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Married but looking in bialystok
Polonovsky, the safety translator in Bonus, was also dedicated to use the Hebrew bbialystok to check against the Russian. I lived at Marmarova 2 in Well do I message about Bialystok. Proportionfor various years from to.
LDS Filmfilm completed: Unlike most Jewish vital records of greater Poland, which are in the Napoleanic narrative format and are generally indexed, there are Married but looking in bialystok similar index pages for Bialystok records. Translations from old Cyrillic and Hebrew have to be made from the microfilms themselves. This has required hundreds of hours at microfilm readers for our volunteers, for which all Bialystok researchers owe a debt of gratitude. Some translators were able to include nearly all of the information recorded in the Married but looking in bialystok record registers, instead of creating an index only.
Since these records are written in both Russian and Hebrew, the ability to read both languages was extremely helpful. Aran, the volunteer at the Douglas E. Goldman Genealogy Center in Tel Aviv, created a hand-written spreadsheet on which he entered all the information. The Hebrew names were used to help to accurately translate the Russian names. Microfilmsfor ; microfilmsandfor through Polonovsky, the volunteer translator in Paris, was also able to use the Hebrew names to check against the Russian. Microfilmfor various years from to The records for through all available records are indices only.
After I last saw him nineteen years before, I finally found my brother. I had been told that my brother had been killed. I found out after the war that Sender was in Moscow. I had been looking for him for a long time. He was limping on one leg; it was terrible. The doctor in Moscow had taken him to the hospital and fixed him up to keep him alive.
He lpoking seventy-two years in Moscow. He married a woman named Katie. She was Russian and a schikse. What do Bialysotk remember about Bialystok? I remember where I lived. I lived at Marmarova 2 in I worked as a tailor there too. I had worked as a Married but looking in bialystok since I was a little boy, when I helped my father. My father was a shoemaker and sold shoes. We walked and walked. I travelled by night because I was afraid to go by day. I travelled with different people from Bialystok. We ate by asking people for bread. We worked for people and got food in return.
When I got to Russia, I had no chance to speak to my parents ever again. Then, after only three weeks, I was conscripted into the Russian army. I was a master sergeant in the infantry. I was fighting on the front for a whole year. Then the Russian army told us, the Poles in the Russian army, to go into the Polish army that was in Russia. They took all the Polish people who were in the Russian army and sent us to the Polish army. There were three different Polish armies. The Polish army and the Russian army were fighting against the Germans.
After one year in the Russian army, they tried bht make a Polish army. So they took the Poles from the Russian army and i them into the Polish army. They wanted the Polish bialstok to fight against the Germans in Poland because the Poles wanted to win Married but looking in bialystok fight against the Germans over there. We were sent to Svierdlovsk. Here we went to work in a factory where bombs and other ammunition were being made for the war. So I wound up in the Polish army where they made the ammunitions and different cannons.
It was difficult working making ammunition. You could get sick and die. So before they organized the Polish army, they sent us to an ammunition factory to work. Some of us lived, others died. I worked in the ammunitions factory till the war was over, so I never got to fight in the Polish army. After that, from Svierdlovsk I went to Leningrad in I worked as a tailor there.