Wednesday, September 28, 2016

August 2016 Centennial Celebration - Greek Orthodox Church, Price, Utah

Assumption of the Virgin Mary Greek Orthodox Church in Price, UT


Published in The National Herald, August 27-28, 2016 Issue
Authored by TNH Staff


We are excited to announce that The National Herald has given Hellenic Genealogy Geek the right to reprint articles that may be of interest to our group. 



PRICE, UT – The men arrived first, seeking work in Carbon County's coal mines. Their wives soon followed, setting up homes and traditions from the old country, spending time chatting in their native language with shopkeepers along Price's Main Street. Before long, kids were marching to after-school language and religion lessons in blue-and-white uniforms. 

In the early 20th century, these transplants created a thriving Greek enclave in the center of the Beehive State. And the Assumption of the Blessed Virgin Mary Greek Orthodox Church was at the community's core.

"I attended Greek school and Sunday school there, served as an altar boy for many years, and celebrated many a baptism, wedding and Greek holiday in its hall," says Utah Supreme Court Justice Deno Himonas. "It is no exaggeration to say the church was and remains a key component of my life."

Now based in Salt Lake City, the jurist plans to join more than 300 former parishioners from Florida to California this week in Price for a three-day commemoration of the church's 100th birthday. Metropolitan Isaiah of the Greek Orthodox Metropolis of Denver will be on hand to celebrate services with other priests who have served in the central Utah parish. 

Listed on the National Register of Historic Places, the tiny Assumption Church was the 13th Greek Orthodox Church to be built in the United States. It also is believed to be the oldest Greek Orthodox Church in continuous use west of the Mississippi River

At the church's Aug. 15, 1916, dedication, Carbon's Greek population was pegged at about 3,000. Today, about 120 Greek families see Assumption as their spiritual home. 

Mining first attracted the Greek men, but it was hardly their only option. Some miners left to become shepherds and farmers, says lifelong Price resident Terry Bikakis. "Others opened restaurants. Still others became merchants and businessmen. Mining was a hard, hazardous occupation; therefore, parents encouraged their children to seek an education which would enable them to get other employment and have a better life than that of their parents." 

Bikakis drew an identity and community from his church participation.

In the small east-central Utah town, Greek Orthodox coexisted with all faiths, including the Mormon majority as well as Catholics, Episcopalians, Baptists, Seventh-day Adventists and nondenominational Christians. 

When the Castle Gate mine explosion took the lives of 172 miners in 1924, 50 of them were Greek. The death toll was so steep, in fact, that the combined Greek funeral services had to be held in a public hall and the whole town mourned. 

But the bond with fellow Greeks was almost tribal. 

"When Greek groups came in, they would stay with us," Bikakis recalls, "and whenever we went other places like Vegas, they'd house us."

The former Orthodox altar boy says his father and a priest created the area's first Greek Festival, modeled after the popular event in Salt Lake City. Now, every July 7 and 8, the Price church stages similar festivities, complete with baklava, gyros and imported dancers from Utah's capital. 

Penny Sampinos, another lifelong Price resident, describes a sense of dual citizenship. 

"We were patriotic Americans, but we thought we were Greek," says Sampinos, who in 1971 became the first woman to serve on the parish council. "We felt allegiance to a country we had never been to." 

Pamela Kandaris Cha remembers Price as a place of family — "all of the older Greeks were Nona, Theo, Thea [names for aunts and uncles] or godparents." She adds: "I raised my kids that way, too."

While her mother worked, Cha spent a lot of time with her immigrant grandparents, who lived across the street from the church. 

She went to Greek school during the week to learn the language and fundamentals of orthodoxy, she says. These days the school is gone and services are largely in English, but the beliefs remain the same. 

"Even the music is translated into English, making it more accessible," Cha says. "Greek is beautiful, but it's like listening to opera in Italian." 

The congregation, she says, "has had so many ups and downs over the century, but the church, as a fully functioning parish, has survived through all of it." 

The church's milestone is reason to "celebrate," Cha says. It's a chance to honor a community gem that, even in Utah's rust belt, never lost its shine.

Tuesday, September 27, 2016

Book - 53 Greek names listed - The Edinburgh History of the Greeks, 1453 to 1768, The Ottoman Empire by Molly Greene


by Molly Greene 
Published by Edinburgh University Press Ltd., 2015

"The period of Ottoman rule in Greek history has undergone a dramatic reassessment in recent years. Long reviled as four hundred years of unrelieved slavery and barbarity under 'the Turkish yoke', a new generation of scholars, based mainly but not exclusively in Greece, is rejecting this monochromatic view in favour of a more nuanced picture of the Greek experience in the Ottoman Empire.
This volume considers this new scholarship, most of it in Greek, and makes it accessible for the first time to a wider audience. Molly Greene also discusses the changing views of the Ottoman Empire more generally and assesses what this changing historiography can tell us about this period in Greek history.

Four main themes provide the foundation for the book and run through the individual chapters: the fate of the 1,000-year Byzantine heritage; the millet system and Ottoman society; the connections between the Greek population and other members of Ottoman society, especially in cultural life; and, the Greeks and Europe. The book begins with the conventional date of 1453, the fall of Constantinople, and includes debates over the extent to which 1453 represented a real break with the past. The volume ends with the Russo-Ottoman War of 1768-1774, which brought to an end the relative peace and stability of the Ottoman eighteenth century and helped to usher in the nationalist movements in the region."



List of Illustrations and Maps
Series editor's Preface
Note on Orthography

1.  Thessaly
2.  From Constantinople to Istanbul
3.  Christians in an Islamic empire
4.  The larger Greek world
5.  The Greeks and the seventeenth-century crisis
6.  Living with others
7.  The patriarch's victory
8.  The Ottoman court and the Greek Enlightenment

Guide to Further Reading



Amiroutzes, George
Anthrakitis, Methodios
Ankavkos, Dimitrios
Benakes, Panagiotes
Bessarion, Basilios
Cappadocin, Anatolia
Constantine XI Paleologos
Corniactus, Constantine
Costantini, Vera
Cottunius, Johannes
Gara, Eleni
Isidorou, Nikolaos
Kaldellis, Anthony
Kantakouzenos, John
Kantakouzenos, Manoles
Kantakouzenos, Michael
Kantakouzenos, Thomas
Karatza, Ioannikou
Katavolinos, Thomas
Kermeli, Eugenia
Kitromilides, Paschalis
Komnenos, David (Emperor)
Komnenos, Nicholas
Konortas, Paraskeuas
Kontaris, Kyrillos
Koresse, Antonios
Korydaleus, Theophilos
Kounoupis, Konstantinos
Kritopoulos, Mitrofanes
Laiou, Sophia
Loukaris, Kyrillos (Patriarch)
Lucas, Paul
Lyberatos, Andreas
Mavrokordatos, Alexander
Mavrokordatos, Nicholas
Nicolaidis, Efthymios
Nikousios, Panagiotis
Notaras, Chrysanthos
Notaras, Lucas
Paleologos, Dimitrios
Paleologos II, Manuel 
Petmezas, Socrates
Salakides, George
Samarianis family
Spandounes, Theodore
Stavrides, Theoharis
Tsampouras, Theoharis
Vogiatzis, S.
Vogorides, Stephanos
Vorlgaris, Eugenios
Vryonis, Spyros
Zachariadou, Elizabeth

9,356 Greece born - Pennsylvania, Death Certificates, 1906-1963 has a database titled PENNSYLVANIA, DEATH CERTIFICATES, 1906-1963 that contains 9,356 people recorded as being born in Greece.  

If you do not have a subscription to, remember that you can access the program at most of your local libraries for FREE.


Description of database:

Pennsylvania’s Department of Health began keeping birth and death records on a statewide basis on January 1, 1906. This collection includes death records beginning on that date through 1963.
Death certificates recorded the following details:
  • name and residence of the decedent
  • city and county of death
  • gender and race
  • marital status
  • age and date of birth
  • occupation
  • place of birth
  • parents' names and birthplaces
  • date of death
  • dates attended by physician
  • cause of death
  • attending physician and address
  • length of stay in hospital or institution or length of residency for transients or recent arrivals
  • place of burial or removal
  • date of burial
  • undertaker name and address
  • name and address of informant
Records of stillbirths were required to be filed as both a birth and death record, so you may find records of stillborn children in this collection.

Monday, September 26, 2016


The Benachi House in New Orleans, LA is for sale; the asking price is just under $4 million.


Published in The National Herald, September 17-23, 2016 Issue
Authored by Steve Frangos
TNH Staff Writer


We are excited to announce that The National Herald has given Hellenic Genealogy Geek the right to reprint articles that may be of interest to our group. 



Houses related to the history of Greeks in North America are scattered all across the United States.  Among the most prominent are the Avero House in St. Augustine Florida said to the house of worship of the Greek survivors of the Ill-fated 1768 New Smyrna Colony; the Ludwell-Paradise House in Colonial Williamsburg the home but never the residence of John Paradise (d 1795); the Volcano House the resort and home of George Lycurgus; “Sundial” John Sinopoulo’s Tulsa, Oklahoma house and the Cassimus House in Montgomery Alabama which are now both on the National Register; the Church of the Redeemer in Brooklyn long-time parish of Greek immigrant champion Rev Father Thomas James Lacey--which may be condemned and demolished soon---just as the Greek Café (Miner’s Union Bar) was torn down in Butte, Montana. I am certainly not claiming this listing encompasses all the historic houses related to the Greek experience in the United States but merely representative of their overall number.

Unexpectedly, one of the most famous and well-preserved of these Greek-American Historic Houses is currently for sale, the Benachi-Torres House in New Orleans.

Nicholas Benachi, Greek merchant and Greek consul to New Orleans, built this Classicstyle house in 1859 for his second wife, Anna Marie Bidault, for $18,000. Benachi had a large family and various descendants went on to work and live not only in New Orleans but also Biloxi Mississippi. Within Greek-American historical circles Benachi is created with bringing a priest to New Orleans and by other means also helping to establish the Holy Trinity Greek Orthodox Church—said to be the first Greek Orthodox church established in the United States. Nicholas Benachi died on February 8, 1886, at New Orleans and was buried at the family tomb St. Louis No. 3 Esplanade Avenue. In July 1964, a Trisagion, a Greek Orthodox memorial service, was held at Benachi’s tomb in recognition of his founding the local Greek Orthodox community. The ceremony was integrated into the 13th international conference of the Greek Orthodox Youth of America (Times Picayune July 31, 1964).

Greek-America owes a debt it may never be able to repay to James G. Derbes, present owner of the Benachi-Torres property. In July 1982, Mr. Derbes, a New Orleans attorney, acquired this historic home from the Board of Trustees of the Louisiana Landmarks Society for $227,000. Mr. Derbes resided in the BenachiTorre House and also let rooms to bed and breakfast patrons as well as having weddings held in the house and grounds.

Here is Derbes’ detailed description of the Benachi-Torres House: “Every once in a while the rare opportunity arises to own a piece of American history. The historic Benachi House is one of the finest estates in the city of New Orleans, and has been masterfully-restored and cared for by its current preservationist owner over the last 32 years.

Situated in a park-like setting, this Greek Revival masterpiece large center-hall combines bold symmetry with fourteen foot ceilings, and stunningly restored interior and exterior architectural details including gasoliers by Cornelius And Baker, Greek Key doorways, banded cornice moldings, Belgian granite mantels, Italian marble fireplace fronts, heart of pine floors, a Rococo fountain at the entrance, and the original cast iron fence from the Wood And Perot foundry. Upon its completion, the Benachi House came to be known as the Rendezvous des Chasseurs, or the “gathering place of the hunters.”

Mature oaks, sycamores, palms and a magnolia grace the grounds. At the rear of the property is a separate carriage house, parking for up to seven cars, a gazebo, and three patio areas with raised flower beds, two of which feature a variety of roses. The two existing buildings feature generous porches, balconies and galleries. The storage shed on the grounds has been completely rebuilt.

The Benachi House has been used for filming by movie and TV companies, and it continues to be scouted as a location for feature films and television and could present a great opportunity to gain additional income for the future owners. Episodes of the TV series Orleans and The Big Easy were filmed here. 

Situated on a prominent corner property, the Benachi House rear-terrace-grounds sprawls out into the second largest parcel in New Orleans’ many historic districts, and features a third lot with separate access, ready for a pool and pool house, or a separate live/work residence. The Benachi House and Gardens property shares the 2200 block of Bayou Rd with the adjoining Fleitas – Chauffe property at 2275, now owned by the Joan Mitchell Arts Foundation and is operated as an artists’ retreat.

In 1880s the house and grounds were purchased by the Torre family, who occupied it until the 1970s. It was bequeathed by them to the Louisiana Landmarks Society which sold it to James G. Derbes, its current owner, in 1982 and is only the third owner of this property. In a seven-year effort, the main house and its carriage house were completely restored. An apartment was added in a previously unused and inaccessible third floor space. The grounds were extensively landscaped, in part with the Gris des Vosges Alsatian flagstone original to the property. The New Orleans Historic Districts Landmarks Commission recognized this work with its prestigious Honor Award for Residential Restoration. The house has been designated a “landmark” by the Orleans Parish Landmarks Commission.

The Benachi House and Gardens restoration has been a 32- year preservation effort on behalf of the current owner, who has been involved in every aspect of its restoration. This year will mark his 70th birthday. His children are spread over the country and have no interest in continuing his work with this property, hence his decision to offer the house for sale. Mr. Derbes’s is only the third family to own this house and is hoping that the next family take as much pride of ownership and experience as much love and joy in the property as he did throughout his time in the property. Furthermore, Mr. Derbes hopes that the property will continue to be maintained in all its grandeur for future generations and homeowners to enjoy.”

The asking price for this property is just a hair under four million dollars. This is absolutely a unique moment in Greek-American history, will this building be preserved or not? 

Nicholas Benachi’s lasting contribution to the surrounding landscape does not end with this one historical house. The socalled “Cathedral of Oaks” along Benachi Avenue in Biloxi is directly attributed to Nicholas Benachi. It is said he even planted the saplings himself.

Present day Benachi Avenue was originally the only path the Benachi family beachfront home to Pass Christian Road (now Howard Avenue). Dozens of photo-post cards and other historical photographs document the Spanish moss draped along the branches of mammoth live oak trees that lined either side of this avenue. Civic improvements kept a pace as we here that “Benachi Avenue, from Howard Avenue to the beach, was ordered graded and shelled. This is good news to those living on that beautiful “Avenue of Oaks.”

When completed it will form one of the most beautiful thoroughfares in the South or anywhere else (Biloxi Daily Herald December 6, 1905).” 

Greek-American history does not begin in 1880 with the arrival of large numbers of Greek workers streaming to North America. We must reclaim our history and our heritage in the New World or lose both.

Sunday, September 25, 2016


The article THE 1914 PERSECUTIONS AND THE FIRST ATTEMPT AT AN EXCHANGE OF MINORITIES BETWEEN GREECE AND TURKEY, written by Yannis G. Mourelos and published in the journal of the Institute for Balkan Studies, 1985, Issue 2.


The first attempt at an Exchange of Minorities between Greece and Turkey in 1914 may be viewed as a precursor of the applications in 1919 and 1923-1924. This paper analyses the principles and procedures for the realisation and execution of the project within the sensitive Balkan area in the critical interim between the end of the Wars of 1912-1913 and the eruption of World War I. Special emphasis is given to the conception of the idea of exchange on the part of Turkey ; to the constrained cooperation by Greece, in an atmosphere of blackmail as a result of the persecutions against the Greek population of Asia Minor and Eastern Thrace; and, primarily, to the problems encountered by the Mixted Greco-Turkish Commission up to its dissolution in December, 1914.

Contents include:


The Greek-Turkish Negotiations:  Conditions of emigration, Appraisal of properties, Arbitration procedures.

Excerpt from the article:

"In the aftermath of the 1912-1913 wars, the situation in the Balkans and the Eastern Mediterranean was particularly fragile:  the status quo in the area was profoundly upset by the collapse of European Turkey, and both the wars' winners and losers were forming new alliances while the Great Powers were engaged in a common effort to prevent the upheaval from spreading to Europe.

While these new alignments were changing the political identity of the Balkans, migrations of large populations were affecting the ethnic composition of the peninsula.  It is estimated that in the years 1912-1914 about 890,000 people of various nationalities crossed the borders of the Balkan countries, including those of the Ottoman Empire.

These migrations were prompted by various reasons:  a) As soon as the hostilities had broken out, civilian populations spontaneously fled the battlefields; b) the new political map of the area drawn by the treaties of London and Bucharest, prompted ethnic minorities to migrate to their mother countries; c) and finally, minorities were forcefully moved for political and strategic reasons at the end of 1913 and during 1914.  It is to this kind of movement that the phenomenon of population exchange is related.

The authority of the idea of population exchange belongs undoubtedly to the Sublime Porte.  The doctrine of complete ottomanization of the Empire dates back to the years of Abdul Hamid and the ancient regime, the Armenian massacres being a clear example of this."


Saturday, September 24, 2016

1867 - Village of KARAGIOUZI - Municipality of Ilidos, Province of Ilias, Greece - FREE Translation of 1867 General Election List

The digital collections of the Greek State Archives offer a wealth of information to those of us interested in Greek genealogy.  As part of their online collection is the "Election Material From the Collection of Vlachoyiannis" .  This includes "General Election Lists" for each Municipality; recorded by community (city, village, settlement, etc.).

You can view a scanned copy of each list, printed in the Greek language.  This is a GREAT resource, but very difficult to navigate for those who do not read Greek.  Each row includes:  Line # -  Given Name, Surname - Father's Name -  Age - Occupation.

I have translated these pages and made them available in both Greek and English, doing my best to transcribe the information accurately.  I would always recommend viewing the original scanned copies (link below).  

- To the best of my knowledge, these lists include all Males who were eligible to vote in the elections.  

- Names are in alphabetical order by Given name (First name), many times recorded as an abbreviaton.  Example:  Panag = Panagiotis.

- Since the names are in order by Given name you will have to look at the entire community to find multiple members of the family in the same village.  Many times a father is still alive and you will be able to find him in these electoral lists.  This can help advance you family history research back to the early 1800's.  Example:  Year of Election List is 1872.  Father's age is 65.  Birth year would be calculated as 1807.


If you wish to share any of the translated information, please give appropriate credit and reference Hellenic Genealogy Geek at along with my name (Georgia Stryker Keilman).  Thanks so much.

in the
Municipality of Ilidos

For your further reference, 
below is the Greek link to the online copies of the 
1867 Greek Electoral Rolls for this community
begins on page 13

Line # - Given Name, Surname - Father's Name - 
 Age - 

524 – Ανδρεας Καραμπουσαλης – Κωνστατης – 30 - _____

524 – Andreas Karambousalis – Konstatis – 30 - _____


525 – Αθαν Νιοσικας – Ιωαννης – 46 – γεωργος

525 – Athan Niosikas – Ioannis – 46 - farmer


526 – Αποστ Μπορδοκας - _____ - 58 – γεωργος

526 – Apost Bordokas - _____ - 58 - farmer


527 – Αθανας Λαβδης - _____ - 58 – ποιμην

527 – Athanas Lavdis - _____ - 58 - shepherd


528 – Αθανα Καρδασης – _____ - 30 – ποιμην

528 – Athana Kardasis - _____ - 30 - shepherd


529 – Αθανας Καλυβας - _____ - 30 – ποιμην

529 – Athanas Kalyvas - _____ - 30 - shepherd


530 – Αθανας Κασσας - _____ - 32 – ποιμην

530 – Athanas Kassas - _____ - 32 - shepherd


531 – Αθανας Τζακοπιακος - _____ - 26 - _____

531 – Athanas Tzakopiakos - _____ - 26 - _____


532 – Αθανας Σιδερης – Παναγιωτης – 47 – γεωργος

532 – Athanas Sideris – Panagiotis – 47 - farmer


533 – Αντων Χρονοπουλος – Θωμας – 26 – γεωργος

533 – Anton Chronopoulos – Thomas – 26 - farmer


534 – Αθανας Κακλαμανος – Γεωργιος – 38 – γεωργος

534 – Athanas Kaklamanos – Georgios – 38 - farmer


535 – Αθανας Παππακανελου – Κανελλος – 36 – γεωργος

535 – Athanas Pappakanelou – Kanellos – 36 - farmer


536 – Ανδρεας Λυκος – Παναγιωτης – 26 – γεωργος

536 – Andreas Lykos – Panagiotis – 26 - farmer


537 – Αθανας Αγγελακοπουλος – Αγγελης – 26 – γεωργος

537 – Athanas Angelakopoulos – Angelis – 26 - farmer


538 – Βασιλ Καρδασης - _____ - 28 – ποιμην

538 – Vasil Kardasis - _____ - 28 - shepherd


539 – Βασιλ Τζακοπιακος - _____ - 27 – ποιμην

539 – Vasil Tzakopiakos - _____ - 27 - shepherd


540 – Γεωρ Ευθυμιοπουλος – Ευθυμιος – 30 – γεωργος

540 – Geor Ethymiopoulos – Efthymios – 30 - farmer


541 – Γεωρ Μαλουκος – Αθανασιος – 28 – γεωργος

541 – Geor Maloukos – Athanasios – 28 - farmer


542 – Γεωρ Καρδασης – Αθανασιος – 30 – γεωργος

542 – Geor Kardasis – Athanasios – 30 - farmer


543 – Γεωρ Αναστασυριοπουλος – Γεωργιος – 48 ? – γεωργος

543 – Geor Anastasyriopoulos – Georgios – 48 ? - farmer


544 – Γεωρ Μαγκαφας – Κωνσταντης – 30 – γεωργος

544 – Geor Mangafas – Konstandis – 30 - farmer


545 – Γεωρ Γκιουργκιους – Αθανασιος – 30 – γεωργος

545 – Geor Giourngious – Athanasios – 30 - farmer


546 – Γιαν Λαβδας – Κωνστας – 36 – ποιμην

546 – Gian Lavdas – Konstas – 36 - shepherd


547 – Γιαν Τζακοπιακος - _____ - 30 – ποιμην

547 – Gian Tzakopiakos - _____ - 30 - shepherd




549 – Γιαν Κερδαλας - _____ - 36 – γεωργος

549 – Gian Kerdalas - _____ - 36 - farmer


550 – Διον Κοντογιαννης – Κωνσταντης – 30 – γεωργος

550 – Dion Kondogiannis – Konstandis – 30 - farmer


551 – Δημητρ Κοντογιαννης - _____ - 29 – γεωργος

551 – Dimitr Kondogiannis - _____ - 29 - farmer


552 – Ιωαν. Ντεμοιρης – Βασιλειος – 48 – ποιμην

552 – Ioan. Demoiris – Vasileios – 48 - shepherd


553 – Κωστας Λαβδογαμβρος - _____ - 28 – ποιμην

553 – Kostas Lavdogamvros - _____ - 28 - shepherd


554 – Κυριακ Μπελεκουκιας – Παναγιωτης – 48 – γεωργος

554 – Kyriak Belekoukias – Panagiotis – 48 - farmer


555 – Κωστ Κακλαμανος – Γεωριος – 32 – γεωργος

555 – Kost Kaklamanos – Georios – 32 - farmer


556 – Κωνστ Κοντογιαννης – Διονυσιος – 76 – γεωργος

556 – Konst Kondogiannis – Dionysios – 76 - farmer


557 – Κωνστ Γιαχαλοπουλος – Μητρος – 26 – γεωργος

557 – Konst Giachalopoulos – Mitros – 26 - farmer


558 – Ξωνστ Λαβδας - _____ - 82 – ποιμην

558 – Xonst Lavdas - _____ - 82 - shepherd


559 – Κωνστ Διαμαντοπουλος – Διαμαντης – 36 – γεωργος

559 – Konst Diamandopoulos – Diamandis – 36 - farmer


560 – Κωνστ Χρηστοπουλος – Χρηστος – 35 – γεωργος

560 – Konst Christopoulos – Christos – 35 - farmer


561 – Μητρος Λαβδας - _____ - 28 – γεωργος

561 – Mitros Lavdas - _____ - 28 - farmer


562 – Μητρ Κασσας - _____ - 48 – ποιμην

562 – Mitr Kassas - _____ - 48 - shepherd


563 – Μητρος Τζακοπιακος - _____ - 26 – ποιμην

563 – Mitros Tzakopiakos - _____ - 26 - shepherd


564 – Νικολ. Μουσκος – _____ - 22 – ποιμην

564 – Nikol. Mouskos - _____ - 22 - shepherd


565 – Νασσος Καλυββας - _____ - 28 – ποιμην

565 – Nassos Kalyvvas - _____ - 28 - shepherd


566 – Νικολ μπορδακης – Αποστολης – 29 – γεωργος

566 – Nikol Bordakis – Apostolis – 29 - farmer


567 – Νικολ Γκιβαλος - _____ - 38 – γεωργος

567 – Nikol Givalos - _____ - 38 – farmer


568 – Νικολ Γιαχαλοπουλος – Μητρος – 23 – γεωργος

568 – Nikol Giachalopoulos – Mitros – 23 - farmer


569 – Παναγ. Μπορδιακης – Μητρος – 27 – γεωργος

569 – Panag. Bordiakis – Mitros – 27 - farmer


570 – Παναγ. Τζακοπιακος - _____ - 25 – γεωργος

570 – Panag. Tzakopiakos - _____ - 25 - farner


571 – Παναγ. Σιδερης – Αθανασιος – 27 – γεωργος

571 – Panag. Sideris – Athanasios – 27 - farmer


572 – Παρασκ Αγιρος - _____ - 23 – γεωργος

572 – Parask Agiros - _____ - 23 - farmer


573 – Σωτηρ Κασσας - _____ - 26 – ποιμην

573 – Sotir Kassas - _____ - 26 - shepherd


574 – Σπυρ Παρασης – Γεωργιος – 32 – γεωργος

574 – Spyr Parasis – Georgios – 32 - farmer


575 – Σιλαιδ ? νταβλογιαννοπουλος – Γιαννης – 30 – γεωργος

575 – Silaid ? Davlogiannopoulos – Giannis – 30 - farmer