Tag Archives: New York

New York Census

1915 New York State Census
1915 New York State Census

This NY Census collection is intended to give a beginning genealogist an idea of the information contained in these records.

If you are having a hard time finding your ancestors, or simply do not want to spend the time to build your family tree, you can hire a genealogist to build your entire family tree

List of NY Census years

Trinity Church Cemetery, Manhattan, NY

Trinity Church Cemetery, the only remaining active cemetery in Manhattan.
Trinity Church Cemetery, the only remaining active cemetery in Manhattan.

Manhattan’s historic Trinity Church Cemetery was founded in 1697.

Trinity Church Cemetery is the only active cemetery on the island of Manhattan.

Visit Trinity Church Cemetery

The Cemetery spans three different locations

Trinity Church
74 Trinity Pl.

Church of the Intercession
550 W 155th St

St Pauls Church
315 W 22nd St

Call Trinity Church Cemetery for information on your ancestors grave. 212-285-0836

You can locate the cemetery your ancestor is buried in from their Death Certificate. Contact our genealogist if you have decided you need our help, or if you just don’t want to waste time trying to put all the pieces together.

Return to New York Cemeteries

Brooklyn Links

In an effort to organize the Genealogy blog, we are creating this list of Brooklyn and New York specific links. We also have this page of Genealogy links.

We also have lists of New York Cemeteries, New York Death Records, New York Marriage Records, New York Church Records and Surnames Databases.


The Brooklyn Navy Yard

Anybody with a Brooklyn Genealogy in the 1800’s stands a good chance of having a family member connection to the Brooklyn Navy Yard. Ship builders, Iron Workers and other tradesmen found work in high numbers all the way up to its closing in 1966, employing upwards of 70,000 during it’s peak period of production during WWII. My own Great Great Grandfather was listed as an Iron Worker, Engineer, and Ship Builder in both the New York and US Federal Census reports throughout his entire adult life. His Son in law (my great grandfather) was listed as an Iron worker at the age of 16 on the 1900 census, until his death certificate in 1937 lists him as lifetime Iron Worker in the Navy Yard. My 2x Great Grandfather lived to be 84 years old, and outlived both of my Great Grandparents, and at least one of his Grandchildren, killed in Normandy. To illustrate how unique this was for the time, my other 2x Great Grandfather died in 1890, over 54 years earlier, leaving behind 5 children under the age of 10. I mentioned earlier my Great Grandfather was an Iron Worker by age 16, (as was his 17 year old brother) and knowing that he grew up right next door to the woman he would marry, it is entirely possible that my 2x Great Grandfather took a fatherly roll in the neighbors life and helped them acquire a job that would support them both until their deaths many years later. By all accounts the

My Great Grandfather was a lifelong employee at the Brooklyn Navy Yard, sometimes called the New York Navy Yard

Brooklyn Navy Yard plays a tremendous roll in my own family history, so I think it important to mention a few points for anybody interested in their family history, the history of Brooklyn, or America in general.

Brief History of the Brooklyn Navy Yard

The Brooklyn Navy Yard opened in 1801 on Wallabout Bay, part of New Yorks East River. It is on the site of the first European inhabited land on Long Island. Joris Jansen Rapelje first purchased over
300 acre’s of land at this location from the Canarsee Indians in 1637.

The site encountered it’s most disturbing period during the time of the America Revolutionary War when the British docked several ships in Wallabout Bay that housed many thousands of prisoners between the years of 1776 – 1781. The conditions the continental soldiers were kept in on board these ships led to the death of over 10,000 soldiers. While combat casualty numbers for the Revolutionary War are only estimates, it is generally thought that the 10,000 soldiers killed on these prison ships is more then the 8,000 total Continental Army combat fatalities.

Following the war the location was used for new ship construction. The land was purchased by the federal government in 1801 and soon after became an active Navy Shipyard as a result of President John Adams push for a strong Navy.

On January 1st, 1808 the United State made the importation of slaves Illegal, and the Brooklyn Navy Yard provided no fewer then 10 ships that patroled the waters off the coast of Africa starting in
1820 and ending with the U.S. Civil War.

In later years the Navy Yard saw it’s greatest boom during WWII, and finally closed in 1966.

Ships Built in the Brooklyn Navy Yard

There are many ships built in the Brooklyn Navy Yard worth mentioning, and this list is certainly not going to cover all of them, but instead will include just a few of the more notable and historic vessels built there.

      • Launched in February 1855, the USS Niagara was used to lay the Transatlantic telegraph cable over the years of 1857 & 1858
      • The USS Monitor constructed in just 3 months during the winter of 1861 – 1862, was the first Ironclad Warship commisioned by the US Navy. It is most famous for surving several key battles during the civil war.  It’s new design however, was not perfected and the ship sunk during a storm in the waters off Cape Hatteras, North Carolina on December 31st, 1862
      • The USS Maine was launched from the Brooklyn Navy Yard in 1890. An exposion aboard the Maine caused it’s sinking in Havana Harbor on February 15th 1898. This event led to the U.S. entering what would become the Spanish American War, even though the explosion was, and is still widely believed an have been an accident

        Pearl Harbor
        Taken aboard the USS Missouri in 2001. The USS Arizona memorial is visible in the background. Both Vessels were built at the Brooklyn Navy Yard.
      • The USS Missouri, currently a museum in Pearl Harbor, was constructed at the Brooklyn Navy Yard between the years 1941 – 1944. It became the site of the signing of the Japanese Instrument of Surrender in Tokyo Bay on September 2nd, 1945.  Signed by then Japanese General Yoshijirō Umezu, as well as represenatives of at least 9 Allied Nations.
      • The USS Arizona launched from the Brooklyn Navy Yard in 1916 and was sunk on December 7th, 1941 during the attack on Pearl Harbor Hawaii.

The Brooklyn Navy Yard Museum

Today, you can visit the museum located in Building 92. Check for a schedule of bike and walking tours, and for museum hours. From the Bldg 92 website:

BLDG 92 is located at the intersection of Carlton and Flushing Avenue at 63 Flushing Avenue, Brooklyn, NY 11205
The Brooklyn Navy Yard is located on Brooklyn’s waterfront between the Williamsburg and Manhattan Bridges and surrounded by DUMBO/Vinegar Hill, Fort Greene and Williamsburg sections of Brooklyn.

Brooklyn’s Whiskey War of 1869

The story of Brooklyn’s Whiskey War is a little known, but important piece of Brooklyn cities history. The issues stem from distillers in Brooklyn’s 5th Ward (Todays Vinegar Hill) under reporting the amount of Whiskey produced and therefore paying less in tax they they should have. By 1869 troops were sent to destroy the barrels of whiskey that exceeded the reported amount, and to destroy the many illegal stills as well.

Common accidents to workers in the stills were a problem. Explosions and accidents would routinely seriously injure workers.

And finally the “Swill Milk” trade was connected to thousands of infant deaths as a results of drinking milk from the poisoned cows.

The following are contemporary accounts of the events:


Brooklyns Whiskey War
From Frank Leslie’s Illustrated, 1869.



Brooklyn Daily Eagle, December 4, 1869

The Campaign In Irishtown.

Operations suspended — The Troops are

Withdrawn — The After Excitement —

Impromptu mass meeting — The In-

habitants of Irishtown Highly Indig-

nant over the Presence of the troops.

Through the medium of the Eagle the public was informed of the occupation of Irishtown by the Federal troops yesterday morning and the summary seizure of the various stills that there carried on a flourishing business. Through the same medium, the public are informed that the campaign is over. The troops have been withdrawn and have returned to the forts, from whence they came to seize the whiskey in behalf of the United States Government. Peace and quietness reigns in Irishtown. No longer is the sight of a free people insulted by the presence of an army, in arms, and occupying the streets through which they were to roam in blissful assurance that they lived in a Republic, where a standing army is looked upon as a reproach. No longer the streets resounds to the tramp of armed men. The clank of the saber, and the rattle of musketry. No, all is quiet in Irishtown. The inhabitants of that classic locality may go hither and thither, and their progress will not be impeded by the appearance of armed men.

The army of the United States, last evening, embarked on various tugs and returned to garrison duty after a spirited but bloodless campaign, covered with imperishable glory and renown. The residents of the Fifth Ward have returned to their business, and the campaign is looked upon as a hideous night-mare. The dispossessed are probably the only ones who give the campaign much attention this morning, and no doubt their curses are more deep than loud.

Considerable excitement existed during the afternoon and evening, and the various liquor saloons were the centres at which gathered a talking crowd recount to the exploits of the day. The present administration came in for a good share of condemnatory remarks, for mixing with what was called “d———— dirty business.”


At the corner of Little and Plymouth streets a knot of men were gathered, talking loudly over the affair of the day . One particularly made himself prominent in the conversation and finally a large crowd gathered about him. Some in the crowd called out :Give us a speech, Dennis, and tell us about it.” Dennis, thus adjured, mounted a whiskey barrel which had been rescued from the Revenue officials and delivered himself of a speech, which was taken down on the spot by one of our indefatigable reporters, he said:

Feller-citizens, ye have sen this mornin’ our homes marched into by min as called themselves sogers. Its bludy shame, I say. (Applause and cries, Its right ye are.) Here ye seed to-day a lot of fellers because they had blue coats on and white badges, come and rob decent white min of their whiskey. What right has dey te steal whiskey from us, (Applause.) If we go to steal of whiskey, we gets sent up. Cos why? Cos we’re poor. But these fellers cos theys ‘pinted by President Grant they can steal anything. (Cries of That’s so, you bet.) Don’t dey steal wer in their pay, don’t they steal til they got rich every mothers son of thim. Av corse they does. Didn’t ye see thim come here this mornin’ and steal the whiskey, that min, furst rate min too, that gives us as much poteen as we wants fur the askin’ of it, made to sill. (Tremendous applause.) The thim dirty fellas wid muskies. If it hadn’t been for thim how’d we’d a warmed those Dutchmen, hey, the dirty black guards. (Applause, terrific cheering and cries go it me boy Dennis.) Doesn’t the Eagle (three rousing cheers for the Eagle was here given) tell us that we live under a civil governmen’ hey? Of course it does. The eagle knows all about it, av course it does, (which sentiment was loudly applauded.) Is this civil guvening, when a dirty lot av blackguards wid goold lace and swords and drums and muskets, can come in and steal a poor man’s whiskey. Av course it isn’t. (Immense applause lasting for several minutes.) This is what ye get for electing’ Grant. It’s a dirty shame, so it is, ‘cos these sogers was her. Let the dirty blackguards of spotters cum down here alone, and try to sillin’, and see what byes give ’em. It’s a nice reception they’d be getting’, just as shure as me name is Dennis Muldroon. Eh! Byes, hos that? (Tremendous applause.) Now lets take a drink, and may bad luck fellow the dirty devils.

The conclusion of this vigorous address was greeted with uproarious applause, and all that could get in, adjourned to a neighboring drinking shop. Several other scenes of this character might have been seen during the evening, but no disturbance occurred to increase the excitement the presence of the military had occasioned. Women as well as men were loud in the denunciations of the men, who would lend themselves to such a business, which according to their views was the most despicable that men could engage in. What seemed to enrage the boys the most, was that they were not allowed to break heads of the revenue officials. It was toward them that their ire was directed, and the military only came in for unpleasant remarks, as they put a stop to their pleasant intentions. Certain it is that Irishtown will be anything but safe for such revenue officers as showed their faces yesterday.

This morning there is no excitement. The boys are pursuing their daily avocations, and from all appearances no one would suppose that anything unusual had occurred yesterday.



New York Times, December 4, 1869

The Whiskey War.

A Military Expedition to “Irishtown.”

Seizure of Thirteen Illicit Distilleries.

The denizens of the Fifth Ward of Brooklyn while cooking their early breakfast, yesterday morning, were somewhat astonished at hearing the tread of an army under their windows, and the rather unusual sounds peculiar to the deploying of armed forces. And when the long-drawn-out sound of “halt” was echoed, up went hundreds of windows and out went hundreds of heads to see what was the matter. What could it mean? Was the question with many, while with the devoted whiskey distillers there was a suspicion that the extraordinary military display had something to do with them. The Democracy had preached to them that General Grant’s Administration was wasting the public money; that Radical officeholders were swallowing the taxes, and that as for them it was their duty to pay no taxes for the support of an Administration they didn’t like, and which they didn’t elect. As taxpayers, they were determined to resist all encroachments upon their liberties as freedom-loving citizens, (freedom always meaning the kind that the Fifth Ward

Democrats are willing to enjoy but not to extend to others). To make whiskey, and to sell whiskey and to drink whiskey, and elect John Clancy Alderman, are the only things that save the Fifth Ward – the Gibraltar of the Brooklyn Democracy. Long have the illicit distillers of this region enjoyed immunity from interference, and they have manufactured untold quantities of the stimulating fluid without paying the Government the taxes due thereupon. True, stills had been captured and carried away by indefatigable internal revenue officers and United States Marshals in times gone by, but other stills took the place of the old ones, and whiskey making went on just as before. The Fifth Ward must have whiskey, even if they had to make it themselves. If not it would be impossible for them on great election occasions to have the votes counted “straight” for their side. They must have whiskey, and they would make it in spite of the Government, which might pay its national debt as it liked, but no whiskey tax for them.

This much is necessary to be said to announce why the United States authorities combined yesterday morning to execute the laws that have been framed for common weal. It ahs been demonstrated so often in the Fifth Ward, adjacent as it lies to the Naval Yard, that the illicit whiskey makers whose name is legion, hold the Government and its officers in utter contempt: that the authorities have resolved upon the plan of taking a summary course in order to execute the laws and collect the revenue – hence the descent which was made upon the distillers yesterday. Being determined to root out these vile dens, General Pleasonton, Collector of the Fourth Internal Revenue District, New York, made one of the greatest whiskey raids on record. Thirteen distilleries were utterly demolished from which were taken and stored in the Navy Yard several pumps, stills worms of various dimensions, a doubter, worm tub, thirty-five barrels of whiskey, worth altogether several thousands of dollars.

In view of the desperate character of the men in the neighborhood, and in remembrance of the former difficulties in the same field, General Pleasonton applied to the Government for military aid, which was freely accorded. Major-General McDowell having commend of the Department of the East, ordered out the regulars of the harbor garrison to cooperate with the revenue officers. The force consisted of 500 men of different arms of services, commanded by Generals Vogdes, Kibboo, and Abbott with 200 of the First United States Artillery, from Forts Hamilton and Wadsworth, and 250 infantry from Governor’s Island and Fort Schulyer. These were taken to the Brooklyn Navy Yard at 4 A. M. yesterday by the steamers Pope Catlin and Henry Smith. At the same hour fifty men in citizen’s attire – veterans and members of the Grand Army of the Republic – mustered outside the Revenue office, No. 61 Chambers street, in this city, where they were joined by Colonel Clifford Thompson, General Pleasonton’s deputy, who commanded the expedition. At 5 o’clock column was formed and the men marched to the foot of Chambers st., East River, where they embarked on the Navy Yard tender Katalpa and started to meet the regular troops. It was snowing very hard at the time of departure, but the men, mostly Germans were evidently in excellent spirits and seemed to enjoy the affair as a reminder of their former campaigning. General Pleasonton and Vogues, Colonel Willard Ballard, R. M. Cooney, Malcolm Wallace and Colonel Jab. H. Stevens with a few members of the press, took passage on the vessel. At 6 A. M. she reached the Yard, where the military already were drawn up in line. A council of ward was held by the officers, and Colonel Thompson’s party received their axes and crowbars. It was resolved to divide the troops and working party into three detachments, each of them to be assigned respectively to the command Colonels Thompson, Willard Bullard, R. M. Cooney. The consolidation of forces having been satisfactorily consummated and the commander of each detail having received specific orders the troops moved in column through the train gate of the Navy Yard, and treated the denizens of that portion of the Fifth Ward contiguous to the Navy Yard to a thorough surprise by deploring in Water street, Little street, Hudson avenue, and other adjoining thoroughfares, where illicit distilling is actively prosecuted, metaphorically speaking, beneath the acute and generous olfactory organ of Uncle Sam aforesaid. When the troops were in position Colonel Thompson and party proceeded to a distillery in Little Water street, which was being worked at the moment. The Colonel ran rapidly to the door with the hope of intercepting the distillers, who made a rapid retreat from the premises. Calling his gang, he set them to work vigorously and ere long brought to light a number of vats filled with the boiling liquid, and two complete sets of distilling apparatus. The den was situated in the centre of a lot surrounded by shanties, whose inmates startled by the noise of axes and sounds of general demolition, poured into the open space and indulges in the bitterest invectives against the officers. There were many men among them who were not at all careful to use chose epithets, but were by far too free with their threats of violence. Seeing danger ahead if these fellows were permitted to remain near the workmen. Colonel Thompson stepped up to the ringleader and ordered him off the premises. The man refused to go and gave evidence in the most insulting manner of his determination to resist the authorities and get up a riot. With coolness and promptitude, the Colonel seized man by the nape of the neck and ran him out of the alley. Here, then seemed to be every prospect of trouble, but on being reinforced by a Sargent and guard from the artillery on Water street, Colonel Thompson resumed operations immedately. The reinforcements were posted in and around the scene of the conflict. On the other streets in the like manner, Colonel Bullard, R. M. Cooney and Jerome D. Ware aided by Generals Kibboo and Abbott and Colonel Best made short work numerous distillers in like manner. These gentlemen, like Colonel Thompson, personally directing the movements of the stalwart men with the extra insignia of authority, who were armed with axe and crowbar and who despite all revolutionary and riotous ramblings made under the awe-inspiring presence of the regulars, the following seizures of stills:

One on Little street, said to belong to Samuel Warren; one in United States street near Little to Carey; one in United States street, near Little, to James Moran, and another to McMahon two in Plymouth street, said to be owned by Baydoks and Gaffney; one in Plymouth street near Gold, and one in Little street, the reputed owned of which are Orborne & Mullady, and Whiteford & Brady, respectively.

Among the rumors occasioned by the movements if the government officers was one of an organized resistance being contemplated. Among these were prominately mentioned. “The Rangers,” one hundred strong under command of the valiant Captain Doughtey, and two target companies, something less than a thousand strong, marshaled by other valorous commandants. But no serious offensive demonstration was made. By 12:30 o’clock in the afternoon the excitement was at an end. The troops took up the line of march for the Navy Yard, guarding in their centre the working revenue force, which was the especial aversion of the populace. From 11 to 12:30 the carmen of the stills seized were compelled by the revenue officials to cart so much of the whiskey as they desired to be taken to the Navy Yard. A detachment of soldiers surrounded the cart, and were followed by a hooting and yelling crowd to the gates. Plymouth, Little and John streets were crowed with the inhabitants of the classic locality of “Irishtown,” and they were not slow in expressing their opinion of the revenue officers.

The most extensive seizures of the day was made in United States, at the further end from Little street, and almost against the Navy Yard wall.

From the centre of a large wooden shed was tumbled out the largest and best apparatus yet seized. It was smoking hot, appeared to have been in full blast very recently , and was worth at least $2,000. Under this still in gigantic casks were thousands of gallons of dirty liquid, showing that the trade which was carried on here was not insignificant by any means. Buildings were ripped up, and tumbled down, floors were raised to find beneath more evidence and apparatus of the trade, and while all this was proceeding many curses, both loud and deeps, were showered on the curse-proof heads of the deputies. Men who lived with the square invested by the authorities were soon speaking in groups of twos, threes, and dozens, and with lowering looks and clenched teeth and fists, seemed to talk about sometime being able to destroy the enemy in detail.

As the troops were gathered on Little street, awaiting the order to return to the Navy Yard , they were surprised with a shower of bricks from some of the housetops and upper windows. After that the eyes of the soldiers were kept upon the roofs of the houses.

Finally the order was given to march, and the step taken amid divisive shouts, jeers and hisses of the crowd. The column formed with the artillery on the right, the workmen in the centre and the infantry under General Kibboo on the left. At the word it commenced its march along Little through Water street and down Hudson avenue toward the Navy Yard. The streets were literally thronged with men and women burning with a desire to wreck a summary vengeance upon the devoted heads of the Internal Revenue officers and men. As they neared the corner of Plymouth street a perfect shower of bricks and stones fell upon the centre; several men were struck. On head his head cut badly, another his nose, and not a few were more or less injured, “Close up!” rang out the order from the officers as the appearance of things grew more serious. At this moment Colonel Thompson was struck on the back with a brick, as were also Mssers. Wallace and Stevens. They turned immediately, drew their revolvers and faced the men determined not to be driven off any faster than they had concluded to go. There was every prospect of a desperate fight as doubtless there would have been had not General Kibboo faced his men about, confronted the infuriated mob and advancing in line upon them compelled them to retire. Their retreat being covered in this manner the men succeeded in getting into the Navy Yard without having sustained much injury. One of them, however, received a blow from an ax on the back of his head. He was badly cut and removed to the Marine Hospital. Some of the New-York reporters were mistaken for Revenue attaches because they wore similar badges and narrowly escaped with their lives. At 2:30 P. M. the party embarked for their several destinations, the soldiers to the forts and Revenue officers to their accustomed places.

Of course, there was much seen and heard during the morning which was of an extremely judicious character. Among the incidents were the following:

A still had been seized and placed on a cart ready for transportation to the Naval Yard. The soldiers, who had been placed to guard the horse, cart and driver were withdrawn. Several young men sauntering about seeing the still unguarded, leaped upon the cart, and at a rattling pace drove away, leaving the driver standing upon the sidewalk. When the guard returned, not being able to find the still, they took the driver in lieu.

A detachment of soldiers was guarding a small worm on Little street. Two young fellows, strolling along, quietly pulled it from under their legs and dashed off with it. One of the soldiers started in pursuit, but the youngsters had got into a crowd and the worm changed hands so quickly and the spectators were unconscious of anything unusual occurring that he was compelled to return without it.

The soldiers and revenue officers were compelled to take a good of deal of “chaff” from the sidewalk but as that broke no bones they paid buit little attention. They were advised of the existence of illicit stills in remarkably strange places and men with unheard of names were said to manufacture most singular whiskey from the queerest materials. No tongues were as loud as those of the women and their sallies provoked frequent laughter.

The number of stills seized is thirteen and as it is understood that these were more illicit stills in the same region it is not improbable until they are all unearthed. The quantity of whiskey poured in the streets in its pure state will surly go a great way toward disinfecting the Fifth Ward even if it falls in reducing the rate if mortality. The general opinion relative to the streams of whiskey is that pouring it was the quickest was to settle disputes.



The Brooklyn Eagle, July 14, 1871


Probable Loss of Life


Important Arrests

Statement of Gen. Jourdan.

At his earliest arrival at his office on the corner of Court and Jorelemon Streets, about 1 o’clock, a reporter of the Eagle waited upon Gen. James Jourdon, the Assessor of the Second District, who was in command of the raiding expedition, and obtained from him the following statement: Pursuant to my orders given last night the entire force of this office, including Clerks, Assistant Assessors and Gaugers assembled at 3 o’clock this morning at the Navy Yard, where a company of U.S. Marines were in readiness to render us required assistance. The expedition had been kept a profound secret, its purpose to seize more thean three persons. That purpose was to seize the persons of Gorman, McMahon & Cassidy, very notorious keepers of an illicit distillery, located in the Fifth ward, on what is known as Dixon’s alley, a spot where frequent raids have been made. Our raiding party numbered something less than one hundred perons in all, the marines being under command of Col. Brome, and all under my direction. At about three o’clock all necessary preparaqtions having been made. A portion of the force proceeded to the houses of the men to be arrested. Cassidy was found at home and in bed, and was taken without opposition. McMahon had in some way got an inkling of our approach and sought to escape, when surprised at the door he fled to an upper apartment, and being followed there he precipitated himself from a three-story window in the rear of the house. As he picked himself up from the earth in a much shaken condition, he was welcomed to the hospitable arms of the Assistant Assessor.


and so luckily escaped arrest. While the operation detailed were going forward, General Jourdan with eight or ten men were keeping watch and ward over the enterprise in York street, between Hudson avenue and Dixon’s Alley, a party of twenty or thirty men, concealed behind the buildings on Hudson avenue, opened upon them.


And pistol balls flew think and fast about their heads. The officers fired in return with, however, little effect as the whisky men were hidden behind the houses and could not be seen, it is believed, however, that one man was shot and killed. At the moment the firing commenced, Mr. Clinton Gilbert, a gauger in the Assessors office, when about executing an order of the General was shoot — the ball entering through the lower part of the back and passing out through the abodmen. One of two shots were fired after this, but Mr. Gilbert was carried in safety to the Marine Hospital, where he was properly cared oofr. The two prisoners were given into custody of the U.S. Marshal.

No police were present at the affray, or took any part therein. Such are substantially the facts given by Gen. Jourdan. One or two other persons including a Mr. Tuttle were slightly injured. Appended in the report of


Jas. Cassidy and Michael McMahon, the two men who were arrested this morning on a charge of being illicit distillers. Are at present in the basement of the Montague street building, occupied by the United States authorities.

They were interviewed at two o’clock this afternoon by am Eagle reporter.

Both men were sitting in their shirt-sleeves. Cassidy was smoking a cigar, and McMahon was contemplating life through somewhat dirty windows of the basement.

In answer to the questions of the reporter, Cassidy said he resided at the private house No. 203 Prospect street; by occupation he was a sub-marine diver, and at the time of his arrest — about four o’clock this morning — his was asleep in bed. Up to last April he had been in employment of the Commissioners of Charities and Correction, and had never had anything to do with manufacture of illicit whisky.

Michael McMahon stated that he resided at the private house No. 116 Hudson avenue. He was arrested there at about a quarter past four o’clock this morning and did not know why, as by occupation he was a laborer and had never had anything to do with illicit whisky.

Both of the men stated that they did not know any reason why they should be arrested, and in default of furnishing $5,000 each they will have to be locked up.


Clinton Gilbert, is still at the Marine Hospital. His injuries are of so serious a nature that the doctors say it is impossible for him to survive more than tree days.




Special thanks goes out to Michael Cassidy‘s website for bringing this event to our attention and allowing us to use his content.


New York Death Records

Death Record New York
John Murray's Death record from 1910. The document includes his location of death, in this case, the Webbs Academy for Ship Builders, and the names of both parents , which is information not to be found anywhere else as of yet.

New York Death Certificate

It is important for anybody building their family tree to understand the importance of the information contained on the typical New York Death Certificate, as pictured above. In so many cases it is necessary to order the Death certificate to take that generational leap back further into history. We have already talked about ordering Marriage Certificates, but in cases like the one above we have a man who died in 1910, and Married some 55 years earlier, making his marriage certificate inifately more difficult to locate. Not to mention that the older a document is, the more likely it is to be unreadable, and it is less likely to include specific details like a mothers maiden, or the city of birth in a foreign country. Not shown in the image above is the flip side of the document, which lists the Cemetery of burial, which can be the greatest source for a breakthrough of all.

Cemetery Records

Online searches can only get you so far in some cases. Once you have a grave site, you have the potential to solve a whole lot of family mysteries in a few minutes. Using our John Murray example above, if he had daughters that you could locate, there may well be someone with an unfamiliar last name in the grave, with a matching first name and the correct age of that daughter. When you find a lady about his age you may have found his wife, and maybe you will find his parents. It is not too uncommon to have up to 3 generations and 10 different people buried in a plot over the course of 100 years.

Ordering NY Vital Records

As I have mentioned in other blog posts, we at BrooklynAncestry.com can provide you with the death certificate number (located top right corner of document) and place the order for you, risk free. Provide us with the information you have, and we will ensure we can locate the record and place an order with the New York Department of Vital Records before asking you for payment.

We can order Marriage certificates up until the year 1929, Birth certificates prior to 1910, and Death certificates prior to 1949. Contact us now with your families details to get started.

Here Comes Brooklyn

We always welcome and Brooklyn or Genealogy related guest posts on the site.  Enjoy the following:

My grandfather, Murray Fox, fell in love with Edie Zebrak in the summer of 1947. Newly home from the war, Murray and his friends spotted Edie, a friend of a friend, at one end of Coney Island Beach with tuna fish sandwiches. My grandfather promptly went back for seconds, and the rest as they say is history.

I started recording music under the pseudonym “Here Comes Brooklyn” in 2011. According to an infamous family story, my grandma Edie’s cousin used to say at the sight of my grandfather, “Ay! Here comes Brooklyn!” in her low, scratchy, Yiddish ridden accent. My grandfather always found it vaguely irritating, but the story has since become an integral part of the Fox-Tepper family oral history, and has resonated with me ever since.

As three of my four grandparents are from Brooklyn, I find myself living an eerily parallel existence to my grandfather in his 20’s. Originally from Rockville, MD, I moved to New York for college and soon found myself attending concerts in the deep end of the dried McCarren Park Pool where my grandpa Murray and grandma Edie swam in as children.

I wrote the song “Bluebirds” using a very repetitive, circular musical phrase to represent the circular nature of generations, specifically my parents growing up, becoming adults, having children of their own, and watching their children, my sister and me, grow up.

After the song was finished, my mom found old reels of 16mm film in our basement and realized they were long lost home films dating from the late 40’s to 1963. My grandma Edie died of lung cancer when I was only five and, as those were the days before Facebook, Instagram, and iPhones, I had not seen real film footage of my grandmother at any age or of my grandfather as a young man. I had at least pictures of my mom and uncle as children, but up to that point only grainy black and white renderings of my grandparents.

Eventually I took the film and cut it up to “Bluebirds,” superimposing the song on a generation earlier so the boy and girl depicted at the beginning were my grandpa and grandma, and their kids my mom and uncle. Out of everything I’ve done as Here Comes Brooklyn, this is the most personal.

My grandfather grew up on Siegel Street where his family owned a housewares store called Fox’s Trimmings, and my grandmother on McKibbin Park where her father was the neighborhood’s kosher butcher. While my grandmother sadly is no longer with us, my grandfather at 85 has not matured a day since his goofball days in Brooklyn.

I hope you enjoy this little slice of my family.


Alex Tepper/Here Comes Brooklyn



New York Obituaries

Finding Obituaries, New York or otherwise, can be tricky. Usually during genealogy you will be wanting to find historical records, not modern day ones. Still, I will be doing my best to compile a list of Obituary sites that you may find useful. Please let us know if you have a site you would like included to this list.  Visit our page of New York Newspapers if you do not find a local Obituary page here.

New York City Obituaries




Staten Island

Nassau County

Suffolk County

Newspapers outsides New York City and Long Island Area

  • Bath – The Steuben Courier Obituaries
  • Binghamton Press & Sun-Bulletin Obituaries
  • Buffalo News Deaths and Archives
  • Callicoon – Sullivan County Democrat – Must select Obits.
  • Canandaigua Daily Messenger Obituaries
  • Cooperstown Crier Obituaries
  • Corning Leader Obituaries
  • Dunkirk – The Observer Obituaries
  • East Aurora Advertiser Obituaries
  • Elmira – Star-Gazette Obituaries
  • Finger Lakes Times Obituaries
  • Fulton Daily News Obituaries
  • Pelham Weekly Obituaries
  • Plattsburgh Press-Republican Obituaries and Archives
  • Port Chester Westmore News Obituaries
  • Poukeepsie Journal Obituaries
  • Rochester Democrat and Chronicle Obituaries
  • Rome Daily Sentinel Obituaries
  • Rye Brook Westmore News Obituaries
  • Salmanaca Press Death Notices
  • Saratoga Today Newspaper Obituaries
  • Saratogian Obituaries
  • Schenectady – The Daily Gazette
  • Spencerport – West Side News Deaths
  • Syracuse – The Eagle Bulletin Obituaries
  • Syracuse – The Post-Standard Obituaries
  • Troy – The Record Obituaries
  • Utica – The Observer-Dispatch Obituaries
  • Watertown Daily Times Obituaries
  • Wellsville Daily Reporter Obituaries

Brooklyn City Directory – 1796

This early Directory is a great piece of information. Apparently everybody lived on the “Main Road” or by the “Old Ferry Dock” etc.


Alexander, John, rope maker.
Armstrong, John, tavern keeper.
Barbarin, John N., physician, Main Road.
Beezely, William, laborer.
Beezely, Thomas, blacksmith, Sand’s Dock.
Bennet, John, livery stable, Main Road. Bennet, widow, washer, Main Road.
Berry, -, farmer, near the Episcopal Church.
Blackslee, Archibald, near the Episcopal Church.
Boerum, Martin.
Brown, widow Hannah, facing Capt. Dawson’s, Old Ferry.
Brower and Beezely, blacksmiths, Main Road.
Burlock, Thomas, livery stable, Main Road.
Burns, widow.
Cannon, Peter, cooper, near Sand’s Dock.
Carpenter, William, lumber merchant, near the Old Ferry.
Carpenter, widow, near the Old Ferry. Carstand, John, rope maker.
Clows and Rhodes, store keepers, Main Road.
Coe, Theme , blacksmith.
Cole, John, coach and chair maker.
Coop, Edward, blacksmith.
Cornelison, John, rope maker.
Cornell, Smith, cartman.
Cornell, William, boarding-house.
Cornell, Whitehead.
Davis, widow Elizabeth, Main Road.
Dawson, Henry, near the Old Perry.
Deane, John, shoemaker.
Denton, George, house carpenter.
Dougherty, William, house carpenter.
Doughty, John, butcher.
Doughty, Charles.
Douglas, -, butcher.
Eagles, Jacob, grocer, Main Road.
Field, Joseph, grocer, Main Road.
Fisher, John.
Foster, teacher, near the Episcopal Church.
Fox, Joseph, store keeper, Main Road.
Fuller, Benjamin, painter and glazier, Main Road.
Furman, William, one of the proprietors of the New Ferry, Main Road.
Garrison, John, butcher.
Gilbert, Robert, blacksmith.
Grant, William, Jayler.
Guy and Harmer, dyers, near the New Ferry.
Guy, Francis, dyer, near the New Ferry.
Hampstead, -, rope maker, near the New Ferry.
Hargrave, Robert, tinsmith, Main Road, near the Methodist (Church.
Harris, widow Grace, Main Road.
Hastings, John, gardener, opposite the Methodist Church.
Havens, Thomas, tavern keeper, near the Old Ferry.
Herbert, James, shoemaker, New Ferry Street.
Hicks, Jacob, tavern keeper, Old Ferry Dock.
Hicks, Jacob M., Main Road.
Hicks, John M., Main Road.
Hicks, John, one of the proprietors of the Old Ferry.
Hicks, George, one of the proprietors of the Old Ferry.
Hicks, Isaac, merchant; store, Pearl Street, New York.
Higby, Aaron, tavern keeper, Main Road.
Higby, Edward, tavern keeper, New Ferry Dock.
Hodge, Robert, bookseller, opposite the Methodist Church; store, Water Street, New York.
Hunt, Theodosius, one of the proprietors of the New Ferry, Main Road.
Ingles, Jacob, cooper.
Jackson, -, house carpenter.
Jarvis, Isaiah, tavern keeper, Main Road.
Johnston, John.
Ketchum, Pelick, tavern keeper.
Kyd and Jedlye, grocers, corner of the Alain and New Ferry Roads.
Lambertson, -, grocer.
Layhat, the Rev. Charles, Minister of the Second Baptist Church of New York, Main Road.
Lovett, James, saddler, Main Road.
Lynch, -, rope maker.
M’Combs, John, miller.
M’Lachlan, Robert, rope maker.
M’Moneygil, widow, school mistress, Main Road.
Maddock, Roger Whitington, brewer, near the Brewery.
Martin, John, dock builder.
Middagh, John, hatter, Main Read.
Mitchel, Samuel, rope maker.
Montany, John, house carpenter,
Moore, Lambert.
Moore, widow.
Morris, William, land broker, Main Road.
Mosier, John, house carpenter, near the Brewery.
Mott, Ridgeble, tavern keeper, near the Old Ferry.
Nicholas, Isaac, cabinet maker.
Nostrand, Timothy, tavern keeper, near the Old Ferry.
Parsons, Nap, rope maker.
Patchin, Jacob, butcher.
Patchin, Ralph, dairy man.
Phist, John, rope maker.
Price, Nathaniel, oopper plate printer, near the Methodist Church.
Rapley, Abraham, coach and chair maker, Main Road.
Rattoone, John, laborer, Sand’s Dock.
Remsen, Isaac, tavern keeper.
Sands, Joshua, between the Old and New Ferries.
Sharp, Jacob, Judge of the County Court, Main Road.
Sharp, Jacob, jun., Clerk of ditto, Main Road.
Shotts, Nicholas, laborer, Main Road.
Shrader, Christopher, rope maker, New Ferry Road.
Sing, William, merchant, store Pearl Street, New York.
Smith, Hassel, house carpenter, New Ferry Road.
Smith, Joseph, tavern keeper, Now Ferry Road.
Snedecor, Lewis, tavern keeper, Old Ferry Dock.
Somendyke, Nicholas, house carpenter.
Strytser, Bourdet (Burdett Stryker), tallow chandler and butcher.
Swartcoop (John V.), gunsmith.
Taylor, Solomon, blacksmith, Main Road.
Tilford, -, weaver, Main Road.
Thome, Samuel, baster, New Ferry Road.
Tillotson, Jeffrey, hatter, Old Ferry Dock.
Titus, Abiel, tavern keeper, Main Road.
Townsend, Nathaniel, hatter, Main Road.
Troutman, Andrew, laborer, New Ferry Road.
Tuttle, Barzillai, house carpenter, near the Brewery.
Underhill, Peter, jun., taylor, near the Old Ferry.
Van Aulen, Cornelius, laborer, Sand’s Dock.
Van Aulen, Peter, tavern keeper, Main Road.
Van De Water, John, livery stable, New Ferry.
Van Matert Gilbert, grocer, Old Ferry Dock.
Van pelt, Thomas, mason and master builder, New Ferry Dock.
Wailing, Philip, mason.
Ward, Barnabas, chair maker, Main Road.
Ward, John, rope maker, near the Now Ferry.
Walters, John, tavern keeper.

Brooklyn Synagogue List

Many of the Synagogues on this list are not current. The order of the list is alphabetical by street name, so if you have an ancestors address, you can locate what would have been the closest Synagogue to their home.

  • Beth El of Borough Park
    4050 12th Avenue
  • Yeshiva Etz Chaim
    5000 13th Avenue
  • Tifereth Israel of South Brooklyn
    385 14th Street
  • Synagogue 399
    14th Street
  • B’nai Jacob 651
    17th Avenue
  • Synagogue
    13817th Street
  • B’nai Israel Benevolent Association
    154 17th Street
  • Chesed Shel Emeth of South Brooklyn
    157 17th Street
  • B’nai Scholaum
    19th Street & Fifth Avenue
  • Machzikei Talmud Torah
    1315 43rd Street
  • Yeshiva Toras Emes
    1315 43rd Street
  • Young Israel of Boro Park
    1349 50th Street
  • Shulamith School for Girls
    1349 50th Street
  • Beth Israel Talmud Torah
    1755 63rd Street
  • Tifereth Israel
    2025 64th Street
  • Mapleton Park Hebrew Institute
    2024 66th Street
  • Congregation Ahava v’Achva
    2028 66th Street
  • Ahi Ezer Congregation
    2165 71st Street
  • People’s Temple
    85th Street & 22nd Avenue
  • Beth Israel
    232 Ainslie Street
  • Chevre B’nai Abraham
    348 Alabama Avenue
  • Beth Sholom Tomchei Harav
    455 Alabama Avenue
  • The Brooklyn Synagogue
    332 Albany Avenue
  • Shaare Torah
    Albermarle Road & East 21st Street
  • B’nai Israel of Brownsville
    97 Amboy Street
  • Chevre Torah Anshe Radishkowitz
    139 Amboy Street
    Radoshkovichi, Belarus
  • Agudath Achim Anshe Sfard
    196 Amboy Street
  • Temple Sinai
    Arlington & Bradford Avenues
  • Chevre Chaye Adam
    336 Ashford Street
  • Anshe Munshe
    344 Ashford Street
  • Crowning Glory of Israel
    481 Ashford Street
  • Atereth Tifereth Israel
    528 Ashford Street
  • Talmud Torah Anshei Zedek
    308 Atkins Avenue
  • Talmud Torah Beth Jacob Joseph
    368 Atlantic Avenue
  • Ocean Avenue Synagogue
    1721 Avenue J
  • Temple Ahavath Sholom
    Avenue R & East 16th Street
  • Chevre Atereth Zvi of East New York
    482 Barbey Street
  • Nachlas Hosiah
    89 Barret Street
  • Shaarei Torah
    8669 Bay 16th Street
  • Sons of Israel
    79 Bay 22nd Street
  • Young Israel of Bensonhurst
    48 Bay 28th Street
  • Congregation Beth Hillel
    6420 Bay Parkway
  • Knesseth Israel d’Bath Beach
    Bay Parkway & 85th Street
  • 1835 Bay Ridge Parkway
    Tifereth Israel of Bensonhurst
  • 11 Beaver Street
    Beth Aaron
  • 260 Bedford Avenue
  • 491 Bedford Avenue
    Tifereth Israel
  • 559 Bedford Avenue
  • 563 Bedford Avenue
    Young Israel of Brooklyn
  • 620 Bedford Avenue
    B’nai Israel
  • 904 Bedford Avenue
    Beth Jehudah
  • 2059 Bedford Avenue
    Judea Center Synagogue
  • 2170 Bedford Avenue
    Young Israel of Prospect Park
  • 2252 Bedford Avenue
    Shaarei Torah
  • Bedford Avenue & Church Avenue
    Brooklyn Talmudical Academy (TA)
  • Bedford Avenue & Church Avenue
    Bais Rachel Girls Yeshiva
  • Bedford Avenue & Dean Street
    United Lubavitch Yeshivoth
  • Bedford Avenue & Lafayette Avenue
    Temple Israel (1893: A. H. Geismar)
  • Bedford Avenue & Snyder Avenue
    Central Yeshiva High School for Girls
  • 961 Bergen Street
    Ohel Isaac
  • 1902 Bergen Street
    Yeshivat Hagro
  • 368 Berriman Street
    Oheb Zedek
  • 35 Blake Avenue
    Kenesseth Israel Beth Jacob
  • 142 Blake Avenue
    Anshei Steibts
  • 318 Blake Avenue
    Hassidic Rabbi Stetin
  • 502 Blake Avenue
    Yeshivath Rabbi Hersch Leib Berlin
  • 522 Blake Avenue
    Zhitomir, Ukraine Zitomer Chevre
  • 537 Blake Avenue
    Beth Israel Talmud Torah
  • 662 Blake Avenue
    Chevre Mishnayes Beth Jacob
  • Boerum Place & State Street
    Baith Israel
  • 172 Boerum Street
    Chevre Anshei Tov of Brooklyn
  • 345 Bridge Street
    Mount Sinai
  • 17 Bristol Street
    Neshvizh, Belarus? Anshe Neshwitz
  • 49 Bristol Street
    Poale Zedek
  • 113 Bristol Street
    Beth Abraham
  • 115 Bristol Street
    Agudath Achim Anshe Homb Tzerougon
  • 215 Bristol Street
    First Deshower Anshe Sphard
  • 219 Bristol Street
    Niewesser Old Friends of Brownsville
  • 361 Bristol Street
    Kiyev, Ukraine Kiever & Homler Congregation
  • 375 Bristol Street
    Ostrolenka, Poland Ahavath Israel Anshe Ostrolenko
  • 176 Brooklyn Avenue
    Shaare Zion
  • 285 Buffalo Avenue
    Beth Jacob
  • 270 Buffalo Avenue
    Sheveth Achim
  • 1032 Carroll Street Machne Chodosh
  • 1419 Carroll StreetLancut, Poland Lanzuter Congregation Beth David
  • 1612 Carroll Street
    Adath Jacob
  • 28 Chester Street
    Anshe Jesierna
  • 31 Chester Street
    Peilishe Chosidim
  • 123 Chester Street
    Dokshitsy, Belarus Anshe Dokshitz
  • 167 Chester Street
    Agudath Achim Anshei Homel
  • 169 Chester Street
    Nachlath Israel
  • 182 Chester Street
    Lubaczow, Poland Bikur Cholim Anshei Libishov of Brownsville
  • 324 Chester Street
    Kol Israel of Brownsville
  • 427 Chester Street
    Anshe Zedek Nusach Ari
  • 436 Chester Street
    Chevre T’hillim Kesser Torah Israel
  • Chester Street & Riverdale Avenue
    Anshei Zimblin
  • 65 Christopher Avenue
    Chevre B’nai Aaron
  • 100 Christopher Avenue
    Kol Israel of Brownsville
  • 141 Christopher Avenue
    Tifereth B’nai Jacob
  • 199 Christopher Avenue
    Zhitomir, Ukraine Ohel Abraham (Zitomer)
  • 199 Christopher Avenue
    Hachnosath Orchim Hagadol Tifereth Zion u’Jerusalem
  • 228 Christopher Avenue
    Radoshkovichi, Belarus? Achim B’nai Israel Anshei Radish Konitz
  • 349 Christopher Avenue
    Beth Israel of Brownsville
  • 9102 Church Avenue
    Yeshiva Rabbi David Lubowitz
  • 109 Clara Street
    Linath Hazedek
  • Cleremont & Willoughby Avenues
    Fort Greene Jewish Center
  • 464 Cleveland Street
    Chevre Anshei Chaye Adam
  • Columbia Street
    Achai Israel
  • 1343 Coney Island Avenue
    Jewish Communal Center
  • Coney Island Avenue & Neptune Avenue
    Beth Jacob of Brighton Beach
  • 13 Cook Street
    Ziphrah Zered
  • 18 Cook Street
    Chevre Beth Aaron Koydinow
  • 44 Cook Street
    Cook Street Synagogue (1893: Philip Feldblum)
  • 48 Cook Street
    Tifereth Israel
  • 71 Cook Street
    Chevre Agudath Achim Anshei Brooklyn
  • 103 Cook Street
    Bukowina, Galicia Chevre Rabenu Chaim Hager Anshei Galicia Bukowina
  • 1618 Cornelia Street
    Agudas Israel of Ridgewood
  • 2310 Cortelyou Road
    Kesser Torah of Flatbush
  • 310 Crown Street
    Yeshiva of Crown Heights
  • 377 Crown Street
    K’hal Machzikei Hadas
  • 765 Crown Street
    Tomche Torah
  • 822 Crown Street
    Tifereth B’nai Jacob
  • 514 Dahill Road
    First Congregation of Kensington Tifereth Israel
  • 2134 Dean Street
    Bikur Cholim B’nai Jacob
  • 2220 Dean Street
    Chevre Mishnayeth
  • 73 Debevoise Street
    House of Abraham
  • 928 DeKalb Avenue
    B’nai Jacob Joseph d’Brooklyn
  • 724 Driggs Avenue
    Myszyniec, Poland Agudath Achim Anshei Mishnitz
  • 726 Driggs Avenue
    Adath Jeshurun Anshei Sphard
  • 339 Dumont Avenue
    Anshe Sphard
  • 403 Dumont Avenue
    Piotrkow Trybunalski, Poland Anshei Petrikov mi’Brownsville
  • 551 Dumont Avenue
    Ahavath Achim Sdey Chodosh
  • Dumont Avenue & Howard Avenue
    Moshav Zkeinim Synagogue
  • 305 East 21st Street
    Shaare Torah of Flatbush
  • 203 East 37th Street Ahavath Achim of Flatbush
  • 877 East 47th StreetBeth Hamedrash Hagadol
  • 347 East 49th Street
    Tifereth Yehudah
  • 438 East 49th Street
    Young Israel of Rugby
  • 779 East 49th Street
    Jewish Center of Hyde Park
  • 810 East 49th Street
    Shaare Israel
  • East 49th Street & Rutland Road
    Jewish Chronic Disease Hospital Synagogue
  • 492 East 51st Street
    Agudas Achim Anshe Harodic
  • 35 East 52nd Street
    Talmud Torah Tushiah
  • 407 East 53rd Street
    B’nai Abraham of East Flatbush
  • 158 East 56th Street
    Poale Agudath Israel of East Flatbush
  • 888 East 56th Street
    Glenwood Jewish Center
  • 619 East 76th Street
    Young Israel of Redwood
  • 923 East 83rd Street
    Athereth Israel (1924-5)
  • 348 East 92nd Street
    Shaarey Zion
  • 68 East 94th Street
    Monastyriska, Ukraine Chevre Nachlas Joshua Chasidei Monastritsch
  • 196 East 94th Street
    Ternovka, Ukraine Achim Ternovker
  • 80 East 95th Street
    Lubavichi, USSR? Chevre Bikur Cholim Anshei Libuwitz
  • 409 East 95th Street
    Yeshiva Rishon l’Zion
  • 1453 East New York Avenue
    B’nai Israel Anshe Oizer Tov
  • 1458 East New York Avenue
    Chevre Ahavath Achim
  • 667 Eastern Parkway
    The Brooklyn Jewish Center
  • 711 Eastern Parkway
    Beth Ieshaje
  • 829 Eastern Parkway
    Ahavath Torah
  • 881 Eastern Parkway
    Netzach Israel
  • 881 Eastern Parkway
    Aitz Chaim
  • 885 Eastern Parkway
    Chovevei Torah (Murphy’s Shul)
  • 937 Eastern Parkway
    Young Israel of Eastern Parkway
  • 1148 Eastern Parkway
    Temple Sinai
  • 1154 Eastern Parkway
    Poale Agudath Israel of Crown Heights
  • 1237 Eastern ParkwaySynagogue
  • 1367 Eastern Parkway
    B’nai Mordechai
  • 1403 Eastern Parkway
    Adath Jeshurun
  • 1700 Eastern Parkway
    Beth Jacob
  • 512 Elton Street
    Chevre T’hillim
  • 489 Empire Boulevard
    Chevre Ahavath Achim Anshei Sphard
  • 599 Empire Boulevard
    Beth Am
  • 646 Empire Boulevard
    Beth Aaron
  • 709 Empire Boulevard
    Sons of Israel
  • 151 Engert Avenue
    Anshei Sholom of Greenpoint
  • 2811 Farragut Road
    Young Israel of Vanderveer Park
  • 534 Flatbush Avenue Prospect Park
    Jewish Community Center
  • 859 Flatbush Avenue Bialystok,
    Poland Bialystoker Bikur Cholim
  • 87 (115) Fountain Avenue
    Talmud Torah Atereth Israel of Cypress Hills
  • Fourth Avenue & 49th Street
    Congregation Emanuel
  • Fourth Avenue & 54th Street
    B’nai Israel
  • 582 Gates Avenue
    Esrath Israel
  • 726 Gates Avenue
    Sons of Abraham
  • 820 Gates Avenue
    Beautiful Temple of Israel
  • 1374 Gates Avenue
    Ahavath Israel
  • 445 Georgia Avenue
    Chevre B’nai Isaach Nusach Ho’ari
  • 27 Glenmore Avenue
    B’nai Israel Ossei Torah
  • 135 Glenmore Avenue
    Israel of Brownsville
  • 137 Glenmore Avenue
    Gemilas Chesed of Greater New York
  • 274 Glenmore Avenue
    Congregation Eliezer of East New York
  • 503 Glenmore Avenue
    Agudath Achim B’nai Jacob
  • 78 Grafton Street
    Linath Hazedek
  • 14 Graham Avenue
    Bikur Cholim
  • 1006 Greene Avenue
    B’nai Adath Kol Beth Israel
  • Greene Avenue, near Carlton Avenue
    Temple Israel
  • 161 Harrison Avenue
    Ahavath Achim
  • 236 Harrison Avenue
    Beth Israel Anshe Emes
  • 220 Hegeman Avenue
    Star of Israel
  • 969 Hegeman Avenue
    Darchai Zedek
  • 394 Hendrix Street
    Ahavath Chesed
  • 450 Hendrix Street
    Chevre Kesher
  • 747 Hendrix Street
    Talmud Torah Atereth Eliezer Glovinsky
  • 859 Hendrix Street
    B’nai Israel
  • 23 Herzl Street
    Chevre Machzike Adath Anshe Sphard
  • 23 Herzl Street
    Zirei Agudath Israel
  • 63 Herzl Street
    Anshei Chesed of Brooklyn
  • 88 Herzl Street
    Chevre Chai Odom Anshe Brownsville
  • 216 Herzl Street
    Russia First Sebelewker Anshe Russia
  • 238 Herzl Street
    Beth Hamedrash Chadever
  • 493 Herzl Street
    Piotrkow Trybunalski, Poland Petrikower Anshe Shard of Brownsville
  • 526 Herzl Street
    Beth Israel
  • 21 Hinsdale Street
    Keter Zion Angerov
  • 133 Hinsdale Street
    B’nai Eliezer of East New York
  • 295 Hinsdale Street
    Toras Yechiel
  • 315 Hinsdale Street
    Ohel Abraham
  • 420 Hinsdale Street
    Piaski, Belarus Anshe Piask
  • 665 Hinsdale Street
  • 136 Hooper Street
  • 315 Hooper Street
    Knesseth Israel B’nai Abraham
  • 100 Hopkins Street
    Hungary B’nai Abraham Anshei Hungary
  • 228 Hopkins Street
    Romania Brooklyn Roumanian-American Congregation First Beth Tphilah
  • 316 Hopkinson Avenue Poland Beth Hasidim Anshei Poland Degel B’nai Eretz Israel
  • 436 Hopkinson AvenueTurov, Belarus Anshe Turover
  • 453 Hopkinson Avenue
    Adath B’nai Israel
  • 453 Hopkinson Avenue
    Young Men’s Hebrew Leage Misrachi Congregation
  • 521 Hopkinson Avenue
    Hebrew Ladies Day Nursery Congregation
  • 554 Hopkinson Avenue
    Society for Hebrew Deaf Congregation
  • 770 Hopkinson Avenue
    Beth Abraham
  • 857 Hopkinson Avenue
    Agudas Achim
  • 885 Hopkinson Avenue
    Ozarichi, Belarus? Anshe Azaritz
  • Hopkinson Avenue & Sumner Avenue
    Beth Hifah
  • Hopkinson Avenue & Sutter Avenue
    Young Israel of Brownsville
  • 298 Howard Avenue
    Oheb Zedek
  • 425 Howard Avenue
    Tifereth Hagaon Rabbi Eliezer
  • 425 Howard Avenue
    Tifereth Hagro Talmud Torah
  • 770 Howard Avenue
    Turov, Belarus Anshei Turov
  • 770 Howard Avenue
    Chevre Beth Abraham
  • 813 Howard Avenue
    Brooklyn Hebrew Home & Hospital
  • Howard Avenue & Atlantic Avenue
    B’nai Zedek
  • 366 Hudson Avenue
    Beth Hachneseth Shel Noach Levy
  • 32 Humboldt Street
    Poland Chevre B’nai Abraham Anshei Poland
  • 742 Jefferson Avenue
    Ahavath Chesed
  • 954 Jefferson Avenue
  • 495 Jerome Street
    Atereth Zvi
  • 503 Jerome Street
    Chevre Tomchei Zedakah
  • 124 Johnson Avenue
    Beth Hachneseth d’Chevre B’nai David
  • Johnson Avnue, near Ewen Street
    Ahavath Achim
  • 274 Keap Street
    Brest, Belarus Pride of Israel Anshe Brisk
  • 274 Keap Street
    Khal Kodesh Beth Elohim (1893: Leopold Wintner)
  • 274 Keap Street
    Chevre Anshei Sfard
  • 326 Keap Street, near South Fifth
    Beth Jacob – Anshei Emeth Talmud Torah
  • 3131 Kings Highway
    Rambam Yeshiva
  • 9517-37 Kings Highway
    B’nai Israel Jewish Centre
  • 221 Kingston Avenue
    Shaare Zedek
  • 275 Kingston Avenue
    B’nai Jacob of Eastern Parkway
  • 476 Kosciusko Street
  • 691 Lafayette Avenue
    Agudas Balebatim
  • 691 Lafayette Avenue
    Aitz Chaim
  • 403 Legion Street
    Beth Abraham
  • 1152 Lenox Road
    Jewish Congregation
  • Lenox Road & East 55th Street
    Agudas Achim Anshei Sfard
  • 19 Leonard Street
    Galicia Oheb Sholom Anshei Sfard Galicia
  • 99 Leonard StreetB’nai Abraham Anshei Brooklyn
  • 3 Lewis Avenue
    Bialystok, Poland Bialystoker Bikur Cholim
  • 904 Liberty Avenue
    Atereth Israel
  • 1477 Lincoln Place
    Etz Chaim Machzikei Hadas
  • 1616 Lincoln Place
    Jewish Congregation
  • 123 Linden Boulevard
    Jewish Home for the Aged
  • 661 Linden Boulevard
    East Flatbush Jewish Center
  • 1380 Linden Boulevard
    Boulevard Jewish Center
  • 592 Linwood Street
    Chevre T’hillim Nusach Ashkenaz
  • 396 Logan Street
    Chevre Ahavath Achim B’nai Abraham
  • Lorimer & Stagg Streets
    Ahavath Chesed
  • 305 Lott Avenue
    Tykocin, Poland? Tiktiver (Tiktiner?) Congregation
  • 309 Lott Avenue
    Moriah Congregation
  • 87 Louisiana Avenue Darshay Tov
  • 41 Malta Street
    Alleppo Congregation – Agudath Achim Anshei New Lots
  • 71 Malta Street
    Synagogue of Friendship, Truth & Brotherhood Kastorialis
  • 31 Manhattan Avenue
    Krasilov, Ukraine Chevre Sphard Anshei Krasilev
  • 51 Manhattan Avenue
    Chevre Sphard
  • 56 Manhattan Avenue
    Sighet, Romania Chevre Agudath Achim Wisnist Anshei Marmarish
  • 955 Manhattan Avenue
  • 153 Marcy Avenue
    Beth Sholom
  • 260 Marcy Avenue
  • 519 Marcy Avenue
    B’nai Jacob
  • 592 Marcy Avenue
    Kahal Ahavas Achim
  • 1706 McDonald Avenue
    Chevre Shas & Mishnayes of Flatbush
  • 153 McKibbin Street
    Odessa, Ukraine Chevre Shaarei Tphillah Sphard Anshei Odessa
  • 153 McKibbin Street
    Beth Yeshaje
  • 184 McKibbin Street
    Klodawa, Poland Mikro Kodesh Anshe Klodovo
  • 77 Meeker Avenue
    B’nai Joseph
  • 2301 Mermaid Avenue
    Shaare Zedek of Coney Island
  • 61 Meserole Street
    Beth Talmud Torah
  • 674 Metropolitan Avenue
    Ahavath Achim
  • 674 Metropolitan Avenue
    Williamsburg Congregation Benevolent Society
  • 82 Montgomery
    Street Menuchat Usher
  • 12 Moore Street
    Poland Sheveth Achim Anshei Ratshos Poland
  • 33 Moore Street
    Kamin Kashersk Anshei Sphard
  • 46 Moore Street
    Beth Hamedrash Hagadol of Williamsburg
  • 50 Moore Street
    Beth Haknesseth Adath B’nai Israel
  • 50 Moore Street
    Chevre Beth Yakov Zvie
  • 93 Moore Street
    Chevre Kadische
  • 104 Moore Street
    Berdichev, Ukraine Bertichev Chevre Anshei Sphard
  • 113 Moore Street
    Lubien Kujawski, Poland Etz Chaim Anshei Lubin
  • 125 Moore Street
    Zemach Zedek
  • 26 Morell Street
    Ohav Sholom
  • 103 Morell Street
    Stolin, Belarus Agudath Achim Anshei Stolin
  • 144 Newport Street T
    almud Torah Ezrath Achim
  • 327 Ninth Street
    B’nai Scholaum
  • 401 Ninth Street
    B’nai Scholaum
  • 108 Noble Street
    Ahavath Israel of Greenpoint
  • 110 Noble StreetBeth El (1893: M. J. Luebke)
  • 153 Ocean Avenue
    Prospect Park Jewish Center
  • 211 Ocean Avenue
    Orthodox Congregation Lomdei Torah
  • 1010 Ocean Avenue
    Community Temple Beth Ohr
  • 1395 Ocean Avenue
    Progressive Shaari Zedek
  • 3007 Ocean Avenue
    B’nai Israel
  • 35 Osborne Street
    Machzikei Hadeth Anshe Sphard of Brownsville
  • 176 Osborne Street
    Kol Israel of Brownsville
  • 181 Osborne Street
    Nemirov, Ukraine Anshei Nemirov
  • 279 Osborne Street
    Ahenu B’nai Israel Nusach Ashkenaz
  • 305 Osborne Street
    Bikur Cholim Anshe Sphard
  • 306 Osborne Street
    Volkovysk, Belarus Adath Walkovisk of Brownsville
  • 314 Osborne Street
    Anshe Osaretz
  • 315 Osborne Street
    Kobrin & Antopole, Belarus Gemilath Chasodim Anshei Kobrin Horodetz & Antopole
  • 354 Osborne Street
    Machzikei Torah
  • 461 Osborne Street
    Austria Gemilath Chasodim Anshei Austria
  • 607 Osborne Street
    Zhitomir, Ukraine? Anshei Zitower
  • 1676 Park Place
    Anshe Chesed
  • 1703 Park Place
    Lubaczow, Poland Beth David Nusach Sphard Anshe Lubashaw
  • 1741 Park Place
    Chevre B’nai David
  • 1933 Park Place
    Beth Aaron
  • Park Place
    Chevre Kadisha Anshei Emeth
  • 163 Parkville Avenue
    Saratoga Jewish Center
  • 255 Penn Street
  • 276 Pennsylvania Avenue
    Chevre B’nai Jacob Anshei Sphard
  • 341 Pennsylvania AvenueLinas Hazedek v’Esras Achim
  • 363 Pennsylvania Avenue
    Glory of Israel Hebrew Institute
  • 644 Pennsylvania Avenue
    New Lots Talmud Torah
  • 1794 Pitkin Avenue
    Adath Israel of Brownsville
  • 1827 Pitkin Avenue
    Poland Beth Chassidim Anshei Poland
  • 1861 Pitkin Avenue
    B’nai Israel of Brownsville
  • 1946 Pitkin Avenue
    Adath Grail of Brownsville
  • Pitkin Avenue & Douglas Street
    Anshe Chesed
  • 124 Powell Street
    Kol Israel of Brownsville
  • 454 Powell Street
    Young Judah Tifereth Bahurim
  • 460 Powell Street
    Harav Ez Haim Ein Jacob
  • 462 Powell Street
    Jewish Center of Young Judah
  • 1060 President Street
    Young Israel of Botanic Gardens
  • 1060 President Street
    Yeshiva Rabbi Chaim Joseph
  • 1115 President Street
    Beth David of Crown Heights
  • 1437 President Street
    Avodath Israel
  • 136 Prospect Avenue
    B’nai Scholaum
  • 136 Prospect Avenue
    B’nai Jacob
  • 554 Prospect Place
    Temple Isaac
  • 1607 Prospect Place
    Beth David
  • 1657 Prospect Place
    Makow Mazowiecki, Poland Beth Joseph Anshe Makawer
  • 1819 Prospect Place
    Re’im Ahuvim
  • 1885 Prospect Place
    Tifereth Israel Talmud Torah
  • 1899 Prospect Place
    Yeshiva Rabbi Chaim Berlin
  • 16 Putnam Avenue
    Shaare Zedek
  • 767 Putnam Avenue
    Shaare Zedek
  • 708 Quincy Street
    Shaare Zedek
  • 710 Quincy Street
    Ahavath Achim
  • 373 Ralph Avenue
    Brooklyn Hebrew Orphan Asylum
  • 412 Ralph Avenue
    Sheveth Achim
  • 575 Ralph Avenue
    Beth Hakneseth Ohel Moshe
  • 659 Ralph Avenue
    Temple Israel
  • Ralph Avenue,
    b. Bergen & Dean Chevre Agudas Achim
  • 276 Reid Avenue
    Beth Jacob
  • 105 Riverdale Avenue
    Ahavath Achim Anshe Brownsville
  • 217 Riverdale Avenue
    Zembiner Benevolent Congregation
  • 261 Rochester Avenue
    Temple Petach Tikvah
  • 93 Rockaway Avenue
    Tifereth Israel Anshe Brownsville
  • 612 Rockaway Avenue
    Chevre Anshe Sphard Talmud Torah
  • 695 Rockaway Avenue
    Kohler Brownsville Congregation
  • 57 Rockaway Parkway
    Ohav Sholom
  • 643 Rockaway Parkway
    Levi Yitzchok Stepnav Congregation
  • 98 Rockaway Road
    Linath Hazedek
  • 236 Rogers Avenue
    Young Israel of Botanic Gardens
  • 877 Rutland Road
    Talmud Torah Ahavath Reyim
  • 337 Sackman Street
    Beth Hamedrash Hagadol of Brownsville
  • 410 Sackman Street
    Poland Anshei Nemirov
  • 410 Sackman Street
    Ahavath Achim Anshei Poland
  • 441 Sackman Street
    Chernigov, Ukraine Chevre Agudath Achim Plech Chernigow
  • 441 Sackman Street
    Volkovysk, Belarus Adath Wolkowisker of Brownsville
  • 580 Sackman Street
    Yeshiva Torah mi’Zion
  • 603 Sackman Street
    Stepina, Poland Anshei Stepiner
  • 700 Sackman Street
    Beth Israel
  • 760 Sackman Street
    Talmud Torah Moriah
  • 760 Sackman Street
    Ahavath v’Achdus Israel
  • 771 Sackman Street
    Beth Israel of Brownsville
  • 176 Saratoga Avenue
    Hebrew Educational Center
  • 297 Saratoga Avenue
    Yeshivath HaGaon Rabbi Elijah
  • 321 Saratoga Avenue
    Yeshiva Hagro
  • 373 Saratoga Avenue
    Poland Linath Hacholim Anshei Poland
  • 379 Saratoga Avenue
    Congregation Sphard Ameth
  • 855 Saratoga Avenue
    Agudath Achim Anshei Harodic
  • 437 Schenck Avenue
    Mogen Abraham of East New York
  • 818 Schenck Avenue
    East New York Jewish Center
  • 777 Schenectady Avenue
    Beth Hamedrash Hagadol of East Flatbush
  • 305 Schermerhorn
    Street Mount Sinai Congregation
  • 98 Scholes Street
    Ahavath Sholom Beth Aaron
  • 311 Sea Breeze Avenue
    Gemilas Chesed
  • 335 Sheffield Avenue
    Chevre Mishnayes of East New York
  • 23 Siegel Street
    Austria Tifereth Israel of Austria
  • 40 Siegel Street
    Austria Chevre Ahavath Achim Anshei Sphard of Austria
  • 42 Siegel Street
    B’nai Jacob
  • 90 Siegel Street
    Shaarei Torah of Brooklyn
  • 137 Smith Street
    Anshei Kether
  • 247 Snediker Avenue
    Independent Chevre Sphard of Pereyaslov
    Pereyaslav Khmelnitskiy, Ukraine
  • 524 Snediker Avenue
    Sfard Anshei Poland
    Poland Chevre
  • 725 Snediker Avenue
    Chevre Ohev Sholom Anshei New Lots
  • 113 South 2nd Street
    Adas Yeshurun Anshei Sfard
  • 199 South 2nd Street
    Adas Yeshurun
  • 352 South 2nd Street
  • 141 South 3rd Street
    Torah Vodaath High School
  • 274 South 3rd Street
    Beth Jacob Anshe Sholom
  • 322 South 4th Street
  • 275 South 5th Street
    Chevrer Liady Nusach Ho’Ary
  • 143 South 8th Street
  • 86 South 9th Street
    Tfilah Moshe
  • 171 South 9th Street
    Kahal Raatzfert
  • 267 South First Street
    Beth Aaron of Brooklyn
  • 1796 St. Johns Place
    Chevre Torah Anshe Chesed
  • 1552 St. Marks Place
    First Sfardi Tiferes Israel
  • 1590 St. Marks Place
    Beth Aaron
  • 1698 St. Marks Place
    Yeshiva Torah Vodaath Congregation
  • 163 Stanhope Street
    Anshe Emes
  • 657 Stanley Avenue
  • 858 Stanley Avenue
    B’nai Jonah
  • 305 State Street
    Mount Sinai Congregation
  • State Street; near Hoyt
    Beth Elohim
  • 1758 Sterling Place
    Chevre Sheveth Achim Anshe Sfard
  • 1811 Sterling Place
    Sokolka, Poland Ein Jacob Anshe Sokolka
  • 1869 Sterling Place
    Beth Solomon
  • 188 Stockton Street
    Anshe Sphard
  • 396 Stone Avenue
    Hebrew Free School
  • 504 Stone Avenue
    Chevre Agudath Achim Anshei Sheshew
  • 543 Stone Avenue
    Poland Ahavas Achm Anshei Polin
  • 543 Stone Avenue
    Kneseth Israel Beth Jacob
  • 600 Stone Avenue
    Talmud Torah Etz Chayim v’Chevre Ein Jacob
  • 617 Stone Avenue
    Borisov, Belarus Chevre Anshei Borizov of Brownsville
  • 623 Stone Avenue
    Yeshiva Torah v’Zion
  • 639 Stone Avenue
    Talmud Torah Beth Judah
  • 708 Stone Avenue
    Kobrin, Belarus Agudath Achim Gemiluth Hesed Anshe Kobrin
  • 747 Stone Avenue
    David Gorodok, Belarus Agudath Achim Anshe David Hurodoch
  • 467-471 Stone Avenue
    Etz Hayim Machzikei Harav Anshei Brownsville
  • 1863 Strauss Street
    Hevre Torah Anshe Chesed
  • 52 Stuyvesant Avenue
  • 23 Sumner Avenue
    Austria-Hungary First Austro-Hungarian Beth Sholom
  • 22 Sumner Place
    Wolin, Poland Beth Hakneseth Chevre Sphard Anshe Wohlin
  • 2801 Surf Avenue
    Young Israel of Coney Island
  • 167 Sutter Avenue
    David Gorodok, Belarus Agudath Achim Anshei David Hurodoch
  • 267 Sutter Avenue
    Lomza, Poland Chevre Poalei Zedek Anshei Lomza
  • 403 Sutter Avenue
    Turov, Belarus? Anshei Turo
  • 451 Sutter Avenue
    Pitkin Jewish Center
  • 866 Sutter Avenue
    Sons of Judah
  • 1087 Sutter Avenue
    Chevre Anshei Zedek
  • Sutter Avenue & Ashford Street
  • Sutter Avenue & Barbey Street
  • 64 Tehema Street
    Congregation Talmud Torah
  • 4314 Tenth Avenue
    Toras Moshe Jewish Center
  • 159 Thatford Avenue
    Chevre Tehillim
  • 175 Thatford Avenue
    Machzikei Hadas Anshe Sfard
  • 233 Thatford Avenue
    Kiyev, Ukraine Beth Hakneseth Anshe Kiever-Homler
  • 256 Thatford Avenue
    Chevre T’hillim Keter Israel
  • 287 Thatford Avenue
    Meyer Zwi Congregation
  • 135-37 Thatford Avenue
    Ohav Sholom
  • 159 Throop Avenue
    Keter Torah Chono David
  • 315 Troy Avenue
    Tifereth Chaim
  • 262 Union Avenue
  • Van Buren Street
    Gates of Prayer
  • 19 Varet Street
    Oheb Sholom of Brooklyn
  • 36 Varet Street
    Karlin, Belarus Chevre Beth Israel Chasidei Karlin
  • 148 Varet Street
    Wolin, Poland Chevre Mishnayes Anshei Wohlin
  • 148 Varet Street
    Chevre B’nai Schlomo
  • 165 Varet Street
    Chevre T’hillim & Mishnayes of Brooklyn
  • 471 Vermont Street
    Anshei Krasnikof of New York
  • 171 Vernon Street
    Ohel Moshe
  • 261 Wallabout Street
  • 307 Wallabout Street
    Sheveth Achim Anshei Retchones
  • 420 Wallabout Street
    Asifas Israel
  • Washington Street
    Bikur Cholim
  • 51 Watkins Street
    Austria-Hungary First Hungarian Austrian Shaare Tefillah
  • 154 Watkins Street
    Bikur Cholim Anshei Sphard
  • 195 Watkins Street
    Lubavichi, USSR? Agudath Achim Anshe Lebowitz
  • 195 Watkins Street
    Tifereth Israel Nusach Ho’Ari Anshei Brownsville
  • 248 Watkins Street
    Turov, Belarus Anshe Turow
  • 248 Watkins Street
    Ein Jacob of Brownsville
  • 369 Watkins Street
    Chevre Charney Anshe Zedek
  • 391 Watkins Street
    Krasnosielc, Poland Independent Krasneshitz of Brownsville
  • 391 Watkins Street
    Stepina, Poland Erste Stepiner Congregation
  • 392 Watkins Street
    Zembin, Belarus Zembiner Congregation
  • 418 Watkins Street
    Tifereth Aaron v’Israel
  • 421 Watkins Street
    Zhitomir, Ukraine Anshe Zhitomer
  • 1656 West 10th Street
    Temple Beth El
  • 2324 West 13th Street
    Marlboro Jewish Center
  • 2916 West 25th Street
    Beth Hamedrash Hagadol of Coney Island
  • 2860 West 31st Street
    Beth Medrash Macxhzikei Talmud Torah
  • 2955 West 31st Street
    Chevre Bikur Cholim
  • 2874 West 32nd Street
    Agudath Hachasidim Anshe Chabad
  • 2971 West 3rd Street
    Chevre Kadisha Anshei Emeth
  • West 5th Street
    Adath Israel
  • West 5th Street
    Chevre Kadisha Anche Emeth
  • 1613 West 7th Street
  • 1915 West 7th Street
    Tifereth Israel
  • 58 Williams Avenue
    Talmud Torah Or Chodosh
  • 361 Williams Avenue
    Ahavath Achim B’nai Pesach
  • 367 Williams Avenue
    Agudath Achim Anshei Sphard of East New York
  • 367 Williams Avenue
    Agudas Achim Sons of Rabbi Chaim Halberstam
  • 391 Williams Avenue
    Talmud Torah Sdey Chodosh
  • 611 Williams Avenue
    Beth Hamedrash Hagadol of East New York
  • 699 Williams Avenue
    United Sephardim of Brooklyn
  • 569 Willoughby Avenue
  • 665 Willoughby Avenue
    Tifereth Israel
  • 730 Willoughby Avenue
    Young Israel of Williamsburg
  • 1062 Winthrop Street
    Young Israel of East Flatbush & Brownsville