Chat with aunty site
Delman claims modern-day Turks also have government-enforced surnames.
He says in 1934 the Turkish government introduced the measure to help build a modern, westernized nation out of the ruins of the Ottoman Empire.
Prussia, Bavaria the Russian Empire and other states with large Jewish populations followed suit over the next century.
Prussion and Russian Jews were denied citizenship if they did not abide by the rule.
Gathering family members under one last name allows authorities to know who you are, who you belong to and from whence you came.recently wrote that governments need fixed names for families to keep track of people, to draft them and to tax them.
The Afghan embassy in Washington, DC, according to the article referred to at the top by Edward Delman, has noted the move to establish last names would help the government to know the numbers of the population; to avoid voter fraud and keep the peace.
It also appears that everyday Fred, Bill or Jo would confuse the ID issue to the point of anarchy.
I have been unable to find his birth or his immigration (or convict) I was wondering if you had anything about him or if you had a photo of the Plough Inn, Thanking you Patricia I am trying to find out when one of my ancestors first came to the area and went to work at Havilah.
I have spoken to Mrs White on the phone but she told that all the earlier records have been given to the New England University, she recommended I contact you.
It seems he wasn't a man of any great social or political importance, but a quintessential German immigrant with a dream of a better life. I am doing my family tree and my 3x great grandfather was William Bailey.
He must have known the value of a dollar though, as he retired from the police in 1871, when I believe they dropped the wages by sixpence! I have tried the Bathurst family history and Forbes family history but have not been able to come up with very much.