Celebration - Various - Raincoat Brigadier (Vinyl)

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Sorry, but we can't respond to individual comments. If you need immediate assistance, please contact Customer Care. Your feedback helps us make Walmart shopping better for millions of customers. Recent searches Clear All. Enter Location. Update location. Learn more. Refine by Top Brands. Departments Clothing Mens Clothing. On other occasions, however, especially when in retreat, these armies and bands perpetrated general pillage and massacre among the Jews.

The first acts of bloodshed against the Jews were carried out by units of the Red Army during their retreat before the Germans in the northern Ukraine during the spring of However, the Red Army command had already adopted a clear policy of suppression of antisemitism within the army ranks. Systematic propaganda against antisemitism was conducted and the rare army units or individual soldiers who attacked the Jews were severely punished.

Even though units of the Soviet army also later erupted into violence against the Jews especially at the time of the retreat of the Red Army before the Poles in , the Jews nevertheless came to regard the Soviet regime and the Red Army as their protectors. On the other hand, manifest antisemitism reigned within the units of the Ukrainian army and the peasant bands affiliated to it.

The Jewish autonomous organs in the Ukraine and the Jewish minister in the Ukrainian government could not obtain the punishment of the army commanders responsible for these pogroms. This convincingly proved to all the regular and irregular units of the Ukrainian army that lawlessness was licensed in regard to Jews. The policy of grain confiscation from the peasants adopted by the Soviets in those years encouraged anti-Soviet movements among the peasants.

The Jews, inhabitants of the towns and townlets, were identified with Soviet rule, and the bands of peasants occasionally perpetrated systematic massacres of Jews when they gained control, often for a very short while, of the localities where Jews were living Trostyanets, Tetiyev, etc.

During the summer of , the White Army began to advance from the Don region toward Moscow. This army, which was composed of battalions of officers and Cossacks, was saturated with antisemitism and one of its slogans was the old slogan of czarist antisemites: "Strike at the Jews and save Russia! Their attacks on the Jews were even more severe at the time of their disorderly retreat southward at the end of It is difficult to assess the losses suffered by Ukrainian Jewry in these pogroms.

Dubnow estimated that communities had been attacked. More than 1, pogroms were perpetrated in these communities. There were more than 60, dead and several times this number of wounded.

In the western Ukraine and Belorussia, the suffering of the Jews was caused mainly by the Polish army. Although pogroms did not take place, the Jews were terrorized and hundreds were executed without trial as "suspects" of Communist affiliation Pinsk , etc. During those years, Jewish self-defense units were formed in many places in the Ukraine.

These efforts were, however, local. They were successful in several large towns and in a few townlets only. At the beginning of the civil war, a "Jewish Fighting Battalion" led by a nucleus of demobilized soldiers and officers was formed in Odessa. This battalion obtained many arms and saved the Jews of Odessa from pogroms. The defense units of the small towns managed to protect the Jews from small local bands, but were powerless when confronted by army units or large bands of peasants.

During the last two years of the civil war, as Soviet rule strengthened, these self-defense organizations at first received political and military support. However, since nationalist and Zionist elements prevailed in them, they were disbanded later during the suppression of non-Bolshevik elements in — By the borders of Soviet Russia took shape.

A considerable number of Jews who had formerly been included within the borders of the Russian Empire remained in the states which had broken away from it Poland, Lithuania, Latvia, Estonia, and Bessarabia, incorporated into Romania.

Only about 2,, Jews remained within the limits of Soviet Russia. The fate of the Jews within the borders of Soviet Russia was to a large extent determined by the theory and practice of the Communist Party. Its outlook was defined and crystallized during the 20 years which preceded the Revolution. Like all the other socialist and liberal parties, the Bolshevik Party repudiated antisemitism, while the civic emancipation of the Jews, as that of the other Russian peoples, formed part of its program.

It took some time until the party recognized Jews as a nationality. Under the influence of assimilated Jews, who carried weight in the circles of the socialist leadership of Europe and Russia, the Bolsheviks were inclined to regard integration and assimilation as the only "progressive" solution of the Jewish problem. This outlook was sharpened during the bitter discussion at the beginning of the century between the Bolsheviks and the Bund.

Leaning upon Marx, K. Kautsky, and O. Stalin declared in his pamphlet, Marksizm i natsionalny vopros Marxism and the National Question , , that a nation is a "stable community of men, which came into being by historic process and has developed on a basis of common language, territory, and economic life"; since the Jews lack this common basis they are only a "nation on paper," and the evolution of human society must necessarily lead toward their assimilation within the surrounding nations.

These deviations, however, proved in the long run to be of a temporary character, after which the line — of imposed assimilation of the Jews — was implemented with even more energy and firmness.

By its war on antisemitism and pogroms, the new regime gained the sympathy of the Jewish masses whose lives depended on its victory. Jewish youth enthusiastically joined the Red Army and took part in its organization. Many Jews reached the higher military ranks and played an important role in the formation of the Red Army. In the Soviet air force there was General Y. In , 4. Jews took an important part in the restoration of the country's administration, which had collapsed after a large section of the Russian intelligentsia and former officialdom emigrated from Soviet Russia or refused to serve in it.

However, the new regime brought complete economic ruin to the Jewish masses, most of whom belonged to the " petty bourgeoisie " of the towns and townlets. The abrogation of private commerce, confiscation of property and goods, and liquidation of the status of the townlet as the intermediary between the peasants and the large towns—all these deprived hundreds of thousands of Jewish families of their livelihoods.

The declaration of Lenin on the failure of the economic policy of the period of "war Communism," the introduction of the New Economic Policy nep , together with the conclusion of the civil war and the restoration of order in the country, brought some relief to the Jews, but their economic situation was broken and hopeless. With economic ruin, the new regime also brought spiritual ruin to the Jews.

When the Bolsheviks seized power, they were compelled to recognize the fact, even if as a temporary phenomenon, of the existence of millions of Jews who were attached to their language and their national tradition.

A Jewish commissariat headed by the veteran Bolshevik S. Jewish members of the party who were prepared to work among their fellow Jews were organized in these sections. The function of the Yevsektsiya was to "impose the proletarian dictatorship among the Jewish masses. These brought with them ideas on the fostering of a secular Jewish culture in Yiddish and envenomed hatred toward the Jewish religion, the Hebrew language , the Bible, and the Zionist movement.

The Communist Party put them in control of the Jewish population centers, at the same time stressing that their activity was only a temporary measure for as long as it would be required. The first activity of the Yevsektsiya was the liquidation of the religious and national organizations of the Jews of Russia. In August the Jewish communities were dissolved and their properties confiscated. A violent campaign against the Jewish religion and its leaders was conducted and heavy taxes were imposed on the rabbis and other religious officials in order to compel them to resign from their positions.

The imprisonment and expulsion from the Soviet Union of Rabbi J. War was also proclaimed against Hebrew; its study was prohibited, and the publication of books in Hebrew was suspended though until it was still possible to print religious books and Jewish calendars. Bialik and S. Tchernichowsky left Russia.

Several years later, the Hebrew theater Habimah left the Soviet Union. It had attained a high artistic standard and for several years had been protected from the Yevsektsiya by several of the greatest Russian cultural personalities, led by M. The Zionist movement revealed great vitality. The Soviets viewed Zionism as a threefold danger. It strengthened the vitality of Jewish nationalism.

It diverted the Jewish intelligentsia, whose talents the regime required, toward activities beyond the borders of the Soviet Union. It maintained relations with the World Zionist Organization, then an ally of Britain, which ranked among the countries hostile to the Soviet Union.

The Zionist movement went underground. Many Zionists were imprisoned, sent to labor camps, or exiled to outlying places in Soviet Asia. Thus organized Zionism was silenced by the end of the s. Some of their activists succeeded in leaving the Soviet Union S. Individuals remained in the Soviet Union I.

In the Yevsektsiya was also disbanded. The first stage in the liquidation of the national life of the Jews in the Soviet Union had been completed. To replace the Jewish culture which had been destroyed, the Jewish Communists attempted to develop a "Jewish proletarian culture," which was to be, according to Stalin's slogan, "national in form and socialist in content.

A Yiddish press was established, with three leading newspapers; Der Emes —38 in Moscow, Shtern —41 in the Ukraine, and Oktiabar —41 in Belorussia. Numerous literary and philological periodicals, youth newspapers, and a trades unions press were published every year. A Yiddish theater network was established.

It was headed by the Jewish State Theater under the direction of A. Peretz, as well as Yiddish translations of Soviet propaganda pieces and plays.

They essentially promoted research into the Yiddish language and its literature, Jewish folklore, and Marxist historiography of the history of the Jews in Russia and of the Jewish labor movements.

The works of these institutes, as well as the whole of Jewish literature, were subject to the supervision of the Yevsektsiya, headed by M. Jewish authors and scholars who had left the country during the first years after the Revolution, as well as Jews from other countries, began to arrive in Moscow, Kiev, and Minsk among them the authors: D. Yiddish was also given an official status by the establishment of governmental tribunals in which proceedings were held in Yiddish. The greatest efforts were, however, invested in the development of a network of Yiddish schools.

Many such schools were opened in the towns and townlets of the Ukraine and Belorussia. During the first years, an attempt was even made to compel Jewish parents to send their children to these schools. Secondary schools and training colleges for teachers were also established. At the height of this period, in , , Jewish children over one third of the Jewish children of elementary school age attended these institutions.

From this year, however, a decline set in. Jewish parents refused to send their children to schools whose Jewish character, apart from the language of instruction which was the de-Hebraized Soviet Yiddish , was limited to the study of a few chapters of Yiddish literature, with even these interpreted in a manner that offended the religious and national values of the Jewish people.

A further cause for the decline of this network of schools was the small number of Yiddish secondary schools and the lack of Yiddish higher educational institutions. By the late s, these schools began to disappear until they were liquidated, largely of their own accord, in almost every corner of the Soviet Union. Cultural assimilation gradually gained in momentum among the Jews as they became integrated within the life of the new Soviet society. The majority of the Jewish children attended Russian schools.

Jewish youth was attracted to the larger cities where the Yiddish language was nonexistent. Even the Jewish-Russian press, which served as an obstacle to assimilation, and the Jewish societies and organizations were absent there. Mixed marriages became a frequent occurrence. In over 60, Jews studied at the higher schools over 10 percent of the country's students.

An expression of the assimilation of the Jews and their activity in Soviet literature could be seen from their large participation in the first conference of Soviet writers in , at which there were delegates of Jewish nationality about 20 percent of the delegates.

Only 24 of them wrote in Yiddish; the others mainly in Russian. These included some of the most prominent authors of Soviet Russian literature , such as: I. The Jews also played a central role in the development of other spheres of Soviet culture, especially the cinema S.

The most decisive factor in the history of the Jews of the Soviet Union was the economic reshuffle which took place in their midst during the s and s. The brief nep period —27 aroused vain hopes among the Jews, who occupied a place of considerable importance in the urban economic class of shopkeepers and independent craftsmen "nepmen".

However, when the success of the nep period was at its height, severe supervision was imposed on this class, and the burden of taxation brought its impoverishment and destruction. The situation was especially difficult in Jewish townlets whose former economic basis had been destroyed. A widespread class of the destitute and unemployed was created; its members were also deprived of civic rights lishentsy in Soviet terminology , such as the right to employment, public medical care, and the right of their children to study in secondary and higher schools.

With the liquidation of the nep and the introduction of the first Five-Year Plan —32 , the situation of these masses deteriorated even further. Notorious in this period was the "Extortion of Dollars" campaign of the Soviet secret police , with the use of coercion and torture against Jews suspected of "hoarding dollars. The authorities sought to solve this problem in three ways: by agricultural settlement; by migration to the interior regions of Russia, which had been closed to the Jews under the czarist regime; and by concentration in the large towns and industrial regions of the Ukraine and Belorussia, where new classes of government officialdom and industrial enterprises had developed.

During the s, many of the leaders of the Soviet government came to regard agricultural settlement as the high road to the solution of the Jewish problem. A steady movement toward agricultural settlement of Jews had already started near the Jewish townlets during the period of war Communism in the years of the civil war, when occupation in agriculture at least promised a piece of dry bread. Several Soviet leaders, led by M. Kalinin and Y.

Some members of the Yevsektsiya accepted these projects with enthusiasm and devoted themselves to their realization. These circles aimed to establish Jewish settlement in successive blocs which would form autonomous national areas and would eventually find their place among the national units of which the Soviet Union was composed.

As a basis for such a concentration, the regions of prerevolutionary Jewish settlement in southern Russia were chosen, where 40, Jewish farmers already lived, as well as the Crimean peninsula, in the northern parts of which there were still areas available for settlement. Skip to main content. Women's Raincoats. Women's Switchback Lined Long Jacket.

Women's Arcadia Casual Jacket. The North Face. Women's Venture 2 Jacket. OS24 Women's Offshore Jacket. Raines by totes Adult Unisex Rain Poncho. Suzanne — Alana Amram Famous Blue Raincoat — Lee Ranaldo Be the first to write a review for this item OR just rate it. Top Sellers. We Accept. All rights reserved. Includes items related to the officer training programs at Ft. Letters by John J. Crittenden, Thomas Starr King and William Gouverneur Morris, recommending employees; petitions for appointments, contracts, proposals, reports and receipts.

Correspondence, financial documents, flyers, notes, meeting minutes, articles, legal documents, press releases, pamphlets, essays, and other material documenting activities of the United States Mission of Los Angeles' gay and lesbian community, Mission was a non-sectarian religious organization Memoranda, correspondence, itineraries, studies, clippings, and other printed matter, relating to deployment of United States National Guard units in Central America.

Includes material relating to legal challenges to the right of the United States government to deploy National Guard units Copies of records for war housing programs. Relates to national planning goals for youth in the areas of unemployment, health, social services, education, and recreation. Correspondence, reports, memoranda, minutes of meetings, bulletins, circulars, questionnaires, notes, lists, financial records, printed matter, photographs, and sound recordings relating to the international activities of the association, including delegation and scholarship exchanges with other nations, American representation at annual International Album containing 21 carte de visite photographs, and one tintype, of young US Naval midshipmen--probably cadets at the U.

Naval Academy, which had been moved to Newport, Rhode Island during the Civil War--as well as commandants, lieutenants, and those of The United States. Naval Supply Depot Oakland, Calif. The monthly newsletter began publication in and featured photographs and newstories related Six holograph letters written on behalf of and by various personnel of the United States Navy Department, Washington, [D.

The first letter, dated May 31, , is written on behalf of and signed by John Appleton, Acting Secretary of Cresson and J. Alexander, Philadelphia, Printed regulations governing the admission of candidates into the Naval Academy at Annapolis, Maryland. Holograph telegram written on official stationery of the Navy Department in Washington, [D.

Sardy and four letters dated August 20, Aug The United States Navy drawings and specifications for fittings collection, circa , SAFR , HDC consists of diazo diagrams of, and specifications for, various ship and boat fittings. Fittings detailed include door handles, fair leads, bitt and chock, iron Transcript of proceedings, exhibits, findings, and endorsements of findings, relating to circumstances surrounding the Israeli naval and aerial attack on the American naval intelligence ship Liberty on 8 June The blueprint was produced May 20, by the U.

Reporter's transcripts 14 v. Davis and Lee Gim Keong, a. Dickson Lee, held in Dec. Davis and Lee were accused of defrauding the United States government by falsifying birth certificates in order Key documents and selected testimony in antitrust action. This set consists of photocopied typescripts of documents and testimony presented at this milestone case, which resulted in the breakup of America's largest technology-based corporation.

It also resulted in the severance of Pamphlets, bulletins, and memoranda, relating to civil defense, particularly to blackout regulations, during World War II. Letterpress copybooks, with some gaps , of letters and financial reports sent by Agents at Fort Defiance, Arizona, respecting affairs of Navaho and Hopi Indians 29 v.

Holograph letter of agreement between Edward B. Thomas of Washington, D. The letter states that Thomas would agree to perform his duties as a physician for the These superintendency records, sometimes called the William Clark papers, include record copies of letters sent and received, accounts and other fiscal records relating to the superintendency and various agents and subagents, many miscellaneous records, an office diary kept for William Contains printed forms filled in.

Includes list, , for Division 1; list, , for Division 7 kept by J. Bleak, with some signatures of taxpayers ; lists, for various divisions; a few receipts signed by R. Burton, Collector, pasted in. Letters to John P. Taggart, Assessor, Salt Lake City, from various missioners, supervisors, etc.

Manuscript of a paper written under the auspices of the National Defense Research Committee for the Office of Scientific Research and Development, entitled A Survey of rationing and subsistence in the United States Army to , the final report Project to compile anthropological information on peoples of the Pacific Islands and East Asia. Notes, photographs, and extracts from printed sources, relating to the people of the Bonin and Izu Islands, the Carolines, Hokkaido, the Kuriles, the Marianas, the Marshalls, Each release form contains information including vessel name, late voyage, master, date, seaman's names, their station and amount received.

This form Reports, press releases, memoranda, clippings, and photographs relating to regulation of the wartime economy in the United States, and to background information on various countries during World War II and dissemination of American propaganda.

Includes a study entitled "Chronology of Includes translations of most Asian language material. Relates to the Vietnamese War. Includes two sections, by Admiral U. Sharp, commander in chief, Pacific, and General W. Published Washington: U. Government Printing Office.

Includes unpublished draft Cerified copy, made Sept. Doolittle acting comissioner. Includes description of invention for improvement in lime kilns and drawings explaining it. Report of activities and proposals of the Commission, with description of existing conditions on the Islands; signed by William H.

Taft, Dean C. Worcester, Luke E. Wright, Henry C. Ide and Bernard Moses. Copies of related documents appended as exhibits. This collection includes rally signs and yard signs, along with handouts, campaign logos, bumper stickers, and panels from the election CSUF Library display. This collection contains documents, photographs, and other material regarding several United States Presidential campaigns including those of John F. Kennedy, Dwight D. Eisenhower, Nelson Rockefeller, Barry M. Goldwater, and Richard Nixon.

Correspondence, reports, notes, and clippings, relating to food conservation in the United States and to famine conditions throughout the world. Includes memoranda and diaries of Herbert Hoover, honorary chairman of the committee. Relates to demographic, educational, racial, recreational, cultural, religious, medical, legal, and governmental aspects of society; urban and rural trends; and the role of the family. Reports published under the title New York, First World War posters promote liberty loans and monetary donations.

Second World War posters promote awareness of espionage, manufacture Relates to training of American military government officers for administration of occupied territories during World War II.

Volumes I and IV only. Microfilm copy of Vols. Includes a directive on the occupation of Japan. Letters to T. Jesup from various army officers relating to affairs in California, many concerning the depot at San Diego.

Depicts Manchurian industrial plants, showing destruction or removal of equipment by Soviet occupation forces. Relates to United States government policy regarding conscientious objectors and to criticisms of this policy made by the National Committee on Conscientious Objectors. Relates to registry of Norwegian ships entering American waters, freight rates, and other terms of trade. It contains information on the pay and allowances of seamen. The item is available for research use without restrictions.

This collection consists of a large binder containing caption sheets, critical evaluations, and other paperwork relating to films shot during and by soldiers serving in the U.

Includes figures for food, clothing, and miscellaneous stores such as anchors, cables, cordage, spars, barrels, linseed oil, pitch, tar, and paint The collection is available for research Relates to a variety of aspects of the Japanese war effort in World War II, and especially to Japanese intelligence operations.

Based on interrogations of Japanese political, military, and naval leaders. Hearing transcripts, decisions, and reports, relating to determination of communist-action and communist-front organizations in the United States. Printed copies of egal briefs and court decisions in the cases of Gordon K. Hirabayashi v. United States, and Minoru Yasui v. United States, reviewed before the Supreme Court, relating to the constitutionality of restrictions upon the liberties of Japanese Manual, report, and test sound recordings, relating to testing for radio operator training aptitude in the United States Army during World War II.

Collection consists of pre-trial proceedings, the complete trial transcript, legal files relating to motions, exhibit materials, witness books, press files, clippings, biographical material, and photographs The United States Volleyball Association Regional Depository Collection was established in to be one of several regional depositories for the U. Volleyball Association's archives. Official history of the division, speeches, press releases, leaflets, clippings, and photographs, relating to American military efforts to promote morale of American war production workers during World War II.

Correspondence, memoranda, reports, and syllabi, relating to the War Issues Courses conducted at Stanford University and various other colleges in the western United States under the auspices of the Committee on Education and Special Training of the United States War Statistical reports, press summaries, and bulletins, relating to internment of Japanese Americans during World War II.

Includes statistics of weekly arrivals, departures and leaves granted; summaries of West Coast press coverage; and bulletins from the Tule Lake, California, and Topaz, Relates to shipping volume for December ; and positions of dry cargo and passenger vessels on February 25, , and of tankers on February 26, Materials relating to the evacuation and relocation of Japanese-Americans in the United States during World War II, including proclamations, orders, memoranda, population statistics, manuals and maps.

Primarily reports, tabulations and photographs relating to San Francisco housing survey. Included also are statistics on juvenile delinquency, San Francisco; statistics on traffic survey, Santa Barbara; and reports and maps for San Diego County real property survey.

At the time, UTLA was the second-largest teacher's A collection of twenty signs, two buttons, flyers, and a strike handbook collected following the United Teachers Los Angeles UTLA strike, which lasted from January , These strike materials were collected from a high school teacher at Carson High Minutes, correspondence, and resolutions relating to veterans' activities in Berkeley.

Includes letters, clippings, other printed matter, photographs, and postcards, , relating to activities of the 91st Infantry Division in France during World War I and to subsequent activities of the Posters, pamphlets, leaflets, flyers, and pledge cards, issued during the week of November , relating to war work fundraising. Autographed by Bruce Barton, publicity director, and other Campaign officials. The material in this collection is textual, its records consisting of committee minutes and agendas; research papers, reports, and studies both published and unpublished ; by-laws, United Way organizational papers such as statements of philosophy, memoranda, etc.

The collection's material spans Correspondence reports, budgets, manuals, subject files and minutes pertaining to the charitable programs of the San Francisco branch of the United Way. Also includes the records of predecessor agencies. Letters, pamphlets, resolutions, and leaflets, relating to the United World Federalists, their activities in southern California, purposes, policies, meetings, financial status, membership, and fundraising, and opposition to their work.

Includes some material on the United Nations. Annual reports, schedules, newspaper clippings, photographs, and memorabilia documenting the history of Unitrans, the University and City of Davis bus service. Collection consists of 17 volumes of transcriptions of tape recorded interviews concerning labor and labor relations in California conducted by Corinne L.

Subjects include anarchism, employer's association, The purpose of this non-profit organization was to assist theatrical groups and individuals in finding outlets for the presentation of their art Depicts Japanese intervention in China. Includes scenes of the bombing of Shanghai and of other events in Shanghai. The Universal Pictures Company negatives span the years and encompass linear feet. The motion picture production photographs consist largely of The Universal Pictures Company trailer scripts span the years and encompass 6.

The collection is composed primarily of scripts for teaser trailers, regular trailers, television spots, radio spots, and featurettes, most of which were produced for the Walter Lantz was an American cartoonist who is best remembered for the mischievous Woody the Woodpecker, a popular character who for many years appeared in cartoon shorts for theatres, and later on television.

Universal Pictures bought the library of shorts Leaflets distributed at the University of Munich, relating to Allgemeiner Studentenausschuss elections and party politics in Germany. The collection contains materials produced by the Pepperdine University Academic Council the chief policy-making body for academic procedures, policies, and requirements in the five schools at Pepperdine.

Materials include meeting minutes and agendas, memorandums, catalog revisions and change proposals, and This collection consists of news releases from the University Advancement Office of the University of California, Irvine from This collection comprises the publications of University Advancement at the University of California, Irvine, the purpose of which is to build relationships between the campus, alumni, and community and to generate financial support for UCI's teaching, research, and public service This collection consists of records from the University of California, Irvine, University Advancement from It also The University Archives Collection consists of the papers, publications, photographs, and ephemera pertaining to the mission and history of California State University, Fullerton, its units and personnel, from current date.

Although students participated in extra-curricular "cadet" training as early as , it wasn't until that a formal division of an Air Force ROTC unit was established. At first recognized as Air Science, the coursework of Professional Officer training was This collection consists of records created by the Athletics Department of Loyola Marymount University from , after the merger of Loyola University and Marymount College.

This includes correspondence, memoranda, resolutions, program proposals, board meeting agendas and minutes created by the Collection contains mostly open reel tapes of lectures, meetings, speeches, and other events at UCSB. This collection, created by Special Collections and University Archives staff, consists of biographical information about former faculty, staff, and students of San Diego State University.

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