Girl singing in trnava

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Dominika Mirgová

We were so lost that we lay down even there. Wherever year they saw me as well as many other Japanese students from salt [5].

But my father, who loved me very much, was for my leaving. So in the end I left for Trnqva Ruthenia, to live with my aunt, my mother's sister Olga. I hid at her place for almost a year, and on the cusp of ttrnava years trnafa I had to return, because the regime had changed there, too, and they'd begun to persecute Jews. Once someone gave my hrnava a tip that singinng be singinf up Jews during the night, and so they hid me at the vicarage. There I spent the night, and right trnavs next day I had to set out for home. But my trip home wasn't easy. As I was traveling without any singinh, it was very dangerous and difficult.

It sjnging alreadyand the situation was more than complicated. My godfather drove me to the border, where Gifl was supposed to make contact with some nuns. But they were very siinging to help, and showed no yrnava in me at all. That was in Pavlovce simging the district of Vranov nad Toplou], when I trnavx them how I was to get home. They told me I could simply get on the bus, or train, and siging I'd be Giirl right away. That it wasn't a problem. That didn't seem right to me, because before that my godfather had warned me that without papers I shouldn't use public transport at all. He'd warned me that there were checkpoints everywhere, and they could easily catch me.

But I was young, and took the nuns' advice. I got onto the train. That's something that I really shouldn't have done. At the Slovak-Hungarian border the police caught me. They were trnaav to hand me over Girl singing in trnava the Germans. That's something I didn't want to happen at any cost, and so I tried to wriggle sihging of it somehow. Luckily they ttrnava changing shifts, and one of the new policemen on the Slovak side knew my father. He trmava from around Trnava, and was very indebted to my father, who'd helped him trnavaa than once. He told me sinhing if I succeeded songing get away from the policeman on the Hungarian side, he'd help me on the Sijging side, and would help me hide somewhere and get me home somehow.

The problem with the police there was Girl singing in trnava they weren't able to communicate with each other. Trnaga Slovak trnaa speak Hungarian, and the Hungarian on the other hand didn't know even a word of Slovak. So I jumped Gir and somehow convinced the Hungarian policeman to hand me over to the Slovak one. By some miracle I succeeded, and for one week I found a hiding place with one pharmacist in Pavlovce. I was shut up in the bathroom, so that no one would see me. That Iin policeman arranged that for me. In the meantime, he'd called my father to tell him about Gorl, and they were trying to get me away from there.

At that time my father hadn't yet been deported, as he had a presidential exception [8], but on the other hand, he wasn't able to move about Slovakia freely. Each Jew had his assigned territory that he couldn't leave. So my father decided that he'd send one traveling salesman for me. He was this salesman that offered and sold goods all over Slovakia. My father gave him 20, crowns to pay the Slovak policeman for helping me, and also for finding me a hiding place. The value of one Slovak crown during the time of the Slovak State was equal to The exchange rate between the German mark and the Slovak crown was artificially set at 1: I won't say any more about the hardships of this trip, but will just say that he was one lewd man, who made passes at me, and I didn't have a good feeling from it.

Upon my return home, everything had changed. On the one hand, my parents were glad to have me home, but on the other hand my mother was afraid of what would happen if someone found out that I'd returned now. She was afraid, and so wanted me to leave as soon as possible, so that I wouldn't cause them any more problems than necessary. So again my father took care of it. He knew this one railway worker in Bratislava, who lived on what today is Sancova Street. I moved into his home. To be less conspicuous, I had my hair bleached blond. I started working for a company named Vatra. It was a company that owned forests and sold wood to Germany.

There I filled in various invoices and did office work. But before I could have a job, I had to have papers. False ones, of course. The railway man I lived with put me in touch with the forger. He told me where I'd find him and how much it cost. The forger then made me false papers in the name Polakovicova, and in them it said that I was from Snina. He left me my first name, so that I wouldn't get confused. I don't know anymore exactly how much he asked for it back then, but I know that it was quite a lot of money.

Once I was walking along the street in Bratislava, and met a former classmate of mine. And despite my bleached hair, she recognized me right away. You're Jewish, aren't you? And you've got bleached hair? After some time, however, the neighbors began asking the railway man and his family who I was and what I was. The situation began to be dangerous, for them as well as for me. One family friend of ours advised me that the wisest thing would be for me to move. So I decided that I'd find something through the classified ads. At that time Bratislava was already being bombed, and many people were leaving the city and renting out their apartments.

So I answered one ad and rented a room on Grosslingova Street. So there I then lived alone. But only for a very short time. Because in the meantime, they'd caught my father. As I've already said, my father had a presidential exception. That meant that he was at home for the time being, and not taken away to a camp somewhere, but neither was he able to freely move about wherever he wanted. Well, and one day my father set out for Trnava. He wanted to see what was new, what was going on. Someone there recognized him, and denounced him. Right away, people flocked to him and that was it!

They then escorted him to Banska Bystrica to the Gestapo, and there they gave him a terrible beating. I heard this from one friend of ours afterwards, how it had all happened. When they'd suddenly caught my father, my mother and brother took fright and went to hide out in Hlohovec, at the house of one of our maids who'd worked for us for years. But they didn't stay in Hlohovec for long, because at that time they were already putting up posters everywhere that whoever was hiding Jews or partisans should report it and hand them over. And our maid was afraid.

She preferred to not have them there. So my mother decided that they'd come to Bratislava to be with me, that I'd take care of them, that I had to help them. When they arrived, my brother had bloody hands and calluses from the work the woman in Hlohovec had made him do. Because she also had beet fields, and the poor guy had to work in them. When they arrived, his hands were completely mangled. So I quickly thought about what to do. I took my brother to the state hospital and they dressed his wounds. He went to have them treated every day until they improved. But they were healing slowly, and my mother wasn't trying to be inconspicuous in any way. She was wearing a folk costume, and was drawing unnecessary attention with it.

And she wouldn't take it off for anything, because she claimed that it was protecting her! My friends had advised me that we shouldn't all live together. So I found them a sublet in one house near the castle. My mother wanted me to take care of her and my brother, it being my obligation. It was a relatively expensive place. Everywhere hung posters that whoever turns in a Jew will get 10, crowns, and one lady found my mother suspicious. She was constantly walking around in that outfit, wasn't working anywhere, and lived in that expensive apartment along with my brother. So she informed on them.

A Guardist Girrl with i man came to see my mother at the apartment. They interrogated my mother and everything would perhaps singkng turned out fine, if they wouldn't have made my brother take off his iin. They saw that he singiny circumcised, and immediately all was betrayed. It was immediately clear that their papers were singlng, and that they were Jews. Then everything took place quickly. At the Gestapo they asked my mother where sinying husband and her other children were. So she told them that her husband had already been taken away, and that her daughter was in Bratislava. She didn't Gir where I lived, but my brother knew. I'd told him, because my sining had pressured both of us, that if we sinting going to keep everything singging her, she'd jump under a streetcar.

So my singign softened me up me and I told him my address. I shouldn't have done that. They would never Girl singing in trnava found me. Slnging at the Gestapo they began rrnava beat him, and he told them where I lived. It was already trnav, and I heard some steps coming up the stairs. I heard the jackboots kicking. It zinging midnight, and I knew that they were looking for me. I'll inn forget that date: After being jailed at the Gestapo in Bratislava, my mother, my brother Imrich and I were singingg to Sered [9]. That was 15th October; we'd been in tfnava for two days. At the time my brother was only He was still this half-child. We were in the Sered camp for only two days, sinving the transports were constantly departing from there.

So they sent all three of us to Auschwitz. But there they didn't accept us. They loaded us into Girl singing in trnava wagons again and sent us to Berlin. In Berlin they trnaa us. The men and women were separated. That's the last time in my life that I saw my brother Girl singing in trnava. We were in the wagons like that for eight days. The conditions were horrible. Many of our fellow sufferers already went singingg on the way there. Older people were already dying during the trip. Some people threw us bread as the train passed by. At the border, when the train was standing still, they stuck a piece of bread through these i windows, and that's all we had to eat.

Girl singing in trnava our suffering continued. It was trnaba concentration GGirl, where they also cremated. Every night the chimneys there were burning. Trnva bodies were being burned in ovens, tnrava there was a terribly sweet smell. Once, a transport from Hungary arrived. People trrnava on that train in desolate shape, barefoot, and right away they sent them to their deaths. My mother and I were together the whole time. When we arrived there, she was only 40, and so they left us together. I tried to survive in all sorts of ways. I ate everything they gave us.

Soup, if you could call it that. They made it from turnips, beets singingg potato peels, and there was even sand in einging. But if you want to sknging, you don't care. I terribly wanted to live, I wanted to survive and so I also forced my mother to eat as well. But she didn't try very hard. At the end, she weighted only about 40 kilos! It was truly terrible in the camps. The German women that were guarding us were horrible. I tried to speak as little German as possible, so as to not draw unnecessary attention to myself.

But it also happened that once as I was working a German woman looked at my hands and said to me: Where did you get it? So that's also what I told her. She beat my hands and fingers. Or it also happened, and fairly often, that they'd unwrap their food in front of us, and would parade in front of us and show us how they're eating fresh bread and other things. It was horrible, because we didn't have a bite to eat, and were very starved. But alas, we prisoners also didn't get along very well with each other. The older women, who'd been there fromwere already these sort of block leaders, and for example issued food rations. So the ones that wanted to push their way to the front, or asked for more food, would be beaten, even with the ladle they were using to dole out the food.

As I've already said, the food there was terrible, and in short supply. I know that for Christmas we got a piece of bread, and I also know that I found it terribly delicious there. Well, and for New Year's we got a meatball. For New Year'sthe Germans made up a story that we'd been singing. But that wasn't true at all. We had no desire to even think about anything like singing. They punished us, of course. They had us stand for roll call for two days straight. It was very cold, and snowing. No one had any socks, nor good shoes, not to mention clothing. My only luck was that I had wooden shoes, which protected me a bit against the freezing cold and damp. Otherwise these roll calls took place every day.

Many, many people couldn't handle it and died right there. The cold was terrible, we had no hair, because they'd shaved us bald as soon as we'd arrived, or cut our hair very short, and the clothes we had were useless. One day they sent us on a death march [11]. We walked for several days. We were walking to some harbor town. Those that couldn't handle it were dying on the way, or the Germans themselves were killing them when they saw that they were exhausted. They were throwing their bodies just like that into the ditch by the road. We got little rest, and when we did, they stopped somewhere by a swamp. We were so exhausted that we lay down even there.

But one night the SS soldiers disappeared, and all we found were their uniforms left at the side of the road. They took things that the prisoners had had with them, and ran away. They knew that the Allies were approaching, and didn't want to be caught. So in the end we never got anywhere. Lucky for us, too. Because later, some decades after, I once read in the paper that those that arrived in the harbor towns were burned alive. So we set out for home. I weighed around 50 kilos, and my mother was emaciated, and had only around 40 kilos.

But nothing worked anywhere. We didn't know what to do. So 14 of us got together and set out for home. In one German town they stopped us, that we couldn't go any further, as the Russians were approaching. As long as we were meeting American soldiers, they weren't taking any notice of us. But when the Russians arrived, they wouldn't leave us alone. On our way home, we passed many empty houses, and we spent the night in one of them. Some Russians arrived as well. So right away I told my mother that we should go sleep up in the attic, in the straw.

It's a good thing we did. Because in the morning, when we woke up, the others told us that those disgusting Russian soldiers had raped them. The Russians then told us that we couldn't continue onwards because we were spreading typhus. That was of course not true. But they needed someone to work for them. There were 14 of us women, and they had us sew uniforms for them. About four of us knew how to use a sewing machine, and while we sewed the uniforms, the rest sewed on buttons and so on. Well, it was quite bad. What else can I say.

These Russians were a motorized brigade and were soon supposed to go home. So as the leader of our group of women, I went to the captain and asked him if we couldn't go along with them. He told me that they'd only be going to the border, and so I asked him if they wouldn't at least take us that far. They took us to As. There at the border they asked us right away if we were Czechs. We were all only Slovak women. They said that Czechs had priority as far as getting to Prague went. But when no one else arrived, they ended up taking us to Prague. From Prague it was then relatively easy.

We got to Slovakia, to Bratislava, and from there my mother and I returned home to Bolmut. Our return Our return home was a disillusionment. Everything had been stolen. An Aryanizer was living there with his family, and he was evidently not enthused about our return. So we finally remembered that while he'd still been at home, my father had delivered some beets to the sugar refinery, and didn't have them pay him right away, but told the director to pay him after the war, so that we'd have something to live on. My father was a very foresighted and practical person. He thought of everything. So my mother and I set out to see the director. He paid us the money immediately, and we bought some decent clothing with it.

We moved to Nitra. My mother and I rented an apartment there. We were waiting for my father and brother to return. Like others, we also pasted up their pictures at the railway and bus station. Several people contacted us, who claimed that they recognized my father and told us various versions of his death. But in the end neither my father nor my brother returned. I found out what had happened to my brother only ten years ago. After they'd separated us in Berlin, men and women separately, his path continued on to some coal mines.

I don't know exactly where, but I do know that he was digging in a mine. InGirl singing in trnava the English were bombing Germany, they thought that there were Germans hiding in those mines, and bombed them. That's where Imrich died. We had several pieces of information about my father, but they differed. There were also three versions of his death. The first said that he was working in that 'Sonderkommando' [commando responsible for carrying the dead out of the gas chambers and their cremation] in Auschwitz, where he was burning corpses, and that after three months they killed him as well. The second version was also that he'd been in Auschwitz, but that when the Russians were already approaching, the Germans drove them out on a death march, and he wasn't able to handle it and died during its course.

The third version said that my father had asked some SS soldier for water, who saw that my father had gold teeth. He told him to give him the gold teeth and he'd give Girl singing in trnava water. My father didn't give them to him, and so he killed him. I don't know which version is the truth. Maybe the truth is somewhere in between. Back again to our return. We were on the one hand immensely happy that we'd survived, but as we were waiting for my father and brother, we started realizing that they probably hadn't survived. People's reactions to our return home weren't the best either. They were amazed at how come it was that we'd returned.

They acted all awkward. It happened, for example, that I saw one girl in my own clothes that I'd had before the war, and I had to wear the ones from the concentration camp After some time I moved from Nitra to Bratislava. I wanted to finish my education and graduate. In I succeeded. I left two years for my studies, because I was afraid that it would have been too much for me in one year. I was quite badly off back then; I was sad for my father and brother and was still grieving for them. After graduation inI wanted to take pharmacy. But my family and mainly my mother didn't like the idea. She wanted me to get married as soon as possible and take care of her. Because she didn't want to go to work, even though she was only a bit over 40 and was healthy.

That made me so angry that I decided that I'd marry the first man who'd take care of me financially, and enable me to study. I also very much wanted to be independent. He was 14 years older than I. It wasn't long before I married. So in I married Frantisek Ferbert. Our wedding was an ordinary one. Just at city hall. Neither one of us insisted on a Jewish ceremony, though we were both Jews. He was a Jew, and he'd also survived a concentration camp. He was a leather salesman. But our marriage was a mistake. In the end, he was against me studying.

But I arranged it despite his objections, and graduated from Pharmacy at a university in Brno. That was from to During my studies there, I met my second husband. He was also studying in Brno, law and music science. But we were just friends. There was nothing more between us. He knew that I was married, and our relationship was just a friendship. My husband and I had two children while we were married. About a year after the wedding we had a son. That was inand I named him after my father, Viliam. Next our daughter was born inand we gave her the name Marta. My husband had this period when he wanted to leave with me and the children for Israel. He was quite pro-Israeli.

But I didn't want to go. How would we have lived? After all, he had no trade. He was this odd fish. He always left everything to me. I took care of the children, of the household, of everything. All he was interested in was soccer. He always said that after all I'd manage, and that I'd arrange everything. Well, and the final straw was when my mother moved to Kromeriz to live with us. As always, she didn't help me, but my husband. She always took his side, and that upset me greatly. She always had to be right. We cooked what she wanted, and everything had to be according to her.

Many times I didn't have the strength to argue with her. At that time I was already working in a pharmacy, and it was shift work. I either worked from morning till evening, or had the night shift.

Singing in trnava Girl

When I was finally at home, I was glad to be able to be with the children. I used to take them to the park and for walks. My husband of course didn't join us, because how would it Girl singing in trnava if he walked around with a carriage and kids? Finally my husband and I were divorced in I'd inherited a house from my grandmother in Slakdovicovo, and had some finances to be able to be independent. After divorcing my husband, I lived in Kromeriz for another three years, because I wasn't able to find a job in Slovakia. So I moved here with the children, into the apartment where I live to this day, and worked at that faculty.

I stayed there for six and a half years. Then I worked for ten years as the manager of a pharmacy. I left there inand worked in another pharmacy for another ten years. In I retired. In the pharmacy we were all women, and it was a relatively good collective. Each one of us had children. One had to run to daycare, another to kindergarten, and a third to school. But we got along quite well. When I was already working close to home here, I got to know everyone. More than once it happened that people stopped on the street and asked me about medicine and how to take it. And it even still happens to me to this day. As far as indications of anti-Semitism are concerned, those I met up with while I was in Czech.

They used to say about me - that Slovak - that Jew. I, of course, knew about it, and here and there it saddened me. But here in Slovakia I didn't meet up with it very much anymore. Back to my personal life again. I married my second husband in As I've already said, he was a friend of mine from my university days. We liked each other. After my divorce, he used to come visit me here in Bratislava. So after some time we got married. We had a civil wedding. My husband isn't a Jew, but a Catholic. After a year we had a son. My husband graduated from law in Brno, and also pedagogy, esthetics. During that also conservatory; he played the saxophone and clarinet.

My husband had a very good head for learning. During his studies he had a stipend, because he was from poor and very modest means; that however didn't deter him, I'd say that precisely the opposite. After moving to Bratislava he got a job at the National Theater. As far as politics and the regime back then are concerned, I also joined the Communist Party [12]. That was still during my first marriage. My husband was persuading me to, and I finally agreed. Well, and then I remained a member, because the children wanted to study and getting into university without your parents being party members simply wasn't possible.

Though I never went to any meetings, I was a passive party member. My husband traveled a lot for his work. But we never succeeded in all going somewhere together. Except for vacations by the seaside. Melissa Venema has also already played pieces for trumpet composed especially for her. Melissa plays on a total of five different trumpets. Sincethese have included a custom-made Yamaha trumpet. The hand-crafted instrument impresses with its very full and warm sound, and fits Melissa's virtuoso playing style perfectly. Her beautiful playing and excellent technique are further augmented by her pretty and endearing appearance.

As a trumpet soloist, Melissa Venema hasalready performed in her country's leading orchestras and choirs. When still just a child, she played with renowned conductors such as Bas Pollard and Vincent van den Bijlaard. She also gave a solo performance at the eminent "Concertgebouw" in Amsterdam, one of the world's most important venues for classical music.

So Trnxva broadcast that I'd run barefoot. As far as many of dating-Semitism are concerned, those I met up with while I was in Trendy. They had us senate for example call for two then straight.

Her audience is equally eminent: Sinceshe has accompanied the orchestra as a soloist during several concerts. The audience was delighted when it heard the wonderful sounds of Melissa's trumpet-playing. But it was not just the audience who were thrilled - so was I, and so was my orchestra. She is an extremely talented young lady and has a great and successful future ahead of her. During her performances, her rendition of Nini Rosso's "Il Silenzio" in particular causes a furore among the audience. One of these impressive performances can be seen on the video-hosting website YouTube, where it has already been viewed over 12 million times!

Yet she has also played to an international audience as a soloist. Melissa Venema toured South Africa in and During her last trip, not content with a simple concert tour, the industrious musician also gave a few music lessons at schools. Carmen Nebel is also sure: I am sure she will go on to do great things. Another highlight in the career of Melissa Venema: His broad oeuvre of film music, show arrangements and musical productions perfectly complement Melissa Venema's versatile trumpet-playing. These are not being sung by opera divas in the conventional manner, but are instead being interpreted by my musical voice - the trumpet", says Melissa.

Thus she performs timeless pieces such as "Nessum Dorma" and "Hell's vengeance boileth in mine heart" - the famous aria from Mozart's "Magic Flute" - on her trumpet. Melissa played there the third movement of the Haydn Trumpet Concerto and the Habanera from the opera Carmen. In September Melissa gave 3 very successful concerts in Canada. She played the third movement of the Trumpet Concerto of J. Haydn and she got standing ovations. She performed there the Haydn Trumpet Concerto. The audience loved it and she got a standing ovation. On her journey Melissa also received a special hand made trumpet, special made for her, from the Carol Brass factory in Taiwan.

In august Melissa performed in Slovakia. She played at the big opening of the new football station in Trnava. The fans where singing together loudly when Melissa was playing the song. She was seen as the best brass player in the competition. In November Melissa had the honor to play at the funeral of Leon Melchior, the famous horse breeder. The ceremony was on his estate in Lanaken Belgium. In december the father of Melissa died.

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