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 91 
 on: April 21, 2016, 10:52:19 PM 
Started by eisenlordgottliebwright - Last post by eisenlordgottliebwright
Hello -- we are seeking our Gottlieb family members that are descendants and related to Isiah Gottlieb, (aka Joseph Godley) -- b. 1895 in Brooklyn, New York and d. 1987 in Riverside, CA. He was our maternal grandfather/great-grandfather. His parents were Daniel Gottlieb (1873 - 1922) who immigrated from Russia to Brooklyn, New York; wife -- Lisa, (or, Lena) Goldstein, (1876 to 1925),  also an immigrant, from Poland to New York.

The siblings of Isiah Gottlieb were, Max M. Gottlieb 1897–1944, Charles Gottlieb 1902–,
Rosie Gottlieb 1904–, Lillian Gottlieb 1908–1995 and Stanley Gottlieb 1913–. I have more on the family tree but need help tracing ancestry in Russia and Poland. Anyway, if anyone is related and/or has more information on this Gottlieb branch, please contact us at karenleis@gmail.com. A surname through marriage is 'Cohen' as well. More information will be provided upon contact and request. It means a lot to us because we never knew this side of our family except for Daniel (Joseph) Gottlieb (Godley) and his children/grandchildren, which we are. Thanks!
   



 92 
 on: April 21, 2016, 08:16:09 PM 
Started by Arthur C. Barker - Last post by Arthur C. Barker
Family Tree DNA just notified Group Administrators that a Sale has begun or will begin shortly in commemoration of National DNA Day.  It will run until one minute to Midnight on Tuesday, 26 April.  This Sale only applies to new tests and add-ons, which they didn't explain what the latter means.  That could mean that if you order more than one test the sale price could apply to it also.  In any case, it does not apply to yDNA STR upgrades and group discounts will not be accepted.  They plan to hold another Sale in June that will be for or will cover yDNA STR upgrades.  The following are the list of price reductions, which are quite attractive:

      Family Finder --       $99.00  to    $79.00
      mtFull Sequence -- $199.00  to  $149.00
      Y-DNA37 --            $169.00  to  $129.00
      Y-DNA67 --            $268.00  to  $199.00
      Y-DNA111 --          $359.00  to  $289.00
      Big Y --                  $575.00  to  $460.00
      SNP Packs --          $119.00  to  $109.00

There is no coupon code for this Sale.  You should see the Sale price at the time you place your order.  If for some reason you do not, then back out of the order and call FTDNA to make sure you receive your reduced price.

 93 
 on: April 21, 2016, 08:08:47 PM 
Started by mcclurera - Last post by mcclurera
Some  testing reasoning as I understand understand.  R1b-M269 is the largest haplogroup in Europe so that's not much good for comparison.  DYS492 is the predictor for it.  99.9%.  492=12 would give a P312 pack test.  492=13 a U106, and 14 U152 or Z8.  They still won't narrow you down to within 200-300 years.  So you know your matches but not your branch.  For that you need BigY on sale from 575 to $460.  Check my advice with experts.   R1b for instance mentioned above.
Mercy
Bob

 94 
 on: April 20, 2016, 06:41:14 PM 
Started by Maureen Painter Vanek - Last post by Maureen Painter Vanek
Jackson Gaines Rice (c1818-1894) was born in Ohio. The 1880 census states his mother was born in NC and his father in W.Va. His mother may be a Milley Gaines (born c1795 in NC) and his father a Wm Rice. My Aunt Sally Painter Prior did genealogy for years looking for Jackson's ancestors with no luck. Does anyone recognize the name or have a clue for me that might help me track down his origins? I have been using autosomal DNA results but no positive results yet...Maureen

 95 
 on: April 19, 2016, 12:33:43 PM 
Started by Arthur C. Barker - Last post by Arthur C. Barker
As you may already know, Family Tree DNA provides an yDNA Haplotree that you can use to not only see where your Kit is located, but also to examine all the other branches that it has reviewed and accepted.  You can access this a couple of ways.  If you have a Y-DNA Haplogroup badge in the upper right corner of your Dashboard page, simply click on that.  Alternatively, you can click on the button (bar) in the Y-DNA section of the Dashboard page that says "Haplotree & SNPs".

Contrary to what some people might assume, there is not one single yDNA Haplotree because there is no overriding authority in this field.  Therefore, you might also want to examine those by the International Society of Genetic Genealogy (ISOGG) and YFull:

    ISOGG:    http://isogg.org/tree/index.html

    YFull:    https://www.yfull.com/tree/

The ISOGG page also provides answers to a question sometimes asked by testers:  Where do the SNP designations come from?  If you scroll down that linked page, you will see the list of researchers and laboratories that have discovered various SNPs and the letters they have been assigned.  So, for example, M269 means that was the 269th SNP discovered by and named for Dr. Peter Underhill at Stanford University.

The YFull page, like all their products, is very user-friendly, and provides estimates for when SNPs arose.

 96 
 on: April 18, 2016, 09:37:20 PM 
Started by RWARREN - Last post by RWARREN 2
Correction to date of death for Charles Albert Butterfield  :  He died on July 15 1994 in Suffolk N.Y. 
Need any data concerning this branch of the Butterfield  family.

Contact me @ warren3252@gmail.com

 97 
 on: April 17, 2016, 08:16:42 PM 
Started by burgen - Last post by burgen


Lichtenstein Cave

Members of haplogroup I2b2 often are nicknamed ‘Lichtensteiners’ because thirteen, 3000 year old, I2b2-skelettons were found in the Lichtenstein cave in Osterode am Harz.




STR analysis of the Y-DNA showed that out of the 19 men (according the Whit Athey Haplogroup Predictor https://home.comcast.net/~hapest5/hapest5b/hapest5.htm?order=num) 13 belonged to haplogroup I2b2. These 13 members of haplogroup I2b2 could be assigned to 4 haplotypes: Y1, Y2, Y4 en Y6.
HT\DYS
391
398i
439
389ii
438
437
19
392
393
390
385a
385b

HG
Y1
11
12
11
28
10
15
16
11
13
25
13
17
6
I2b (100%)
Y2
11
12
11
27
10
15
15
11
13
25
13
17
3
I2b (100%)
Y4
11*
12
11*

10

17*





1
I2b (91.4%)
Y6
11
12
11
28
10
15
16
11
13
24
13
17
3
I2b (100%)
Y3
11
13
12
29
12
15
14
13
13
23
11
14
1
R1b (100%)
Y5
11
13
11
30
11
14
15
11
13
25
11
13
2
R1a (100%)
*: Uncertain
The Lichtenstein-men not belonging to haplogroup I, mainly belong to haplogroup R1b S21+ (aka R1b1c9), which is common in Northwest Germany and Frisia.
Network analysis shows that Y6 and Y1 are members of haplogroup I2b2-B and are closely related, Y2 probably belongs to haplogroup I2b2-C (probably a variant of I2b2-B). Because of the lack of sufficient STR values the haplogroup of Y4 is not clear.





 98 
 on: April 17, 2016, 04:18:52 PM 
Started by mchughAdmin - Last post by shiredale
 I need help . I am trying to find out if my ancestress Ethel e Harris who married John Wesley McHugh, if they had any children . The marriage was in 1910 in Saint Ann's parish in Jamaica . She would have been about 35-6 yrs of ages . This was her second marriage 1st marriage was to John Postlewait and I think they 5-7 children. Ethel parents were William Charles, Or Charles William Harris and Maria James. She was born est 1874. nad for most of her youth lived in or near Morrill county Nebraska.  She had a sister Susannah Mae who lived in Atlantic Iowa and a Brother William Charles who lived many yrs in Blencoe Iowa his wife's name was Gertrude.
 email me yesca_L@yahoo.com

 99 
 on: April 17, 2016, 12:45:10 PM 
Started by zoniehood - Last post by zoniehood
On FTDNA the Y matches show up with names.  In the project the matches show up as numbers  Is there a way to match the information?

 100 
 on: April 16, 2016, 10:39:40 AM 
Started by mcclurera - Last post by mcclurera
Just an invitation to anyone who is R-M269 (R1b1a2) predicted or R1b of any type to join the R1b project:
https://www.familytreedna.com/groups/r1b/about/background
A comparison service is also included with the R1b project.
Everyone’s STRs and SNPs included to see who they have good STR signature matches or GD matches with and see what SNP testing has already been done, facilitate and encourage good SNP testing decisions.


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