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Mengele if she was Jewish because she did not look Jewish; having to stand guard while the head of her lager had sex with some of the most beautiful women in the lager; going on a death march and being liberated by Allied forces on May 5, ; and her immigration to England and then to the United States with the help of the American Joint Distribution Committee. Oral history interview with Leif Donde Oral History Leif Donde, born in in Copenhagen, Denmark, describes his upbringing in a religious but not Orthodox Jewish family; the German occupation of Denmark in April ; seeing the German police begin to arrest Jews in early October and fleeing with his family by train to the Danish city of Nykøbing Falster, south of Sjælland island; being smuggled by a fishing boat to safety in Sweden; arriving in Trelleborg, Sweden after an eleven-hour nighttime boat ride in Octoberduring which they passed through a German mine field; attending school in Sweden while his parents worked in a garment factory in Uddevalla, Sweden; his family returning to Denmark after the end of the war; and settling in Denmark, where he serves as the Consul General.
Oral history interview with David Pollack Oral History David Pollack, born in Prince Albert, Saskatechewan, Canada indescribes growing up in a mildly Jewish family; enlisting in the Royal Canadian Air Force in but not being accepted as a pilot because of his poor eyesight; being trained as a radar technician and stationed first in the Queen Charlotte Islands and then in England in ; joining a mobile radar unit outside of Weimar, Germany in and visiting Buchenwald, where he was shocked by the horrors of the camp; speaking, with 9 november 1932 suisse anti aging aid of a translator, to many prisoners, taking the names and the addresses of their relatives who were in other countries, and contacting these relatives to inform them that the prisoners would soon be arriving in displaced persons camps and contacting them for help; returning to Canada after the war; and keeping up correspondence with some of the survivors he had helped to reunite with their families.
Oral history interview with Eugene Lipman Oral History Rabbi Eugene Lipman, born in Pittsburgh, PA on October 13,describes his family; graduating from Hebrew Union College in Cincinnati, Ohio; being sent overseas as an army chaplain in April ; after the war helping Jewish survivors at Buchenwald and Dachau before being sent to Plzen, Czechoslovakia Czech Republic ; joining the Haganah, a group that cared for Jewish survivors and refugees as well as secretly transporting Jews to Palestine; continuing his work with the Haganah in Regensburg, Germany; going home to the United States for a short time in April but returning in late with his wife to continue to aid Jews by providing many with false identity papers for them to leave Europe; and returning to the United States in Oral history interview with Peretz Milbauer Oral History Peretz 9 november 1932 suisse anti aging, born in Brooklyn, New York in Octoberdiscusses his life up to World War II; teaching history before he was drafted into the United States Army; being sent overseas in July and arriving to his station in Remse, Germany on December 5, ; liberating prisoners from a death march in Wałbrzych, Poland in December ; gathering a list of names of survivors from the death march and sending the list to 9 november 1932 suisse anti aging newspapers and magazines in an effort to help survivors contact their relatives; and also liberating prisoners at Ebensee, a sub-camp of Mauthausen in Austria, in May Oral history interview with Judah Nadich Oral History Judah Nadich, born in in Baltimore, Maryland, describes his life until World War II and training to be a rabbi; enlisting in the army as a chaplain after Japan attacked Pearl Harbor; serving as the senior Jewish chaplain with the United States Army in the United Kingdom and then in France during the war; having his first contact with survivors of Nazi oppression in France; helping Parisian Jews re-build their community; being ordered to Frankfurt, Germany as the Jewish affairs adviser to General Dwight D.
Eisenhower and reporting on conditions in displaced persons camps; and returning to the United States in late Mengele; and remaining in Auschwitz until May 5,when she was liberated.
Oral history interview with Alice Lang Rosen Oral History Alice Lang Rosen, born in in Lambsheim, Germany, describes her 9 november 1932 suisse anti aging childhood; the deportation of her family to the Gurs camp in France and then to Rivesaltes when she was six years old; the French Red Cross taking her out of the camp and hiding her from the Germans by placing her in a children's home, then in a convent, and then with various Catholic families; being sent to a children's home near Paris after her liberation; having her name put on a list of Jewish children from all over France, which was being compiled by a Polish rabbi; her father tracing her from this list and reuniting with her in Germany in ; and immigrating to the United States in Oral history interview with Morris Kornberg Oral History Morris Kornberg, born in Przedbórz, Poland on January 6,describes growing up as the youngest of seven children in a strict Orthodox family; the German invasion and being forced to work in a 9 november 1932 suisse anti aging in the ghetto; his imprisonment in Końskie, a prison in Poland, and then in Radom, Poland and Jawischowitz, a sub-camp of Auschwitz; working in a coal mine and receiving special treatment by SS men because of his memory for numbers; his transfer to Troeglitz, a sub-camp of Buchenwald, in January ; the evacuation of Troeglitz on April 9, and escaping on a train with two others; getting caught and forced on a death march to Leitmeritz, a sub-camp of Flossenbürg, and then to Theresienstadt, where he was liberated; staying in a sanitarium outside of Stuttgart, where he met his wife; and immigrating to the United States in Oral history interview with Abraham Malach Oral History Abraham Malach, born on May 12, in Zwoleń, Poland, describes his family; entering the ghetto in Radom, Poland in and remaining there until ; spending through at work camps in Poland, where he worked as a messenger boy; his deportation to Auschwitz in ; being removed from the group headed to the gas chambers at his first selection by a female Kapo, who molested him and bribed him to keep silent by giving him food for his family; running away to a monastery when Auschwitz was liberated; eventually being taken by nuns to a United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation Agency camp; reuniting with his parents in in Krakow, Poland; his parents sending him to Israel to finish his high school education; and immigrating to New York, NY after high school when he was admitted to Columbia University.
Oral history interview with Michael Bernath Oral History Michael Bernath, born on February 14, in Szikszó, Hungary, describes growing up in a family with eleven older siblings; working in Budapest, Hungary as a furrier in and always 9 november 1932 suisse anti aging harassed; joining the underground movement in Budapest and working for American and British intelligence services; the German invasion of Hungary in March and Hungarian gendarmes rounding up five thousand Jewish people from his town and transporting them to Kassa, Czechoslovakia; being forced into a slave labor camp with about 35, other men; his deportation to the Schachendorf concentration camp in Austria in the winter of and being forced to dig trenches and train tracks in the Austrian Alps; Russian forces liberating him and returning to Budapest to live with his aunt and uncle; and his immigration to the United States in Oral history interview with Kate Bernath Oral History Kate Bernath, born in August 27, in Szikszó, Hungary, describes her family and childhood; living a decent life until March when the Germans chiot berger allemand suisse anti aging Hungary; dating a man to keep herself amused before the occupation; being rounded up and sent to a ghetto in Kassa Košice, Slovakia ; her deportation to Auschwitz in May ; her transfer to a factory in Augsburg, Germany to work in a Messerschmitt factory; hearing Allied bombings every night toward the end of the war; her transfer to Mühldorf, where she had to clean up debris from bombings; the guards disappearing one day and escaping to a farmhouse, where they were caught by an SS soldier; her liberation on May 1, and going to the Feldafing displaced persons camp; returning to Amsterdam and reuniting with her pre-war boyfriend; and getting married in Leipheim, Germany and 9 november 1932 suisse anti aging immigrating to the United States in Oral history interview relonce anti aging krém Abraham Kolski Oral History Abraham Kolski, born in in Izbica Lubelska, Poland, describes his family; the German occupation of Poland and going into the Czestochowa ghetto, where he did forced labor at a metal factory; his deportation on October 2, to Treblinka, Poland, where he performed forced labor searching for valuables in the clothing of gas chamber victims; participating in the Treblinka uprising on August 2, and escaping the concentration camp with nine other friends; hiding in a cellar of a home near Treblinka for the remainder of the war; eventually being liberated by the Russian Army; remaining in Poland untilwhen he married and left for France; immigrating to the United States in ; and testifying as a witness to the events at Treblinka in the war crimes trials at Düsseldorf.
Oral history interview with Sylvia Kolski Oral History Sylvia Kolski, born on September 15, in Tarczyn, Poland, describes her family and childhood; moving with her aunt, uncle, cousins, and parents into the Warsaw ghetto; working for a tailor in the ghetto; hearing rumors that the Jews would be killed on July 22, ; hiding money in her clothing, so she could bribe people to save herself; seeing several major deportations from the ghetto; escaping from the ghetto and staying with a family in the countryside; her liberation on January 16, and returning to Tarczyn; moving to Łódź, Poland, where she met her husband, and then to Paris, France in ; and immigrating to the United States when the Vietnam War began.
Oral history interview with Steven Springfield Oral History Steven Springfield, born in in Riga, Latvia, describes his experiences as a child; the German occupation of Riga in and having to go into the ghetto; the massacre of about 28, Jews from the ghetto in late at the Rumbula forest; being transferred with his brother to a small ghetto for able-bodied men; his deportation to a labor camp near Kaiserwald in ; being moved to Stutthof in and forced to work in a shipbuilding firm; surviving a death march in with his brother and being liberated by Soviet forces; accepting a position as an interpreter for the Russian Army; his incarceration by the Russians for allegedly supporting the Nazis but being released when the charges were disproven; locating his pre-war girlfriend and marrying her; moving to Berlin, Germany with his wife and brother; and applying for a visa and immigrating to the United States on March 10, Farben, a German industrial company; going on a death march out of Auschwitz to a camp near Dachau, where he found his brother; 9 november 1932 suisse anti aging placed on another train that was ambushed by British fighter planes; jumping off the train with his brother and hiding in the surrounding area until they located the American soldiers; staying at the Feldafing displaced persons camp after the war; reuniting with his father and immigrating to the United States with his father and brother on January 3, ; and being drafted into the United States Army during the Korean War.
Marine Fletcher in January Oral history interview with Frima L. Louis, Missouri to live with distant relatives; graduating high school in June and trying to help his family immigrate to the United States; discovering that his menstruációs csésze svájci vásárlás anti aging had perished in the Warsaw Ghetto in Poland; attempting to enlist in the US Army in but being turned away because of his German heritage; receiving a draft notice in and being trained in military intelligence because of his familiarity with the German language; training at Camp Ritchie in Maryland; working as an interrogator and uncovering the deeds of several war criminals; going to Buchenwald the day after it was liberated and seeing the horrible conditions there; returning to the United States after the war, attending Hofstra College, and then earning his Ph.