska Koopmann, Martha Kurzynski, Laura Levy, Chaile Charlotte Lippstadt, Isidor Mendelsohn, Balbine Meyer, Helene Adele Meyer, Ida Meyer, Ella Rosa Nauen, Celine Reincke, Friederike Rothenburg, Benny Salomon, Elsa Salomon, Martha Rosa Schlesinger, Louis Stiefel, Sophie Stiefel, Louise Strelitz, Eugenie Hanna Zimmermann

Mary Halberstadt, née Horneburg, born 5.9.1862 in New York, deported to Theresienstadt on 15.7.1942, died there on 30.4.1944
Clara Horneburg, born 23.2.1871 in Hamburg, deported to Theresienstadt on 15.7.1942, took her own life there on 26.10.1942
Annita Horneburg, born 23.3.1874 in Hamburg, deported to Theresienstadt on 15.7.1942, deported to Auschwitz on 15.5.1944 and murdered

Kurzer Kamp 6, Old People's Home (Hamburg-North, Fuhlsbüttel), designated 1939 a "Judenstift"

The three sisters Mary Halberstadt, née Horneburg, Clara Horneburg and Annita Horneburg were the daughters of Sophie, née Selke, and Lasé Philip Horneburg. The parents had married in Hamburg on May 2, 1858, and were members of the German Israelite community. Their mother Sophie, née Selke (born Feb. 15, 1836), came from Glückstadt and was the daughter of Miriam, née Behrens, and the merchant Elias Selcke (also Selke). The father Lasé Philip Horneburg (born Oct. 3, 1831) was a native of Hamburg. His mother Hannchen, née Soldin, called Behrend (born 1803 in Elmshorn), was married to the merchant Isaias Philip since January 3, 1828. He was from Altona and had the surname Philip. Their first-born daughter Hale Malchen, the aunt of the three sisters, had died as a 14-day-old infant in November of the wedding year. In the year of Lasé Philip's birth, his father, the sisters' grandfather, also died at age 30 on December 22, 1831, when Lasé Philip was just two months old. His mother Hannchen Philip, née Soldin, the grandmother of the three sisters, had also died early at age 48 on March 15, 1851, at 3 Market Street. Both their gravesites were in the former Grindelfriedhof. The sisters had not been able to meet their paternal grandparents.

According to the record of the wedding, Lasé Philip had since then used the name Lasé Philip Horneburg. In the wedding year of the parents, the eldest sister Hannchen Horneburg had been born on November 16, 1858 in the apartment in the street Erste Vorsetzen in the Hamburg harbor area. During this time, the father Lasé Philip Horneburg had left for America in order to create better livelihoods for the family there. With the nine-month-old Hannchen, the mother had then followed him from the port of Hamburg to America in the steerage of the "Bavaria". On September 1, 1859, Lasé Philip Horneburg, who in the meantime was working as a business broker there, had received them.

The following year, on August 5, 1860, John Ely, the older brother of the three sisters, had been born in New York, and two years later, on September 5, 1862, Mary was born there as the third child. In the meantime, her father had applied for U.S. citizenship and joined the Civil War fighting for the Northern states under Abraham Lincoln in 1861.

Two years after Mary's birth, her father was granted American citizenship on October 6, 1864; he was a cigar maker at the time and lived at 100 Broome Street in New York. His sponsor was Fred Schleicher, who ran a restaurant on Jonny Cliff Street, New York City. Perhaps living conditions in New York had become more difficult. The Horneburg couple left the United States and returned to Hamburg with their three children. There, on August 1, 1866, Mary's second brother Alexander Goldin was born. The fifth child, her sister Clara, was born on February 23, 1871 at 8 o'clock in the evening with the help of the midwife Mrs. Vogler in the parental apartment, Neuer Steinweg 40. In the meantime, the father Lasé Philip Horneburg ran a tobacco business there. The following year, the family suffered a heavy blow: Alexander died in Göttingen at the age of only six. Although it was not permitted, they brought their deceased son to Hamburg themselves in a carriage to bury him in the Grindel cemetery. At that time, the family lived in the hotel at Wexstraße 11a.

Two years later, on March 23, 1874, the youngest sister Annita Garibaldi Horneburg was born in Marienstraße, suburb of St. Pauli. Her name had been fixed by her father on the basis of an agreement with General Guiseppe Garibaldi, who was on friendly terms with him. With Guiseppe Garibaldi, who had become famous as a fighter for a united Italy and as a freedom fighter in South America, Lasé Philip Horneburg had agreed that if another daughter should be born to him, he would name her after the blessed memory of the general's wife. Ana Maria "Anita" de Ribeiro, also a freedom fighter, had died in 1849 at the age of 28 while fleeing rebels in Montevideo, Uruguay.

How the friendship between Lasé Philip Horneburg and General Garibaldi had come about is not documented. Inadvertently, through false information at the Italian consulate, the newborn daughter had initially been named Anniella. Lasé Philip Horneburg then asked Senator von Melle, patron of the suburb of St. Pauli, to issue a new birth certificate with the correct name. At the age of eleven months, Annita made her first trip to America. Before that, she had received an inheritance in Frankfurt am Main. The entire family, the parents, 17-year-old Hannchen, 15-year-old John, 13-year-old Mary, five-year-old Clara and infant Annita, boarded the "Wieland" in Hamburg and reached the port of New York in steerage on May 11, 1876. It is not clear when they returned to Hamburg in the next few years.

In 1884, Hannchen Horneburg made another voyage from Hamburg to New York at the age of 26. Four years later, she married Emil Herzfeld (born in March 1864) there in Manhattan on October 11, 1888. He was the son of Johanna, née Trekel, and Karl Herzfeld, who had immigrated to the USA from Germany in 1886. With him Hannchen Herzfeld had two children in New York: Lydia (born 10.8.1891) and Selwyn Alexander (born 12.7.1894).

The sisters' brother, John Ely Horneburg, had settled on Rügen and worked on the island as a "subject photographer." He married on October 11, 1888 in Sagard, Rügen, the non-Jewish Karoline, called "Lina", née Mars (born July 2, 1864), daughter of Henriette Marie Johanne, née Birnbaum, and the innkeeper, formerly shoemaker, Gustav Johann Niclas Mars. With her he had seven children: Gustav (born 17.1.1889), the four children born in Sagard Hans Victor (born 14.2.1890), Ella (born 11.5.1891), Wanda (born 28.3.1899) and Käthe (born 12.11.1900) as well as the daughters Gertrud (born 3.5.1893) and Dora (born 16.4.1904) born in Göhren. Five of the children were baptized Protestant, as was his wife.

The Lasé Horneburg family was registered in Hamburg in March 1892, the year of the cholera epidemic, at the address Mühlenberg 2, 2nd floor. Lasé Philip Horneburg worked as a business broker and earned a living for the family as a messenger for the Higher Regional Court. On January 17, 1895, he died at the age of 63 in their apartment at Peterstraße 5, 2nd floor. He had suffered from a heart valve defect. Annita Garibaldi Horneburg, who also lived there, had reported her father's death.

Her sister Hannchen, called Annie Herzfeld in the U.S., had traveled to Hamburg for the funeral with her two children, three-year-old Lydia and six-month-old Selwyn. On February 10, 1895, they began their return journey. They left the port of Hamburg on the steamship "Prussia" of the America Line and reached New York in steerage.

Six months later, Mary Horneburg moved with her mother and probably also with her sisters Clara and Annita to Grindelallee 25, House A, 2nd floor. Mary worked as a saleswoman. On October 29, 1897, at the age of 35, she married the merchant Leopold Halberstadt (born April 18, 1860 in Altona). He was the son of Hanne, née Halberstadt, and Isaac Halberstadt, a bookbinder from Altona. His home was at Große Johannisstraße 87. Mary's maternal uncle, 64-year-old Selke Elias Selke (see for biography), served as best man. He was a silk ribbon merchant and had held the Hamburg Bürgerbrief since 1859. Mary and Leopold Halberstadt ran a gold and silverware store at Breitestraße 46 in Altona. Two years after their wedding, on October 12, 1899, Mary Halberstadt gave birth to their son Isaac Ludwig.

After the death of her father and the marriage of her sister Mary, 29-year-old Clara Horneburg took over the role of breadwinner for her mother, together with her sister Annita. At the turn of the century, as can be seen from the Hamburg address books, they ran a business with cleaning and fashion goods at Wandsbekerchaussee 135, where they also had their shared apartment. From 1903 they lived in house No. 106 and the store was run at Wandsbekerchaussee 81. Her mother Sophie Horneburg received a widow's pension after her father's death, as he had received an American military pension.

At the age of 29, Annita Horneburg once again undertook a voyage across the Atlantic. On August 8, 1903, she boarded the steamship "Patricia" of the Hamburg-America Line and traveled to New York in the second cabin. She wanted to visit her sister Hannchen, called Annie, and her family.

In the summer of 1906, Sister Annie Herzfeld came to Hamburg for a return visit with her eleven-year-old daughter Lydia and nine-year-old son Selwyn. On August 25, 1906, they said goodbye to their family again in Hamburg Harbor. In a 2nd class cabin of the steamship "Pretoria" of the America Line they finally reached New York via Cuxhaven, Boulogne and Plymouth.

Soon after, on September 10, 1906, her sister Mary Halberstadt and her husband were struck by a heavy blow. Their almost seven-year-old son Isaac Ludwig Halberstadt died in their apartment at Altonaer Straße 18, succumbing to an inflammation of the heart valves for which he had previously received medical treatment for six weeks. Isaac Ludwig Halberstadt was buried in the Jewish Cemetery Ilandkoppel, grave location A 10, No. 412. He was to remain Mary Halberstadt's only child.

In Hamburg around 1914, Annita Horneburg found the opportunity to contribute to the family's livelihood through self-employment. She began a trade in "antiquities" in her apartment at the age of 40. Around this time, her brother John Ely Horneburg also started a small business in Stralsund with "better antique goods".

For a long time, from 1900 to 1916, Clara and Annita Horneburg lived with their mother at Wandsbeker Chaussee 106. Sophie Horneburg, née Selke, spent her last years in the infirmary of the Jewish community at Schäferkampsallee 29, where she died on September 26, 1916, at the age of 80. John Ely Horneburg had come to Hamburg from Göhren on the island of Rügen during this time and had reported the death of his mother. She was buried a day later in the Ilandkoppel Jewish Cemetery, grave location ZW 11, No. 155.

Mary Halberstadt lost her husband Leopold Halberstadt unexpectedly and early one year after her mother. He died of a heart attack on May 31, 1917 at the age of 57 in the small Schäferkamp 21a. He, too, found his final resting place two days later in the Ilandkoppel Jewish Cemetery, grave location ZX 11, No. 314. His mother Hanne Halberstadt survived him by two years. She followed him on September 22, 1919, at the age of 86. One day later she was buried in the cemetery of the Hochdeutscher Israeliten-Gemeinde Altona am Bornkamp.

One year after the death of their mother, Clara and Annita Horneburg had joined the German-Israelite Community of Hamburg on August 6, 1917. Over the period of the First World War, both had been able to keep their businesses. In the address books of 1918, Annita can be found as an art dealer at Lübeckerstraße 16, where they both lived. A year later Annita moved her antique business to Lübeckerstraße 33 and Clara Horneburg moved her cleaning business there as well. After the war, with inflation on the rise, the sisters' economic situation became increasingly difficult. In 1922, it is noted for Clara Horneburg in the cultural tax file of the German-Israelite community "no income, no profession". Clara Horneburg and her sister Annita had to give up their economic independence and were dependent on support. Their addresses are listed in the Hamburg address book until 1929, but no longer thereafter. During this time, they moved to Mecklenburg near her brother. Annita Horneburg ran an art and antique shop in Rostock-Warnemünde, Am Strom 86, and Clara Horneburg described herself as a "cleaner" in Rostock, Ulmenstraße 30.

Her oldest sister Hannchen, Annie Herzfeld, née Horneburg, died in faraway New York, Manhattan, on January 17, 1934, at the age of 75.

The widowed sister Mary Halberstadt received a monthly disability pension of RM 12 since 1922. On January 29, 1935, she moved from Kleiner Schäferkamp 21a to Fuhlsbüttel. She was able to move into apartment No. 22, 1st floor, of the Mendelson-Israel-Stift, hoping to spend a secure retirement there. This was not granted to her.

For her sister-in-law Pauline Falck, née Halberstadt (born 26.4.1867 in Altona), who had married the "city traveler" Ferdinand Falck in July 1902 and had been widowed since November 1931, the time as a Jewess was also difficult. She prepared for emigration with her three sons, Julius (b. 7.5.1903) and Isaak Eduard (b. 21.7.1905), both born in Hamburg-Harburg, and Hermann (b. 23.1.1911), born in Hamburg.

The persecution measures against Jews since the beginning of the National Socialist takeover intensified. In 1937 Annita Horneburg was forced to give up the antique store, to apply for an identity card for Jews and to use the additional name "Sara".

The daughter of her brother John Ely, Dora Horneburg, was dismissed from her job as a typist at Karstadt in Stettin in 1933 because of her Jewish ancestry. She had to close her small cigar store, which she then ran to support her parents. A marriage with her non-Jewish fiancé Max Buth was rejected by the registry office in Stettin in 1934. John Ely Horneburg also had to give up his small old goods store in Stralsund; in 1935 his stock was confiscated. He had to sell his houses in Stralsund, Semlowerstraße 1/corner of Alter Markt and Mühlenstraße 11, at knockdown prices. After the Pogrom Night on November 10, 1938, he was attacked in his apartment by six to eight men, beaten and injured, and taken to Stralsund Prison, where he was imprisoned for two days. After that he moved to Hamburg.

It is recorded in the magazine "Die Weltkunst" that after the liquidation of John E. Horneburg's business, his entire rich stock was auctioned off on January 25 and 26, 1939, starting at 10 a.m. at the Hotel Brandenburg, Stralsund, Mönchstraße 51, under the liquidator Erich Fischer, Tribseer Straße 26, who was resident there. Two hours before the auction, antique furniture, antiques and art objects made of glass, porcelain, silver, wooden pictures, books, jewelry and other items could be viewed. Only resellers and museums were allowed to purchase. The sale was made against cash or checks certified by the bank. It can be assumed that antique valuables from John E. Horneburg can still be found in museums today.

In January 1940, John Ely Horneburg is listed in the Jewish Community's cultural tax file as a "Voluntary Member." Due to an order of the National Socialist rulers, all "fully Jewish" persons became compulsory members of the "Reich Association of Jews." However, this did not apply to those living in "privileged mixed marriages" such as John Ely Horneburg, who was thus protected from some persecution measures by his non-Jewish wife Karoline, née Mars, and was able, for example, to remain living with her and some of his children in Altona, Breite Straße 46, 1st floor. He - as well as others in his situation - nevertheless joined the Reich Association or, in Hamburg, the Jewish Religious Association, in order to receive information about anti-Jewish laws and measures through them.

Clara and Annita Horneburg, on the other hand, had to move into a "Judenhaus" after losing their tenant protection. They joined their sister in the Mendelson-Israel-Stift, which had been designated for this purpose in the meantime. From 1941, Clara and Annita Horneburg took over their sister's small apartment No. 22, and Mary Halberstadt moved into apartment No. 21. In the fall of 1941, close relatives, their cousins, the children of their mother's brother, Selke Elias Selke, died. The widow Marie Burwitz, née Selke, had died on October 9 of arteriosclerosis and so-called "old age heart" at the age of 77. Her sister Olga Selke (born 6.2.1878 in Hamburg) had taken an overdose of a sleeping pill and had died on 5 December 1941 at the age of 63 in the Israelite Hospital in Johnsallee, one day before her scheduled deportation to Riga on 6 December 1941. With this deportation, her brother Iwan Selke (born 10.6.1876 in Hamburg), and his wife Rebecca, née Spanier (born 12.4.1881 in Bremen), had been sent to their deaths. The cousins found their final resting place in the Ilandkoppel cemetery, Marie Burwitz, grave site ZY 10, No. 397 and Olga Selke, grave site P 1, No. 50. It is not known whether a funeral service was held and whether the Horneburg sisters were able to attend the burial of their cousins.

Her cousin Iwan Selke and his wife Rebecca, née Spanier, are commemorated by Stolpersteine at Bismarkstraße 6 (for biographies see; a Stolperstein is planned for Olga Selke.

In January 1942, all three Horneburg sisters were moved to the "Judenhaus" Jungfrauenthal 37. In the following time they had to move one more time. Their last station in Hamburg was the "Judenhaus" Schäferkampsallee 27, the Jewish old people's home.

On July 15, 1942, Mary Halberstadt, Clara and Annita Horneburg were deported together to Theresienstadt. Their cousin Eveline Osiakowski, née Selke (born 3.8.1872 in Hamburg), and her husband Julius Osiakowski (for biographies see also had to go this way. The couple was transported to Treblinka on September 21, 1942 and murdered. Stolpersteine commemorate them at Carl-Petersen-Straße 3, Hamburg-Hamm.

On the night of October 26, 1942, Clara Horneburg escaped the degrading life in the Theresienstadt ghetto. After three months she took her own life there, "poisoning" is stated in the death notice. Clara Horneburg was 71 years old. She had lived with her sister Mary in the same room 145, Ea III, probably also together with her sister Annita.

For Mary Halberstadt, the period of suffering in the ghetto lasted almost two years. On April 30, 1944, she too suffered death. She was 81 years old. Annita Horneburg was left behind alone. Two weeks later, on May 15, 1944, the youngest of the sisters was carried on one of the dreaded transports to Auschwitz and murdered. Annita Garibaldi Horneburg was 70 years old.

The further fate of the family members
The sisters' brother, John Ely Horneburg, had had to leave the apartment in Altona after the Allied air raids in July 1943 and lived at Rothenbaumchaussee 34, 2nd floor. He was supported by his daughter Gertrud Horneburg; she ran a boarding house there, even after the war. He was unable to see his wife again for a long time, even beyond the end of the war, because of the Soviet occupation, and she had taken refuge with a daughter on the island of Rügen. John Ely Horneburg was living in Hamburg in 1946. One year later his wife Karoline died of breast cancer on July 21, 1947 in Göhren in the "Haus Horneburg", shortly after her 83rd birthday. He himself died on February 21, 1951, also in Göhren in his apartment on Poststraße, at the age of over 90. The houses are preserved in Göhren.
His daughter Ella Sophie Henriette Horneburg had remained single and continued to live in Bergen on island Rügen after the war. There she died in 1958 at the age of 67.

Other nieces and nephews of the sisters lived scattered in East and West Germany. Käthe Horneburg had not married. She died at the age of 76 in Riesa on February 24, 1977.

Hans Horneburg had married Margarete Ottilie Lange in Petersdorf on July 8, 1917, had moved to Hamburg in 1919, had become a constable with the police department, and had been registered as a Hamburg citizen since December 14, 1920. He died on December 20, 1962 in Hamburg-Alstertal at the age of 72.

Wanda was married to the non-Jewish Otto Ludwig Wilhelm Sielaff (born 2.4.1898), operator of a glass factory in Sassnitz. They lived there in 1942 in the Hafenstraße. Otto Sielaff died on April 2, 1962 in Stralsund. Wanda Sielaff, née Horneburg, moved to Berlin and died in Charlottenburg on February 3, 1986. She was almost 87 years old.

Dora Horneburg worked as a secretary after the end of the war and remained unmarried after her engagement, which was forced on her by the National Socialists. She died on October 9, 1972 in her apartment in Hamburg-Großhansdorf, Sieker Landstraße 58, at the age of 68.

Mary Halberstadt's sister-in-law Pauline Falck, who had lived at Andreasbrunnen 3, had escaped persecution with her sons by fleeing first to Amsterdam. Their son Isaak Eduard married there in November 1941 in second marriage the Dutchwoman Johanna Angenita Dame (born 2.2.1913 in Rotterdam). On March 6, 1944 he was deported to Auschwitz and murdered.

Hermann Falck had further fled to Buenos Aires. Julius Falck, who was employed as a gardener at the Jewish Cemetery at the end of the war, managed to escape with his wife Johanna, née Rosengarten, and daughter Ruth on to Panama. After the end of the war he returned and ran a flower store in Hamburg in 1963.

A great-nephew of the sisters, Gerald C. Herzfeld, the New York-born grandson of their eldest sister Hannchen, had served in the American Navy during the war. He had last been on a ship as "Private 1st Class of the 107 Gun Crew CA Corp." on a secret mission and was declared missing in action on June 7, 1942; he was 19 years old. One last letter from him has survived, full of dear and grateful words to his parents. He wrote that if he did not return, he knew he had died to make the world safe for all the Jerry Herzfelds who would be born in the future. His father Selwyn Herzfeld, nephew of the Horneburg sisters, died Nov. 1, 1974, in Astoria, New York, in Queens County. It is to his daughter Nancy, the great-granddaughter of the eldest sister Hannchen, née Horneburg, from the United States, that we owe the valuable photograph of Clara Horneburg and her store.

Stand: August 2023
© Margot Löhr

Quellen: 1; 2; 3; 4; 5; 7; 8; StaH, 211-3 Oberappellationsgericht, Strafprozesse H II 65 Lasé Philipp Horneburg Ankläger; StaH, 213-13 Landgericht Rückerstattung, 29533 Hermann Falck, 32488 Hermann Falck; StaH, 221-10 Dienststrafkammer (1915– 1964), 137 Hans Victor Horneburg; StaH, 314-15 Oberfinanzpräsident, Str 188 Hermann Falck, FVg 3352 Julius Falck, FVg 3374 Pauline Falck, R 1940-482 Horneburg, John, R 1941/106 Halberstadt, Franz; StaH, 331-5 Polizeibehörde, Unnatürliche Todesfälle, 3 Akten 1942/38; StaH, 332-3 Zivilstandsaufsicht, Geburtsregister, A 106 Nr. 1339/1871 Clara Horneburg, A 251 Nr. 466/1874 Aniella "Annita Garibaldi" Horneburg; StaH, 332-3 Zivilstandsaufsicht, Sterberegister, C 122 Nr. 5224/1872 Alexander Goldin Horneburg; StaH, 332-5 Standesämter, Geburtsregister, 2189 u. 1371/1889 Julius Horneburg; StaH, 332-5 Standesämter, Heiratsregister, 2695 u. 26/1886 Levi Lievendag u. Marie Selke, 8584 u. 490/1897 Leopold Halberstadt u. Mary Horneburg, 3378 u. 11/1920 Julius Osiakowski u. Eveline Selke; StaH, 332-5 Standesämter, Sterberegister, 377 u. 105/1895 Lasé Philipp Horneburg, Jesaias Horneburg, 573 u. 573/1906 Isaac Ludwig Halberstadt, 606 u. 206/1908 Sophie Selke, 8035 u. 595/1916 Sophie Horneburg, 8039 u. 360/1917 Leopold Halberstadt, 5334 u. 1812/1919 Hanna Halberstadt, 8091 u. 392/1927 Abraham Lievendag, 8174 u. 331/1941 Marie Burwitz, 64169 u. 428/1941 Olga Selke, 4166 u. 214/1962 Hans Victor Horneburg, 7519 u. 1643/1977 Margarete Horneburg; StaH, 332-7 Staatsangehörigkeitsaufsicht, A I f 125 Nr. 957/1860 Benjamin Selke, A I f 126 Nr. 1100/1860 Selke Elias Selke, B I a Nr. 957/1860 Benjamin Selke, B III 147652 Hans Victor Horneburg, 507 Dora Horneburg; StaH, 351-11 Amt für Wiedergutmachung, 763 Mary Halberstadt, 812 John Horneburg, 14942 Gertrud Horneburg, 28560 Dora Horneburg, 38504 Julius Falck; StaH, 352-5 Gesundheitsbehörde, Todesbescheinigungen, 1895 Sta 2 Nr. 105 Lasé Philipp Horneburg, 1906 Sta 2a Nr. 573 Isaac Ludwig Halberstadt, 1908 Sta 2a Nr. 206 Sophie Selke, 1908 Sta 21 Nr. 801 Selke Elias Selke, 1941 Sta 2a Nr. 331 Marie Burwitz; StaH, 373-7 I, Hamburger Passagierlisten 1850–1934, VIII A1 Bd. 033 A, VIII A1 Bd. 089, VIII A1 Bd. 146, VIII A1 Bd. 181; StaH, 411-2 Patronat St. Pauli, Geburtsanzeigen II M 4217 Lasé Philip Horneburg Tochter; StaH, 522-1 Jüdische Gemeinden, Geburtsregister, 696c Nr. 144/1831 Lase Philip Horneburg, 696 e Nr. 236/1858 Hannchen Horneburg, 696 f Nr. 82/1863 Marie Selke, 696 g Nr. 126/1866 Alexander Goldin Horneburg; StaH, 522-1 Jüdische Gemeinden, Heiratsregister, 702 d Nr. 14/1858 Lasé Philip Horneburg u. Hanchen Berend rec. Soldin; StaH, 522-1 Jüdische Gemeinden, Sterberegister, 725 c Nr. 231/1831 Isaias Philip, 725 g Nr. 58/1851 Hannchen Philip, 725 h u. 13/1857 Isaac Philip, 230 Bd. 2, 1781/2240; StaH, 522-1 Jüdische Gemeinden, 727 c 1880/75, 729, Bd. 1; Standesamt Göhren, Geburtsregister, 1904 Nr. 9 Dora Horneburg; Standesamt Göhren, Sterberegister, 1947 Nr. 64 Karoline Horneburg, 1951 Nr. 13 John Ely Horneburg; Standesamt Sagard, Geburtsregister, 1890 Nr. 25 Hans Victor Horneburg, 1891 Nr. 72 Ella Horneburg, 1899 Nr. 62 Wanda Horneburg, 1900 Nr. 200 Käthe Horneburg; Standesamt Sagard, Heiratsregister, 1888 Nr. 22 John Ely Horneburg und Caroline Mars; Standesamt Middelhagen, Geburtsregister, 26 Nr.1893, Gertrud Horneburg; Standesamt Riesa, Sterberegister, 1977 Nr. 137, Käthe Horneburg; Datenbankprojekt des Eduard-Duckesz-Fellow und der Hamburger Gesellschaft für jüdische Genealogie, Ohlsdorf 1890–1895, 1902–1907, 1915–1921, A 10-412, ZX 11-146, ZW 11-155, ZW 11-162, http://jü, eingesehen am: 22.2.2022; Institut Theresienstädter Initiative, Nationalarchiv Prag, Jüdische Matrikeln, Todesfallanzeigen, 428117 Horneburg, Klara; Hamburger Adressbücher 1871–1943; Stadsarchief Amsterdam, Archiefkaarten 1939–1994; und, eingesehen am: 22.8.2013; Hannah Garfunkel Herzfeld,, eingesehen am: 12.2.2022; Michael Buddrus/Sigrid Fritzlar: Juden in Mecklenburg 1845–1945. Lebenswege und Schicksale, hrsg. vom Institut für Zeitgeschichte München-Berlin u. der Landeszentrale für politische Bildung Mecklenburg-Vorpommern, Schwerin 2019, S. 293; Susanne Lohmeyer: Stolpersteine in Hamburg-Eimsbüttel und Hamburg-Hoheluft-West. Biographische Spurensuche, 2 Bde., Hamburg 2013, Bd. 2, S. 480 f. (Iwan Selke und Rebecca, geb. Spanier); Beate Meyer: "Jüdische Mischlinge". Rassenpolitik und Verfolgungserfahrung 1933–1945, Hamburg 1999; Orte jüdischen Lebens und jüdischer Geschichte in Hamburg,, eingesehen am: 12.2.2022; Hildegard Thevs: Stolpersteine in Hamburg-Hamm. Biographische Spurensuche, Hamburg 2007, S. 46 f. (Julius Osiakowski und Eveline, geb. Selke). Freundlichen Dank an Karl-Heinz Mollitor, Christian Lantau, Julia Balze, Nancy Herzfeld-Pipkin!
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