Air War Bosnia. UN and Nato Airpower by Tim Ripley

By Tim Ripley

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Under Paul I, the Senate collected reports from marshals of the nobility in the western provinces, the main focus being the countryside. Rural Jews—leaseholders, tavern owners, and innkeepers—came to embody the “Jew” in official discourse, even though these groups were hardly representative. 71 Despite occasional expulsions from the countryside and other measures, a plethora of court documents from Vil’na reveals that the state struggled in vain to suppress Jewish distillation and distribution of liquor: cases of Jewish illegal distillation in basements and sheds jammed court dockets throughout the nineteenth century (documents 135–136).

Orthodoxy—one of the three central pillars of Nikolaevan ideology—served to promote uniformity and discipline in the army. ] Protasov [chief procurator of the Holy Synod]. ” 114 Military commanders had several explanations for the lethargic pace of conversion. No doubt some military officers, whether from sloth or caution, were reluctant to force young recruits to convert. Military authorities preferred to blame the local priests, castigated for paying “little attention to this subject”; insofar as the clergy were subordinate to the ecclesiastical authorities, such assertions conveniently shifted the blame from the army to the Church.

109 Complaints about illegal recruitment from devastated parents and relatives denouncing corrupt leaders and other unscrupulous Jews soon flooded the offices of the provincial governors (documents 154– 155). They reflected not only painful rifts in the community, divided by class and privilege, but also bitter disputes within poor families. In 1834, for example, Gershko Shor registered his second wife’s son from a previous marriage in the family poll tax registry but not his own sixteen-year-old from a previous marriage.

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