Per Michael Pizer and Jurek Francuz: The Sendowski family owned a bakery in the Klodawa town center. The parents were Chaim and Adele, who both died in the Holocaust. Two daughters,Sara Leah and Golda Malka survived.

Golda Malka Sendowski

Post from Hy Mariampolski to, Nov 14, 2010: I am the eldest son (b. Landsberg 1947) of Sally (Sala) Mariampolski neé Sura Laia Sendowski. She is incorrectly identified in this photograph and I'm delighted to provide definitive corrections. (I also own a copy of this photo.) Sura Laia/Sala is actually the 2nd person from the left in the top row. The young woman in the center of the second row is actually my mother's sister Genya (Virginia) Erlichman neé Golda Malka Sendowski. My mother and my aunt were the only survivors of their Klodowa area families, which my mother said included people in nearby Kolo, Kovno, Krakow, etc. My mother died in 1996 and is buried (as noted elsewhere) at the Klodower Society section in Glendale. My aunt who lived in Rochester, New York after migrating to the US, died there in 2009.
I've been pretty involved in genealogical research for 15 years but have paid more attention to my father's family than my mother's. Nevertheless, I have a good deal to contribute in terms of commentary and information on resources. I hope nobody minds that I concentrate my posting to this location even though points probably should be distributed among several different discussions.
My parents were very active members of the Klodower Society and I have memories of many parents of contributors here. Many of them, possibly you, were visitors at my parents' home and we also visited your homes during my childhood in Brooklyn, Lower Manhattan and Queens. I think I even remember some of you here related to the Kronheim, Nicinski, Marczak and Burdowski families.
My grandfather Chaim Sendowski was a town baker and also lived on or near the Rynek (Town Square) in Klodowa. I have a photocopy of a Klodowa business directory from the 20s that lists many of our ancestors according to their occupations. The family was forcibly removed from Klodowa and sent to the Lodz Ghetto at some point in 40-41 where they tried to recreate the bakery business but were unsuccessful. Ironically, most family members, including sons named Gershom and Menachem and girls named Bina and Ita Ela and my grandmother Eidel died of starvation and cholera in the Lodz Ghetto and are buried in unmarked graves in its cemetery. My mother and aunt were taken to Auschwitz-Birkenau where they were slave laborers making munitions before liquidation of the camp and being force marched northward. That's a whole other story. The Kehilla in Lodz actually has some decent records of people removed from Klodowa.

I visited Klodowa, Lodz and other Polish locations in 2003, even took a little baggy of dirt from the desecrated Klodowa Cemetery and scattered it in Glendale.

My parents were very close to the Klodowa families who migrated to Mexico as described in another posting. I visited and became friends with the Zychlinski families in Mexico City during the 70s and 80s but have not seen them since. I'll try to vist here again.