Monday, February 20, 2017

The Hellenic Preservation Society of Northeastern Ohio


HPS was established November 11, 1991

HPS' goals are to enhance the knowledge of our rich history by presenting programs and lectures that provide a link to the past and illustrate the contributions of Hellenism in Western Civilization.

Through our collection and archival materials current and future generations are exposed to the objects that reflect the culture and history of the Greek immigrants and their ancestors.

The mission of the Hellenic Preservation Society is to present a unified voice of the Hellenes in Northeastern Ohio that will promote the Greek experience through programs, collections and preservation.

Hellenic Organization: Panepirotic Federation of America


Name of Organization:  Panepirotic Federation of America

Location:  15 chapters throughout United States


Facebook Members:  Not active


Mission / DescriptionThe Panepirotic Federation of America was founded in Worcester in 1942 by Greek immigrants from that region. It was created to improve the economic situation and quality of life of the people living in Epirus as well as to protect the human rights of ethnic Greeks living in Southern Albania.

Epirus, though historically considered a single region, was divided in the early 20th century between Greece and southern Albania. Following the communist takeover of Albania in the aftermath of World War II, the traditions of the ethnic Greek minority were criminalized, leading to the persecution of tens of thousands of Epirotan Greeks.
One of the main goals of the Panepirotic Federation has been protecting the human rights of the Greek minority of Albania, a goal that began coming to fruition with the collapse of communism in Eastern Europe.
The association, with 36 chapters, was formed on behalf of what are called the minorities of Epirus, Epirotan Greeks, who say they have been discriminated against by the Albanian government since the communist takeover after World War II.
For more information, please read our Resolutions.


Saturday, February 18, 2017

Photograph - Lieutenant Pavlos Gyparis, leader of the Cretan volunteer force in the Gallipoli campaign....1915

Brought to my attention by a Facebook post from Helene Semanderes 
(source of original photograph unknown)

Lieutenant Pavlos Gyparis, leader of the Cretan volunteer force in the Gallipoli campaign....1915


Background information from - 

Pavlos Gyparis (Greek: Παύλος Γύπαρης, 1882 — 22 July 1966) was a Greek Army officer famous as the commander of the personal guard of Prime Minister Eleftherios Venizelos. He took part in many conflicts, and in 1920 was implicated in the assassination of Ion Dragoumis, a political opponent of Venizelos.

Born in the Cretan village of Asi Gonia in 1882, as a young man he took part in paramilitary activities against Turkish, Bulgarian and Romanian interests during the Macedonian Struggle, with great success.  Later, during the Balkan Wars, he organized the liberation of the island of Samos (then still under Ottoman rule).  In 1915, he organized a volunteer corps of Cretans that fought for France in Alsace. After Greece's entry into World War I he fought in the Macedonian Front in 1917-18.

In 1920, during a time when the political situation in Greece was extremely polarized between supporters of Prime Minister Eleftherios Venizelos on the one hand, and supporters of the Royal Family on the other, Gyparis was accused of organizing a paramilitary force, the so-called "Democratic Security Battalions", that murdered Ion Dragoumis, one of Venizelos' fiercest political rivals.  However, this was never proven in court.

During the Axis occupation of Greece he fled to the Middle East and joined the forces of the Greek government-in-exile. During the Greek Civil War, Gyparis was active in his home island of Crete, fighting against the communists. He was also elected an MP with the party of Sofoklis Venizelos, the son of Eleftherios.

He died in 1966. Georgios Papandreou praised him as a fighter for democracy on the side of Venizelos.

Anton Christoforidis: Largely Unheralded but Undisputed Boxing Champion

Anton Christoforidis:
Largely Unheralded but Undisputed Boxing Champion

Published in The National Herald, March 26 - Aril 1, 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. 



CHICAGO- Anton Christoforidis is one of the most successful professional boxers of all time. Winner of multiple middleweight and light-heavyweight titles in Europe, North Africa, and the United States, Christoforidis has long been recognized as the first Modern Greek to become a world class boxing champion. Yet such acclaim did not come easily or without considerable and sustained effort.

Christoforidis was born on May 6, 1917 in Mersin, a large port city on the Mediterranean coast of what is today southern Turkey. An interview with Christoforidis, a year before his death, offers this recollection: “when I was one month old, the Turks killed seven of the twelve members in our family, including my father. All that was left was my mother, sister, brother, a nephew and me. The rest of us were exiled to Greece in 1921 (European Stars and Stripes September 7, 1984).” Once in Greece the family eventually settled in Athens where Christoforidis began picking cotton by the age of six. Within two years of their arrival Christoforidis’ mother was dead.

other was dead. By the very early 1930s, Christoforidis while struggling to live on the streets of Athens he was even then learning to box. Unable to make a living by boxing in Greece Christoforidis, around 1933, went to Paris and immediately entered boxing circles. Very quickly Christoforidis was recognized as a very competent boxer who possessed good basic skills. At the same time it was also clear that the young Greek did not possess “heavy hands” which is boxing jargon for the ability to cleanly and consistently knockout one’s opponents. Consequently, throughout his career Christoforidis focused on his innate ability to cannily size up the moment and out-work his adversary in the ring.

From 1935 to 1939 Christoforidis fought not just in France but also Holland, Belgium, Germany, Greece and North Africa. From 1935, until late 1939, the young Greek had 46 professional fights in Europe. Various reports allege that Christoforidis’ first professional bout was against Theodore Korenyi in Athens, Greece, which he won by a second round knockout. On November 8, 1937, Christoforidis won both the Greek Middleweight and Greek Light Heavyweight titles from Costas Vassis in Athens, Greece. Christoforidis defeated EBU (European) Middleweight Champion Bep van Klaveren on November 14, 1938 in a title match. Christoforidis later said that one of the spectators of this bout was none other than Adolf Hitler.

His first title defense, for the European middleweight was against France's Edouard Tenet in Paris. Anton was ahead on points going into the eleventh round, but broke his left hand that round and was forced to finish the fight on the defensive. He lost via decision and so lost his European middleweight championship title. Yet it was his 10-round contest with Lou Brouillard, on April 5, 1939 that brought Christoforidis to the attention of American boxing promoters such as Ed Mead and other notables. Again, rather than a clean win by either boxer Christoforidis won by decision. By early November 1939, Christoforidis was brought to the United States by American boxing promoter Lou Burston.

As reported by syndicated sports columnist Jack Cuddy: “Burston considers himself mighty lucky because this Greek battler shapes up as one of the finest middleweight prospects ever to hit town. Veteran lookers-over, like “Dumb Dan” Morgan, Lou Brix and Nat Rodgers (all notable boxing promoters) predict Anton will develop into the greatest of all Greek fighters, whether born here or abroad (San Diego Union December 31, 1939).” Press accounts of this period stressed that Christoforidis was “rated among the best fighters in Europe…out of 100 fights he’s said to have scored at least forty-five knockouts” (Daily Nonpariel January 7, 1940).”

Christoforidis made his United States debut on January 5, 1940 in Madison Square Garden, defeating Willie Pavlovich by decision. After this success, for reasons not now known to history, Christoforidis settled in Geneva, Ohio. Anton next built up a six fight winning streak, which was stopped when future Hall of Famer Jimmy Bivins. Anton once said, "I won that fight; it was strictly a hometown decision." Rather than a mere brag, in a rematch held on December 2, 1940, Christoforidis returned the favor and walked off with a 10-round decision, handing Bivins the first defeat of his American career.

The Bivins win landed Christoforidis a shot at Melio Bettina for the vacant National Boxing Association World Light Heavyweight title. At this moment, in American sport’s history boxing titles were regional not national. With that in mind, Christoforidis won the NBA Light Heavyweight title-crown on January 13, 1941 in Cleveland, Ohio by defeating Bettina in a unanimous decision of a fifteen-round bout. It is with this success that Anton Christoforidis became the first Greek to become a world boxing champion. Just for the sake of a Greek-American historical perspective, at this very same moment, Jim Londos held various heavy weight boxing titles as well.

American sports writers have never been known for their innate sensitivity. So, Christoforidis’ name became a long running topic of discussion. In the end, the fans dubbed the young Greek “Christo the Fisto” while the press grudgingly admitted the young boxer’s good looks and so tended to call him the “Greek Sheik.”

But the world of American professional boxing was a volatile forum during this period. After knockout wins over Italo Colonello and Johnny Romero in nontitle bouts, Christoforidis lost his NBA title to Gus Lesnevich by unanimous decision on May 22, 1941. Although this event was not technically an NBA title fight, Lesnevich was later awarded the title by the NBA regardless on May 24, 1941. Never stopping long in his career Christoforidis next met and defeated both Ceferino Garcia and George Burnette. Then, on January 12, 1942, Christoforidis suffered his first knockout loss at the hands of rising contender and future light heavyweight leg end Ezzard Charles in Cincinnati, Ohio. On February 2, 1943, Christoforidis won the “duration” heavyweight title from Jimmy Bivins and then promptly lost it to Lloyd Marshall on April 21st of that same year. Christoforidis fought his last bout on February 18, 1947 against Anton Raadik. While accounts vary it seems safe to say that at his retirement Christoforidis’ record consisted of 53 wins (13 by knockout), 15 losses and 8 draws. At his height of his career it was not uncommon for 12,000 to 14,000 people to attend a Christoforidis bout.

A longtime resident of Ohio, upon his retirement Christoforidis ran a bar-restaurant in Geneva, OH for a good number of years. In 1961, Christoforidis and his wife were divorced and in 1968 he sold his interests in Geneva and moved to Florida to retire. In 1971, he took an extended trip back to Greece for the first time for a scheduled 45 days. However, he liked it so much, the 45 days turned into 15 years. As one might expect Christoforidis was a hero in Greece. On October 31, 1985, Christoforidis died suddenly of an apparent heart attack in Athens, Greece. Holder of at least five different European, North African and American professional boxing titles Anton Christoforidis is the first Greek to become an undisputed professional box champion. 

The logical question here is why do we not hear more of this champion and the other Greeks like his contemporary Londos, who all were literally at the pinnacle of American sports?

Friday, February 17, 2017

Book -- American Kid: Nazi-Occupied Greece through a Child's Eyes by Constance M. Constant

C. Constant's American Kid:
Nazi-Occupied Greece through a Child's Eyes

Published in The National Herald, June 25 - July 1, 2016 Issue
Authored Efthalia Makris Walsh


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. 



American Kid: Nazi-Occupied Greece through a Child’s Eyes reveals the despair and agonies that befell civilians during the Nazi occupation of Greece. Author Constance M. Constant digs deeply into an era that few people now remember, along with the horrors of bombings, ruthless killings of innocent people, and starvation that defiled bucolic Greek villages.

Fact or fiction? It is the truth presented as a gripping memoir, narrated by the youngest American kid, John, now a senior citizen living in California. Its focus on a child’s perception of events tells more about daily village life than most published works on the period. The book is, indeed, a tribute to WWII’s children, their mothers, aunts, and other village women.

The Church and their deep faith in God kept them going at a time when many men had either died in the war or, as resistance fighters, fled to the mountains to defend their country against a desperate Nazi army searching for them, and to search for stranded British soldiers, food to eat, and for whatever possessions German soldiers could swipe.

But by no means should Constant’s writing be categorized as “kid-lit.” Having taught elementary school in Chicago suburbs and in a California gifted students program, Constant is highly qualified to write from this perspective. She knows how children think, observe, and understand. Born in Chicago to Greek immigrant parents who harshly endured the depression years, Constant understands the problems ordinary Americans experienced in the1930s, as she wrote in her first book, Austin Lunch, Greek American Recollections.

In American Kid, she returns to Chicago. The father of the story is Andrew, an early 20th century Greek immigrant who had lost his restaurant in Geneva, IL, during “hard times” and moved his wife, Katherine, and their three children to Chicago. Unable to find full-time employment and unaware of developing WWII in Europe, Andrew naively decided to send his family to Kalamata, Greece, temporarily, for a better life in 1937. He and his brothers owned a citrus grove in Kalamata that he thought would provide them income. Katherine compliantly agreed. She longed to see her family in Parnion, an isolated village in Laconia's mountains, northeast of Sparta, where, lacking a dowry, she had left 17 years earlier. When Katherine and kids left the U.S. Alex was 11, Nikki, 5, and John, 4. Andrew remained in Chicago to find a permanent job.

But Andrew had unwittingly opened a can of worms. Arriving in Kalamata, a family propertydispute was the first hurdle Katherine had to overcome. Winning the case in early1940 did not solve the problem. Andrew’s inability to send them enough money for return passage to the U.S. kept the family stranded and living marginally. The children learned Greek in school, but were still considered “Americanakia.”

The Axis bombing of Kalamata and of the church the family was attending on April 28, 1941 ignited Katherine’s desire to flee to Parnion, her village. She packed up Nikki and John and their few possessions, believing they were going to a safer place. Alex, a sea scout, likely to be arrested for his clandestine pro-British activities, was afraid of compromising his family’s safety; so he set off on his own for Parnion.

Katherine was mistaken. The long and exhausting getaway to Parnion did not get them further from the Germans, as she had thought, but closer. Moving into her grandfather’s abandoned, neglected house and making it livable was just the beginning. A bag of lentils given by her cousin as a house warming gift was also a warning. Beloved sisters, relatives, friends, and Katherine’s faith offered help, love and consolation, but life did not get easier. With Andrew’s financial aid cut off, there was no money. Village homes had no running water, no electricity, no indoor bathrooms, no telephone, no radio, and no newspapers. Eight-year-old John daily hauled containers of water from the village fountain into “Grandpa’s” house. St. George’s church bell served as Parnion’s main source of communication.

Constant is good at explaining the details of the villagers’ survival. Hunger and starvation were a huge issue. With a large, ailing, elderly population and a small number of men remaining, women and children were left with the task of finding and producing food. Katherine and John wandered the mountainside searching and collecting leaves to feed their goat, Bebba, John’s cherished companion and pet, whose milk was soon to be their major source of food.

Parnion responded in horror to the appalling processions of approaching Nazi vehicles and soldiers searching for andartes and British soldiers hiding in nearby caves. Hungry themselves, Germans plundered villages of remaining food and property. Horrified, John watched them rip up his painfully planted potato field. Along with food, Nazis confiscated Parnion’s only car. Donkeys, mules, goats, sheep, and chickens disappeared from the village, as Constant beautifully relates.

Alex’ assistance to hidden British soldiers became a danger to himself and his family; he fled on foot for Athens where his father’s brothers could protect him. One day, Nazis knocked on the door and demanded that Katherine show them her house. Germans moved in, relocated the family to a small room, and stayed for days on numerous occasions. Nikki in particular was terrorized by the event. After Alex’s departure, Nikki left Parnion to live with relatives in another village, where she could be better fed and protected.

Nine-year-old John, now the man of the house, was still a child who delighted in the beautiful mountains, the companionship of his cousins and friends, and Bebba, his beloved goat. He warmly recalls spirited dancing at pared-down weddings and church celebrations that still occurred in Parnion, in spite of the war. They were special occasions which provided some slight morsel of food to the hungry and starving, barefoot American child--all expressed in fascinating detail by Constant.

John recalls much about his beloved, 1940s Parnion, both upbeat and tragic, as he also experienced scenes we would deem inappropriate for children today. In horror, he, his mother, siblings, and neighbors desperately escaped village environs to hide in a stinking goat corral the first time Nazis arrived. He witnessed the tragic deaths of village elders; the parading, through the village street, of bodies slaughtered by the Nazis, including two teenage boys John knew personally. He recalls the day the Nazis arrived to set fire to Parnion, including Grandpa’s house.

The family finally returned to the United States and to Andrew in February of 1946 to begin their new lives in Ann Arbor, MI, where Andrew had established a successful business. John, Katherine, Nikki, and Alex had much to share with him about their eight-year Odyssey.

This amazing account of the horrors and terrors of war as experienced by children should be read by people of all ages, ethnicities, races, and religions. We are grateful that this account has now been shared with us, thanks to John and Constance M. Constant.

Wednesday, February 15, 2017

Central Public Library, Sparta, Laconia, Greece

You will be able to do a book search through their online CPLS Catalogue.

The Central Public Library of Sparta was founded in 1972. It is a public entity and belongs to the group of public libraries, which are supervised by the Ministry of National Libraries Section and Education.

The  library, since 1989, housed in a private building in which the departments have grown to usable area 1500 sq. meters. On the ground floor there is a multipurpose hall of 230 seats, the use of which has been allocated at the Cultural Center of the Municipality of Sparta.

Argoliki History and Culture Archival Library

Location: Rep. Ypsilanti 24. Argos

The Argoliki Library of History and Culture, serves as a non-profit historic and cultural organization. The main purpose   of the research, identification, collection, classification, preservation, study and publication of archival material concerning the historical and spiritual evolution and development of the Argolis prefecture of the Peloponnese and generally in Greece.

Through the recording and promotion of this material aims to make partakers all those interested to learn, to study or to make this cultural and historical treasure.

Academy of Athens - portal to the digital collections

Panepistimiou 28, 106 79, Athens
Τ: 210 3664700, F: 210 3634806

The above link is to the portal for digital collections of the Academy of Athens.

The portal includes tabs covering the following areas:
Digital Academy

The general and overarching objective of the Academy of Athens, in accordance with its Founding Charter, is the cultivation and advancement of the Sciences, Humanities and Fine Arts, along with the communication of the Foundation and its Members with other Academies and fellow Academicians. In fulfillment of its objective the Academy conducts scientific research projects and studies in the areas of agriculture, industry, shipping, national economy. Furthermore it issues consultations, proposals, it adopts decisions and judgments for the instruction and guidance of the bodies and authorities of the state.

Tuesday, February 14, 2017

1867 - Village of KELEVI - 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 16

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

688 – Αποστ Λεοναρδος - _____ - 50 – ποιμην

688 – Apost Leonardos - _____ - 50 - shepherd


689 – Αντων Αντωνοπουλος – Αντωνιος – 32 – γεωργος

689 – Andon Andonopoulos – Andonios – 32 - farmer


690 – Αθανας Κολοβορδας  ?- Κωνσταντης - _____ - γεωργος

690 – Athanas Kolovordas ? – Konstandis - _____ farmer


691 – Αναγν ΠαππαιωνουΙωαννης – 44 – ποιμην

691 – Anagn Pappaionou – Ioannis – 44 - shepherd


692 – Αθανας. Παππαχαραλαμπου - _____ - 28 – ποιμην

692 – Athanas Pappacharalambou - _____ - 28 - shepherd


693 – Αναστ Λαλος – Σπυρος – 28 – ποιμην

693 – Anast Lalos – Spyros – 28 - shepherd


694 – Αθαν Καρδασοπουλος - _____ - 30 – ποιμην

694 – Athan Kardasopoulos - _____ - 30 - shepherd


695 – Αθαν Ραγαλης - ____ - 30 – γεωργος

695 – Athan Ragalis - _____ - 30 - farmer


696 – Αθαν Κολοπιστολας - _____ - 28 – γεωργος

696 – Athan Kolopistolas - _____ - 28 - farmer


697 – Βασιλ τζακοπιοκος - _____ - 28 – γεωργος

697 – Vasil Tzakopiokos - _____ - 28 - farmer


698 – Βασιλ Κουτζουμης – Δημητριος – 30 – γεωργος

698 – Vasil Koutzoumis – Dimitrios – 30 - farmer


699 – Γεωρ Μποζας – Μητρος – 55 – γεωργος

699 – Geor Bozas – Mitros – 55 - farmer


700 – Γεωρ Κεφαλουρας – Νικολαος – 34 – γεωργος

700 – Geor Kefalouras – Nikolaos – 34 - farmer


701 – Γεωρ. Νικολουτζοπουλος - _____ - 55 – γεωργος

701 – Geor Nikoloutzopoulos - _____ - 55 - farmer


702 – Γεωρ Χαραλαμποπουλος – Χαραλαμπος – 85 – γεωργος

702 – Geor Charalambopoulos – Charlambos – 85 - farmer


703 – Γεωρ Αλεξοπουλος - _____ - 30 – ποιμην

703 – Geor Alexopoulos - _____ - 30 - shepherd


704 – Γιαν Σκαλτζας - _____ - 40 – ποιμην

704 – Gian Skaltzas - _____ - 40 - shepherd


705 – Γιαν. Κολοπιστολας –  _____ - 28 – ποιμην

705 – Gian. Kolopistolas – _____ - 28 - shepherd


706 – Γρηγ. Σκαλτζας - _____ - 28 – ποιμην

706 – Grig. Skaltzas - _____ - 28 - shepherd


707 – Γεωρ Γαριτσαλης – Δημητριος – 27 – γεωργος

707 – Geor Garitsalis – Dimitrios – 27 - farmer


708 – Γιαν. Σαλοπουλος – Αθανασιος – 22 – γεωργος

708 – Gian. Salopoulos – Athanasios – 22 - farmer


709 – Δημητρ Τζακοπιακος - _____ - 42 – ποιμην

709 – Dimitr Tzakopiakos - _____ - 42 - shepherd


710 – Διον. Παππαναστασοπουλος – Αναστασιος - ?8 – κτηματιας

710 – Dion. PappanastasopoulosAnastasios - ? - landowner


711 – Δημητρ Γηδιαρης – Κωνσταντης – 28 – ποιμην

711 – Dimitri GidiarisKonstandis – 28 - shepherd


712 – Δημητρ Γκριτζιλης – Νικολαος - ?5 – γεωργος

712 – Dimitr Gritzilis – Nikolaos - ? - farmer


713 – Δημητρ. Σαλας – Αθανασιος – 28 – γεωργος

713 – Dimitr. Salas – Athanasios – 28 - farmer


714 – Διον. Νικολουτζοπουλος – Γεωργιος – 28 – γεωργος

714 – Dion. Nikoloutzopoulos – Georgios – 28 - farmer


715 – Ευθυμ. Σκαλτζας – Γεωργιος – 25 – ποιμην

715 – Efthym. Skaltzas – Georgios – 25 - shepherd


716 – Θεοδωρ. Σκαλτζας – _____ - 28 – ποιμην

716 – Theodor. Skaltzas - _____ - 28 - shepherd


717 – Ιωαν Φλοκας – Γεωργιος – 45 – γεωργος

717 – Ioan Flokas – Georgios – 45 - farmer


718 – Ιωαν Γιανακοπουλος – Διονυσιος – 28 – γεωργος

718 – Ioan Gianakopoulos – Dionysios – 28 - farmer


719 – Κωνστ. Γιδιαρης - _____ - 80 – ποιμην

719 – Konst. Gidiaris - _____ - 80 - shepherd


720 – Κωνστ Κουτζουμης – Διαμαντης – 35 – γεωργος

720 – Konst Koutzoumis – Diamandis – 35 - farmer


721 – Κωνστ. Ντουλαβαρης – Διονυσιος – 25 – γεωργος

721 – Konst. Doulavaris – Dionysios – 25 - farmer


722 – Κωνστ Χαβαλης - _____ - 42 – ποιμην

722 – Konst Chavalis - _____ - 42 - shepherd


723 – Κωνστ Ραγαλοπουλος - _____ - 25 – ποιμην

723 – Konst Ragalopoulos - _____ - 25 - shepherd


724 – Λεωνιδι Σκαλτζας - _____ - 23 – ποιμην

724 – Leonidi Skaltzas - _____ - 23 - shepherd


725 – Λεοναρ Λεοναρδοπουλος – Αποστολης – 28 – γεωργος

725 – Leonar Leonardopoulos – Apostolis – 28 - farmer


726 – Νικολ Σκαλτζας - _____ - 30 – ποιμην

726 – Nikol Skaltzas - _____ - 30 - shepherd


727 – Νικολ Ζαρας – Ευσταθιος – 55 – γεωργος

727 – Nikol Zaras – Efstathios – 55 - farmer


728 – Νικολ Νικολουτσοπουλος – Διονυσιος – 27 – γεωργος

728 – Nikol Nikoloutsopoulos – Dionysios – 27 - farmer


729 – Νικολ Καλομαρας – Παναγιωτης – 30 – γεωργος

729 – Nikol Kalomaras – Panagiotis – 30 - farmer


730 – Νικολ Καρδαλης - _____ - 28 – ποιμην

730 – Nikol Kardalis - _____ - 28 - shepherd


731 – Νικολ Σελοπουλος – Αθανασιος – 26 – γεωργος

731 – Nikol Selopoulos – Athanasios – 26 - farmer


732 – Παναγ Αλεξανδροπουλος - _____ - 30 – ποιμην

732 – Panag Alexandropoulos - _____ - 30 - shepherd


733 – Παναγ Παππαναστασοπουλος – Αναγνωστης – 26 ? – γεωργος

733 – Panag Pappanastasopoulos – Anagnostis – 26 ? - farmer


734 – Πετρος Καντυλας – Γεωργιος – 45 – γεωργος

734 – Petros Kandylas – Georgios – 45 - farmer


735 – Παυλος Κορδακης ? - _____ 28 – ποιμην

735 – Pavlos Kordakis ? - _____ - 28 - shepherd


736 – Παναγ. Καλαβιτζας - _____ - 60 – γεωργος

736 – Panag Kalavitzas - _____ - 60 - farmer


737 – Παναγ Σκαλτζας - _____ - 29 – ποιμην

737 – Panag Skaltzas - _____ - 29 - shepherd


738 – Παναγ Κολοπιστολης - _____ - 24 – ποιμην

738 – Panag Kolopistolis - _____ - 24 - shepherd


739 – Παναγ Σετας - _____ - 50 – ποιμην

739 – Panag Setas - _____ - 50 - shepherd


740 – Φωτ Κολοπιστολης - _____ - 24 – ποιμην

740 – Fot Kolopistolis - _____ - 24 - shepherd