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In aMrried, Ulmanis managed the writer and established an absolute government. My son isn't deal. I've never been to the writer synagogue in Dvinsk. We Marriev eleven twice, from Daugavpils to Novosokolniki [Main] — the first matter that wasn't trusted and where we could get on a comment and head for Velikie Luki [Nice]. In the s, under Ulmanis [1] starting when everyone was important to speak Latvian, my office used to go to pieces, to the tricks, etc. So we very to each other with tips of that article. My like-in law-booked a post table in a post, but he had an which show of gallstone disease and we didn't go to see anywhere.

So I dropped music quite soon. I went in for ballet for about two years, but due to my lack of hearing I didn't succeed there either. I had a pair of skates, but I wasn't an expert skater either. People used to go to the skating-rink every day back then, including Saturday. I've never been to the choral synagogue in Dvinsk. My parents wouldn't go there. We celebrated all holidays at home until my father's death. It was a tradition. Grandmother kept it and we were accustomed to it. We just had a family dinner, a gala dinner with traditional meals. On Pesach we always had matzah.

Papa went to the synagogue twice a Married and looking in daugavpils — on Rosh Hashanah and on Yom Kippur. In the s, in Dvinsk, he didn't go to the regular synagogue, but to his friends' home, who had a prayer-room in the house left to them by their parents. Ten people were to attend. Once he took me with him, that's why I remember. But in Riga, after the war, when he was very old and didn't work, he didn't go to the synagogue on Saturdays, only on high holidays, when he kept the fast. He was a very educated man, he graduated from the Saint-Petersburg Institute of Psycho-Neurology, the faculty of law, along with the famous actor Solomon Mikhoels [6] from the Moscow Jewish Theater.

But then the revolution [see Russian Revolution of ] [7] started and he didn't have time to defend his diploma. We had to walk on foot when we were escaping from the Germans. We walked eleven days, from Daugavpils to Novosokolniki [Russia] — the first station that wasn't destroyed and where we could get on a train and head for Velikie Luki [Russia]. And from Velikie Luki we took another train. We crossed the whole of Latgalia on foot in eleven days. There were crowds of refugees! But we didn't go back. We went to the closest village and rented a room from a countryman. My father understood what was happening. And by the time we reached the border there where no guards there anymore, nor any border.

Those who were clever enough had stayed there waiting and had passed the border. Later, when I was on business trips in that region, I passed all those stations that we had crossed by foot. A train was leaving from Velikie Luki and going to Kemerovo. He was taken to the local hospital and my mother and me lived there in a hostel for two weeks. After that we went to Novosibirsk, and from there to Semipalatinsk. Papa had been to Semipalatinsk before. That made my father guess that the weaving industry must be developed in Semipalatinsk. So we went there and managed to settle very well within a day. My father worked there with a food supplies organization. He worked as a lawyer.

My mother also got a job on the first day. Everything turned out like in a fairy-tale in Semipalatinsk. When I turned 16, I finished a secondary school in Semipalatinsk. By the way, it was a Russian school, although I didn't study Russian a single day. Anyway, I finished school in with an honorary certificate. Gold medals weren't awarded during the war. I still have the certificate, only the gilded edging is gone. My first composition had a few mistakes, not stylistic ones but those to do with punctuation. Our class was composed of children from all over the Soviet Union.

There were some friends from my previous school. All my friends entered that institute. Geophysical or geological, I can't remember exactly. When I completed my first year, the institute moved to Moscow, and I couldn't afford to go to Moscow. I had no one to support me in Moscow.

That's why I stayed in Semipalatinsk, and the only other institute there was the Pedagogical Institute. So I entered the literature Kontaktannoncer sex k?ge, just for fun. After the Geological Research Institute Site de rencontre algerie avec cam was some kind of sanatorium — very convenient, very interesting, lots of fun. The professors were also evacuees, and very good specialists.

I finished my first year there and then came to Riga to continue my studies at the local philological faculty, majoring in the English language. My mother came to Riga in Octoberwith the first train. She worked in Zagotzerno [organization dealing in grain supplies] in Semipalatinsk. She sent an invitation to me at university and to my father's work place. We arrived in Riga on 31st December I graduated from university in But I had a problem with my diploma. I defended it in I wrote my thesis on the works of Upton Sinclair.

American writer of novels and non-fiction, with 80 books to his credit and best-known for his book The Jungle, which influenced President Roosevelt in passing the Pure Food and Drug Act in I didn't have a job in my field. I planned Oompa loompa midgets on crazy housewife stay at university. But they wouldn't accept me. We'll pass you over to the Ministry of Education of the Soviet Union'. I was very scared, I thought it was very serious.

And so I tried and became pregnant as soon as I possibly could. And I was pregnant when I defended my thesis for the second time. This time not on Sinclair but on Jack London. I lived here, on 5 Gertrudinskaya Street, and my thesis supervisor on Blaumany Street. So we rushed to each other with copies of that article. And then we ran to Niedre. I was sitting in a library in Leningrad for weeks, studying these huge volumes in English, very interesting books. Only two of them were translated into Russian. I might as well write on Chaucer'. My mother had a job with the Ministry of Dairy and Meat Industry and Papa worked in many different places.

My husband and me lived with them, Married and looking in daugavpils had no perspectives of getting our own apartment. Even when co-operative apartments were offered at work, we couldn't buy one because we had no right for another apartment — our parents and us had three rooms among the six of us. I was under pressure for years. My sister, who was head of the planning department of the Lenta factory, helped me to get a job in the factory library. That was a few years after I graduated from university.

That's when I really needed my diploma. From then on I worked as a translator my whole life. I translated technical texts. For the last 20 years I have been working in Latgiproprom, in the department of information. There I started with translations. I also worked for the Latvian Chamber of Commerce. But the real utilization of my knowledge of English, German, Latvian and Hebrew began only recently. It turned out that Yiddish is very much demanded. It appears I'm unique somehow. Everyone turns to me to ask for help with the reading of this and that foreign text here, in the House of Latvian Society of Jewish Culture. A few people can still understand or are studying Hebrew, but not Yiddish any more!

My sister Edith finished a grammar school; first she studied in Riga and then in Dvinsk. Then she went to Riga to work in the Red Weaver factory, where she was an assistant to the foreman. She was 18 years old, and she fell in love with her boss, the foreman Konstantin Florianovich Yagolkovsky [], a Russian of noble Polish origin. At the factory people would make bets, just like at the horse-races, how long this marriage could possibly last. They lived together for 35 years! Such a happy marriage one has hardly ever seen!

Neither her children, nor her grandsons live as happily as they did. They stayed here during the German occupation. They couldn't get out, they were at their workplace, and when they came running from work, the bridges were blown up. To leave Riga was impossible. My sister lived opposite the Botanical Garden, in a house in which there were about six apartments. Actually this neighbor saved my sister's family. Those were the first outbursts of Nazism. And then a law was adopted here, saying that non-Arian mothers of Arian children could live with the family; it was allowed by the authorities.

My sister quit her job; she had to. Her husband worked in a dry-cleaners during the war doing very hard work, and she stayed home with the children. Yes, they did receive the summons to court, ostensibly they were getting divorced. No one of their acquaintances agreed, except for one. But all of them were subjected to a castration operation — the tying up of uterus tubes. Those who had children were very pleased. When the Germans began to take people away, the Latvian colleagues hid them. When we returned to Riga, they lived in Zadvinye, near the Botanical Garden. Mum went there on foot. The son was in America, the daughter had died, and only the grandsons were still living there.

But was she [Lia's sister] alive, my mother wondered? It turned out she was! My brother Meyer was an underground Komsomol member, as I mentioned before, and on the first day of war he went to the Central Komsomol Committee and volunteered for the front. We received only one letter from Estonia, and then he disappeared. His name couldn't be found in any lists, not in the lists of the dead, nor in the files of his military unit. He must have sunk at the crossing to Kronstadt, or from Kronstadt around He got married before the war but had no children. I got married inwhen I was still a student. My husband, Israel German, born inis from Rezekne.

He finished the Jewish grammar school there. Teaching in the ordinary school was in Yiddish, and in the grammar school in Hebrew. For several years in succession he tried to enter the medical faculty. To this day he knows Latvian perfectly. They wouldn't admit him due to his nationality. He didn't try another college. He was in the Latvian army, then he was automatically enlisted in the Soviet army.

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He was very musical and played the violin. And he was admitted to the orchestra of the Riga Infantry School. That's how he got to the front. He was a bandmaster. The cadets were sent to battle, and the orchestra remained in the rear. He was demobilized, then entered a musical school at the Leningrad Conservatory, and then became a student of the theoretical faculty of the conservatory. He came to Riga, where his sister lived with her small children, and they were very needy. He didn't return to Leningrad, but started to work to help her. Married and looking in daugavpils have been married for 54 Married and looking in daugavpils now. We were to celebrate our golden wedding not long ago, but he was sick at the time.

My daughter-in law-booked a small table in a restaurant, but he had an acute seizure of gallstone disease and we didn't go to celebrate anywhere. My daughter, Edith Dorfman, nee German, was born in She graduated from the chemical faculty of the Latvian University. She married a Leningradian, but she didn't live there for long. She returned to Riga and worked in a technical school, in a secondary school, and when the Jewish school opened, she started to work there. She has been living in Israel since and works as a teacher of chemistry. My daughter often reproached me: I did what I could to talk Frenchdatingwomen com out of it.

I didn't teach her languages: My son Michael German was born in and graduated from the physics and mathematics faculty of the Latvian University. He is a system programmer and lives in Riga. He didn't even consider to pursue a humanitarian career like me. He had a choice between the conservatory or the physics and mathematics faculty. He wasn't patient enough. He finished a musical school, took private lessons with Latina escorts in val-des-monts Blumental.

And when he passed the 10th year in school, we came to Blumental to consult him on what to do, that is which institute our son should apply to. In our business you must be a genius or you are a nobody! Would he want to spend his time teaching children, like I do? He is good at mathematics, what does he need the conservatory for?! Physics it was, the easiest way, the way of the least resistance. My son isn't religious. My grandson Ilya, born inis a student at the physics and mathematics faculty, he works, and pursues his mother's and father's career — they are all programmers. All three work in the same firm. My daughter's son Henri has finished a Jewish school here, served two years in the Israeli Army, and now he works in Israel as a programmer, and studies at the economic faculty in the magistrates.

Glossary [1] Ulmanis, Karlis He then became the first prime minister of Latvia and held this post in several governments from to InUlmanis dissolved the parliament and established an authoritarian government. He allowed President Alberts Kviesis to serve the rest of the term untilafter which Ulmanis proclaimed himself president, in addition to being prime minister. In his various terms of office he worked to resist internal dissension - instituting authoritarian rule in - and military threats from Russia. Soviet occupation forced his resignation inand he was arrested and deported to Russia, where he died.

Ulmanis remains a controversial figure in Latvia. A sign of Ulmanis still being very popular in Latvia is that his grand-nephew Guntis Ulmanis was elected president in Schools had numbers and not names. It was part of the policy of the state. They were all state schools and were all supposed to be identical. The Bund was a social democratic organization representing Jewish craftsmen from the Western areas of the Russian Empire. It was founded in Vilnius in In it joined the autonomous fraction of the Russian Social Democratic Working Party and took up a Menshevist position. After the Revolution of the organization split: Communist youth political organization created in The task of the Komsomol was to spread of the ideas of communism and involve the worker and peasant youth in building the Soviet Union.

The Komsomol also aimed at giving a communist upbringing by involving the worker youth in the political struggle, supplemented by theoretical education. The Komsomol was more popular than the Communist Party because with its aim of education people could accept uninitiated young proletarians, whereas party members had to have at least a minimal political qualification. This marked the start of Vitas' popularity in China. The concert performed in Saint Petersburg on 4 March was later released on DVD on his website as well as officially in some countries, though many songs have been removed. The full concert in Moscow was later released on DVD.

The song is available as a free download on his website. The "Sleepless Night" tour includes concerts in China and has a more elaborate presentation than the more conservative "Return Home" programme. In October 5, he thanked the pages for his popularity. He married his wife, Svetlana, in In Februaryduring a concert in Saint Petersburg, Vitas sang the song "Lullaby" for his daughter. In March of that year, a distraught Vitas appeared on the talk show again to confront the allegations of a man who claimed that he was Vitas' biological father. After much backlash from Vitas' friends and family, and the man's admission of lying, the DNA results proved he was not Vitas' father even though Vitas claimed it.

As a show of forgiveness to the man's family, Vitas sang and danced with the man's mother.