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Even though Turkey was a multi-ethnic and multi-faith state, The Surname Law sought to eradicate any personal markers that might differentiate a non-Turk from the greater Turkish state.This was to create a Turkey national identity for the multi-cultural society.In more recent times in Bulgaria, formerly part of the Ottoman Empire and historically home to the Turkish and Bulgarian Muslims (known as Pomaks) citizens were pressured to regain their’original Bulgarian identity’ during communist rule. This renaming effort, in concert with the repression of Turkish cultural expression, induced a mass exodus of ethnic Turks to Turkey.Those Turks who remained were only permitted to reassert their Turkish identity—and reclaim their Turkish names—after the fall of the communist government in 1989. Delman says surnames enabled more sophisticated forms of government control and administration.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.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.
Sarah Beames/Gardiner Hi, I'm researching my ancestor Sarah Beames or Gardiner (nee Train or Trainer) who possibly lived in the Hargraves/Windeyer area from 1866-1873 when she died from snake bite (coroner William Mulholland JP of Windeyer). I can't find a death certificate for her but wonder if you have any local history records relating to the period such as newspapers, cemetery records, etc?All Nations Hotel There is a very slim chance that the policeman mentioned, waiting for the Cobb & Co coach, may well be him! One of the newspaper clippings (from that wonderful NLA website) dated 1865, cites him at the time, as a constable who performed the duties of mail guard on the Mudgee Road.Diane, I'm one of those poor unfortunates who has researched close families off & on for 10 years, but am only now going through the horror of truly collating the material, to form a cohesive storyline......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.