11 For a Man’s Home Is His Castle
118 119 120 121 Page 122 123

1 Leave a comment on paragraph 1 0 When the eviction became law in the spring of 1743 and the Jews had to leave, three Jews, namely, Chaim (Faistel) ben Judah [R3563] and his son Mayer ben Chaim Gugenheim [R3564] – both moving to Hechingen – and Mordechai (Marx) ben Elias Meyer [R3565] managed to sell their houses on the open market. The others had to await the collective fire sales ordained by the authorities in 1745, 1747, 1749, 1752, 1755, and 1759. In 1745 Salomon Weyl [R1222] and his father Marum, Sandel’s son [R3451], had their houses sold; they had both moved to Gailingen. Isac ben Abraham Bickert, who had moved to Worblingen, had two houses sold [R3446, R3447]. Faistel Gugenheim had another house sold [R3448], and Joseph (Lang Jossel) ben Samuel (G1. had two houses sold [R3449, R3450]. Another house of Marx Meyer (M1.2.2) was sold. Multiple houses sold for the same person probably included houses occupied by married children or parents.

2 Leave a comment on paragraph 2 0 In 1747 the houses of Marum (Dicker) ben Samuel Weyl who had moved to Lengnau were sold, as well as the house that had belonged to Abraham Bloch, whose children were living in Endingen, and that of Schmuli Weyl.

3 Leave a comment on paragraph 3 0 In 1749 the house of Haymann Bickert living in Lengnau and that of Jonas Weyl (R1.1.2.1), who had moved to Randegg, were sold. In 1752 another house of Jonas Weyl in Randegg was sold. In 1753 Salomon Weyl (either Marumb Sandel’s or Marum Dicker’s son), living in Ettenheim, had his house sold, and in 1759 Marum ben Seligmann Gugenheim’s house was finally sold.54 All sales were based on an initial down payment with interest-free installments over several years.

4 Leave a comment on paragraph 4 0 By 1745 Stühlingen was judenrein (free of Jews), with only a legend remaining.

5 Leave a comment on paragraph 5 0  

5This name cannot be attributed.

Page 122

Source: https://www.stuehlingen.online/Book/?page_id=2046