Timeline

Liberation DIARY OF EVENTS. (Brief)

13 Apr Application by Germans to 8 Corps for truce.

15 Apr 63 A Tk Regt HQ and 1 Bty and I Ty LAA entered the Camp.

17 Apr 32 CS and 11 Fd Amb arrived — 224 Mil Cl Det arrived. BCS 8 Corps ordered arrest and disarming of all SS personnel.

18 Apr 10 Garrison took over comd of the Camp. 113 LAA By RA arrived, having covered 238 miles in 22 hours.

19 Apr 113 LAA Regt relieved 63 A Tk Regt. 369 Bty took over Concentration C.amp. 370 Bty took over male Reception Camp, prison and guard duties.

20 Apr 10 FW 190s machine-gunned 32 CCS at dawn. 1575 Arty PI RASC took over all supplies for the Camp. 800 Wehrmacht prisoners escorted through the German lines in accordance with the terms of the truce

21 Apr 368 Bty took over the Arsenal. the female Reception Camp. the Mil Hosp and work in the Hospital area. 113 RHQ and REME Workshops established A the Barracks.

23 Apr 6 dets of British Red Cross Society arrived.

29 Apr 102 Control Section relieved 10 Garrison. All SS prisoners transferred to CELLE gaol.

30 Apr 100 volunteer medical students arrived by air from UK.

4 May 9 Br Gen Hosp arrived. All Wehrmacht patients evacuated from Mil Hosp.

5 May Hostilities on 21 Army Group front ceased. Russian Battalion relieved Hungarian guards.

8 May VE Day — March-past and Victory salvo fired by guns.

14 May New Reception Camp opened in Officers’ IllIg quarters. First Reception Camp evacuated and taken over by 9 By Gen Hosp as new hospital area.

15 May Russian Battalion left for repatriation.

19 May Evacuation of Concentration Camp completed.

21 May Last hut of Concentration Camp burnt to the ground.

FULL

April 11th
British Second Army occupies Celle.
Heinrich Himmler authorises immediate handover of Bergen-Belsen to the British Army.

April 12th
Two German officers approach the British 11th Armoured Division under a white flag offering a local truce to prevent fighting breaking out around Bergen-Belsen and prisoners then roaming the area spreading disease. In return, the Germans offered them the intact bridge over the Aller at Winsen (Aller).
To prevent a battle in the area, a truce is established by the local German Army Commander, Oberst Harries, which details a neutral zone covering 6 x 8 kilometres around Belsen.

April 13th
Wehrmacht takes over the camp.
Hungarian army takes over the role of guarding the prisoners in Camp 2.
Members of the British Army inspect the camp.

April 14th
Majority of SS (approx 220) and Kapo’s (approx 350) leave.They take with them approx 600 German camp prisoners.
Hungarian troops replace SS Guards in the watchtowers.

April 15th
Although members of the 1st Special Air Service (SAS) were first to arrive at Bergen-Belsen where they removed a man called Jenkinson 249 (Oxfordshire Yeomanry) Battery of the British 63rd Anti Tank Regiment Royal Artillery, 11th Armoured Division liberate the camp at 1430 hrs. The Commanding Officer, Lt Col Taylor orders Lt. (later Capt.) Derrick Sington, and two NCO’s Sergeant Eric Clyne and Lance Corporal Sindey Roberts, of 14 Amplifying Unit to enter the camp with a loud speaker van.

Lt. (later Capt.) Derrick Sington, Sergeant Eric Clyne and Lance Corporal Sidney Roberts, accompanied by Josef Kramer broadcast a message from VIII Corps Commander advising the internees that they were liberated although they were not permitted to leave because of the danger of spreading Typhus.
Approx 45000 prisoners in Bergen-Belsen. Of which:
15287 are men, of which:
60% Russian and Polish
500 Greeks
500 French, Belgian and Czechoslovakians
120 Yugoslavians
Between 1600 and 1800 Germans
Several hundred gypsies

28185 women of which:
6000 in the Frauenlager and 22-23000 in the Großes Frauenlager of which:
18000 are Hungarian, Polish, Rumanian, Czech and German Jews,
2000 are Russian,
‘Several thousand’ Yugoslav, Polish, French and Belgians arrested by the Gestapo for resistance to German occupation

Approx 10000 unburied bodies.
15133 prisoners in Bergen-Belsen(now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks. The majority of these are Russian and Poles.

Lt Col Taylor interviews Oberst Harries who declares that the S.S. are solely responsible for the control of Bergen-Belsen.
Lt Col Taylor tells Josef Kramer that the S.S. Administrative Staff are to hand in their arms. Kramer answers that they could not enter the camp unarmed and they were required to protect the food supplies. Lt Col Taylor agrees ‘he can keep his arms for the present but that for every inmate of the camp who is shot one S.S. man will be executed.’
Lt Col Taylor demands the camp records from Josef Kramer who reports that they have been destroyed on the orders of the Hauptwirtschaftsampt in Berlin.[26]
Reports of prisoners rioting in the cookhouses, leaving no food remaining and Hungarian guards shoot several internees. Josef Kramer is ordered to carry one of the wounded to the hospital block.
Brig Glyn Hughes and Lt Col Taylor complete a reconnaissance of Bergen-Belsen.

April 15-16th
Prisoners loot clothing stores and took possession of empty huts in the SS compound.
British Army soldiers fire shots over the heads of former prisoners in an attempt to keep order
Prisoners raid the Pigsty to the rear of Block 9 and slaughter 50 pigs.
Prisoners loot Block 50. The tents from this store begin to appear all over the KZ.
Despite British armed guards and a Sherman tank being tasked with protecting the contents of the foodstore (Block 9) and Gemüsekeller, they are successfully looted by prisoners.
Seven Kapo’s are murdered in Camp II in Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks.(some claim as many as 150)

April 16th
Lt. (later Capt.) Derrick Sington broadcasts ‘The Germans have nothing more to do with this camp. The camp is now under the control of the British Army. Food and medical aid are being rushed up immediately. Obey our orders and instructions. By so doing you will help us and it is the best way by which you can help yourselves.’
Harold Le Druillenec identifies himself to Lt. (later Capt.) Derrick Sington.
S.S. Administrative Staff of Camp II in Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks are disarmed and arrested. They are imprisoned in MB 72.
Hauptscharführer Paul Steinmetz suggests that water might be pumped from the Meisse.
At 1600 hrs water tankers, food, coal and cooking equipment arrives. The food supplies consist of dried milk powder, rye flour, oatmeal, sugar, salt, tinned meat and vegetables.
Due to a problem with one of the kitchens, it is not possible to give the internees hot soup. Instead one tin of cold stew and one tin of biscuits per man are distibuted via Block Seniors relying ‘upon their honour and humanity to see that the sick get their share of the food’. Due to darkness, it is impossible to distribute this food in the Frauenlager.
Major Leonard Berney of 817 Military Government Detachment (responsible for the general administration of Bergen-Belsen) discovers a German supply depot in Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks stocked with many tons of potatoes, tinned meat, dried milk, sugar, cocoa, grains and other foodstuffs. Next to this store was a bakery capable of producing 40,000 3lb loaves per day. In addition to these a dairy was found in Bergen (approx 3 km’s from Belsen) with a daily production capacity of large amounts of milk, butter and cheese.

April 17th
224 Military Goverment Detachment, commanded by Major Miles takes control of KZ Bergen-Belsen and Camp II in Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks.
Hospital set up at Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks.
Members of the 5th British Army Film and Photograph Unit (AFPU) arrive.
Seven Kapo’s beaten to death by former prisoners in Camp 2.
Disarming of all SS personnel. Josef Kramer is arrested and paraded manacled and half naked around the camp.
Approx 2300 hrs a female prisoner is shot dead outside one of the blocks and Kapo Erich Zoddel is found with her. Initially it is believed that someone had attempted to assassinate him as an act of revenge or jealousy, but had killed the female instead. A Polish female witness who had gone to the door of the block after the shots had been fired stated “All I saw is Eric standing there, holding his neck, the girl lying on the ground, and a tall man running away”. She also added “It is disgusting now. Everybody is sleeping with everybody else. Such things are all right in private, but, all together in the block, it is disgusting”. August 1945 Kapo Erich Zoddel is sentenced to death by a Military Court in Celle for this crime.
The first ambulances of 11 Light Field Ambulance arrive and evacuate the first 500 Typhus cases.
Hauptsturmführer Josef Kramer transferred to prison camp in Diest.
The British realise that the food that they are feeding the prisoners with is unsuitable. ‘These coarse or fatty substances had the effect of further irritating the stomachs of people with dysentery, and the starvation sufferers digestive juices had dried up from long lack of nourishment, so that their leathery stomachs could no longer digest these foods’
Burial of the dead begins. At first the guards were ordered to collect the bodies and bury them. Due to the numbers of dead, and the risk of more disease outbreaks, it is decided to use bulldozers to push the piles of bodies into mass graves (this method was used on only two occasions).
One of the SS men burying the dead commits suicide.
Two SS men shot attempting to escape. One of which is shot in the Löschwasserbecken of the Großes Frauenlager.
Medical teams begin work.
15,000 prisoners have been deloused.
Temporary Belsen Jewish Committee elected chaired by Josef Rosensaft
First reports of the conditions of Bergen-Belsen appear in the British press.

April 19th
Sergeant Eric Clyne reports to Lt.(later Captain) Derrick Sington that “People in the camp are complaining a great deal about the Block Seniors. They say that they should not be allowed to remain in office”.
One of the SS Staff used for the burial details commits suicide whilst another two are shot attempting to escape. Their bodies are buried in the mass graves.
Arrest of remaining SS personnel. 49 male and 26 female prison guards placed under arrest. Of these 75 approx 20 die within the following weeks, some from sepsis (through ptomaine), the majority from Typhus.
3000 Westerners from Camp II are fit and available for repatriation.
825 Deaths

April 20th
SS man shot attempting to escape in the Großes Frauenlager.
696 Deaths

Major Miles, Officer Commanding 224 Miltary Government Detachment, convenes a meeting with 11 representatives of the International Committee (Madame Wandowska, Paul Hilfinger, Stefanie Kuder, Dr. Frejafon, M. Rene Piketty, Max Levy, Eduard Luchinsky, Dr. Malatinski, Janina Jasinska, M. Olezewski, Dr. Gottlieb, Major Mihail Ustinov, Dr. Ilarian Michailovski and a Yugoslav Lieutenant who was later identified as a Kapo) to discuss the human distress in the camp and the identities of criminal collaborators. All present agree to prepare lists of names for the following day. Major Mihail Ustinov names, amongst others, Kapo Erich Zoddel. “He is a Berlin crimnal, a professional thief. Every day he struck people over the head. Ten days ago he knocked out a Pole’s eyes. He helped the SS doctors to murder people with petrol injections. According to a Slovak doctor in this camp he is syphilitic”

800 Wehrmacht soldiers leave Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to return to German lines as per the truce of 12 April.

April 21st
As a result of the previous days meeting, almost every member of the International Committee hands in a list of names of criminal ‘office holders’.
Major Davies, of the USA Typhus Commission arrives at Bergen-Belsen and is assigned the responsibility for the creation and command of a typhus control unit whose primary duty was preventative.
The ‘Human Laundry’ is established and evacuation of Bergen-Belsen begins at 1100 hrs. After being deloused, the former prisoners are moved into either newly established hospitals or clean barrack accommodation at Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) barracks. 300 former prisoners processed through the ‘Human Laundry’
113 L.A.A. Regt Workshops R.E.M.E. creates a makeshift water supply using civilian fire engines from Celle to pump water from the Meisse, a small river approx 500 metres to the NW of the Großes Frauenlager.
400 or 321 Deaths

April 22nd
500 former prisoners processed through the ‘Human Laundry’
Kapo Erich Zoddel is arrested.
1250 or 520 Deaths

April 23rd
1700 or 344 Deaths

April 24th
530 former prisoners processed through the ‘Human Laundry’
1200 or 618 Deaths
The remaining German troops are returned to their lines. Approx 50% of these, including Oberst Schmidt wished to remain as POW’s. This request was rejected by General Dempsey.
The Bürgermeisters of Celle and other towns are paraded at a Mass Grave to witness the dead.
Evacuation of medically fit prisoners begins.
1164 French/Dutch Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Displaced Persons (DP) route.

April 25th
621 former prisoners processed through the ‘Human Laundry’
912 Military Government Detachment’s organisation of the bakery at Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks and the dairy at Bergen results in the first deliveries of milk, butter and cheese into Bergen-Belsen.
785 or 68 Deaths
1130 Belgian Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Displaced Persons (DP) route.
512 Evacuated from Bergen-Belsen to Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks

April 26th
647 former prisoners processed through the ‘Human Laundry’
343 or 301 Deaths
1219 Evacuated from Bergen-Belsen to Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks

April 27th
603 former prisoners processed through the ‘Human Laundry’
496 or 281 Deaths
596 Evacuated from Bergen-Belsen to Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks

April 28th
637 former prisoners processed through the ‘Human Laundry’
Burial backlog completed.
421 or 304 Deaths
1170 Evacuated from Bergen-Belsen to Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks
Bergen-Belsen straffed by the Luftwaffe.

April 29th
724 former prisoners processed through the ‘Human Laundry’
All arrested SS camp staff transferred to prison in Celle.
326 or 259 Deaths
1626 Evacuated from Bergen-Belsen to Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks

April 30th
633 former prisoners processed through the ‘Human Laundry’
Adolf Hitler commits suicide.
First of 96/97 medical students arrive from London to help with relief work.
600 or 360 Deaths
26 German Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to prison in Celle.
1631 Evacuated from Bergen-Belsen to Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks

May 1st
617 former prisoners processed through the ‘Human Laundry’
410 Deaths
30 Czechoslovakian Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Displaced Persons (DP) route.
33 Germans evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to POW camps.
30 German Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to return home.

May 2nd
449 Deaths
325 Buried
2,468 Soviet Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Fallingbostel.
37 Germans evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to POW camps.
4177 or 1290 Evacuated from Bergen-Belsen to Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks

May 3rd
373 Deaths
223 Buried
733 or 1734 Evacuated from Bergen-Belsen to Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks.

May 4th
The Officers Mess (The Roundhouse) in Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks is equipped with beds and brought into use as a hospital.
The Wehrmacht occupants of the hospital (later known as the Glyn Hughes hospital) at Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks are evacuated to Sandbostel.
1825 hrs. Field Marshal Field Marshal Bernard Law Montgomery accepted the surrender of German forces in northern Germany, Denmark and the Netherlands.
317 Deaths
216 Buried
433 Italian and Yugoslavian Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Celle.
98 or 831Evacuated from Bergen-Belsen to Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks
German infrastructure in the British zone estimated as:
650 from 8000 miles of rail track open to traffic.
Roads badly damaged.
Rhein and canals almost all out of use.
Iron, stell and coal production severely affected by allied bombing.
22% housing destroyed and a further 35% damaged.

May 5th
209 Deaths
45 Buried
413 Czechoslovakian Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Celle.
80 Gypsy Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Celle.
9559 or 790 Evacuated from Bergen-Belsen to Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks

May 6th
186 Buried
4984 Polish Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Celle.
1042 Evacuated from Bergen-Belsen to Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks

May 7th
Unconditional surrender of German troops to Allies
630 former prisoners processed through the ‘Human Laundry’
162 Buried
162 Polish Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Celle.
966 Evacuated from Bergen-Belsen to Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks

May 8th VE Day
482 former prisoners processed through the ‘Human Laundry’
100 Buried
18 Soviet Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Fallingbostel.
1525 Evacuated from Bergen-Belsen to Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks

May 9th
118 Buried
1285 Evacuated from Bergen-Belsen to Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks

May 10th
661 former prisoners processed through the ‘Human Laundry
118 Buried
580 Evacuated from Bergen-Belsen to Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks

May 11th
Approx 260 former prisoners processed through the ‘Human Laundry'[27]
61 Buried
364 Evacuated from Bergen-Belsen to Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks

May 12th Member of the S.S. dies of Typhus
60 Buried
61 Yugoslavian Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Marienburg.
50 Evacuated from Bergen-Belsen to Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks

May 13th
178 former prisoners processed through the ‘Human Laundry'[27]
45 Buried
75 Evacuated from Bergen-Belsen to Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks

May 14th
47 Buried

Mid Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks is the largest hospital in Europe housing over 13,000 patients.

May 15th
30 Buried
760 Soviet Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Lüneburg.
British Army has recorded 12,453 deaths.

May 16th
30 Buried
746 Evacuated from Bergen-Belsen to Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks

May 17th
Arrested SS Administration Staff and Aufseherinen are transfered to prison in Celle.
631 former prisoners processed through the ‘Human Laundry’ (Grand total stands as 11,890)
14 Buried
90 Belgian Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Soltau.
39 Czechoslovakian Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Soltau.
415 French Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Soltau.
2 Luxembourg Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Soltau.
7 Spanish Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Soltau.
477 Evacuated from Bergen-Belsen to Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks

May 18th
A German nurse that helped in the ‘Human Laundry’ dies of typhus.
2 Buried
76 Czechoslovakian Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Celle.
73 Evacuated from Bergen-Belsen to Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks

May 19th
Approx 14,000 former prisoners have been admitted to the various hospitals in Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks.
1 Buried
421 Evacuated from Bergen-Belsen to Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks
Burning of the camp begins.
Evacuation of Bergen-Belsen completed.

May 20th
70 Yugoslavian Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Marienburg.

May 21st
17,000 former internees have been repatriated.
2,186 Soviet Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Barum.
Shortly after 1800 hrs the last remaining Block of Bergen-Belsen burnt to the ground (The former SS part of the camp remained)

May 22nd
1194 Czechoslovakian Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Celle.
42 Greek Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Celle.
52 Greek and Romanian Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Celle.
34 Italian Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Celle.
5 Latvian Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Celle.
22 Soviet Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Celle.
501 Soviet Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Fallingbostel.
49 Mixed race Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Celle.

May 23rd
1184 Polish Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Barduwick.

May 24th
1020 Stateless Prisoners evacuated from Bergen-Belsen (now Bergen-Hohne) Barracks to Lingen.

May 1-31 Reported 4,531Prisoners die

June
British rename Bergen-Belsen Barracks, Bergen-Hohne.
1-20 421 Reported Prisoners die

June 19th
400 former prisoners board a train to Lübeck to be evacuated to Sweden.

June 20th
Allies introduce special category of Displaced Persons (DP’s) known as ‘Non-repatriables’

June 21st
First JRU team arrives.

June 23rd
7000 Prisoners evacuated to Sweden.

June 24th
Belsen Jewish Committee enlarged to represent all Jews in the British Zone.

June 28th
The Daily Mirror reports 20 former S.S. staff have died of Typhus.

June 30th
13944 prisoners die since liberation (2,000 of which because they were given the wrong type of food by well-meaning British Soldiers)

July 8th
Conference of 54 Jewish communities in Germany held in Bergen-Hohne. The representatives agree to elect a Central Jewish Representative Council.

July12th
First edition of Unzer Sztyme is published.

August
Major Winwood Royal Artillery informed that he was to defend Josef Kramer, Fritz Klein, Peter Weingartner and Georg Kraft at their trial.

September 17th
Trial of ‘Josef Kramer and Forty Four others’ begins at 30 Lindenstraße, Lüneburg.

September 25th
Jewish memorial consecration ceremony.

September 25-27th
Central Committee of Liberated Jews hold their first Congress.

October
British Military Government orders the German Provincial Government in Hannover to set up the appropriate memorial ‘to ensure that the memory of infamy of the concentration camps does not fade’
October 23rd
Ladislaw Gura falls ill at the trial of ‘Josef Kramer and Forty Four others’

November
Official total of DP’s in Bergen-Hohne stands at approx 16,000 of which 11,000 are Polish, Romanian and Hungarian Jews.

November 17th
Trial of ‘Josef Kramer and Forty Four others’ ends. Josef Kramer, Dr. Fritz Klein, Peter Weingartner, Franz Hössler, Juana Bormann, Elisabeth Volkenrath, Irma Grese, Karl Flrazich (Francioh), Anchor Pinchen (Ansgar Pichen), Franz Stofel and Wilhelm Dörr sentenced to death.

December 8th
Field Marshall Mongomery confirms the sentences passed down by the Trial of ‘Josef Kramer and Forty Four others.’

December 13th
Death sentence carried at Hameln Prison on Josef Kramer (1211 hrs), Dr. Fritz Klein (1211 hrs), Peter Weingartner (1246 hrs), Franz Hössler (1537 hrs), Juana Bormann (1038 hrs), Elisabeth Volkenrath (0934 hrs), Irma Grese (1003 hrs), Karl Flrazich (Francioh) (1246 hrs), Anchor Pinchen (Ansgar Pichen) (1537 hrs), Franz Stofel (1616 hrs) and Wilhelm Dörr (1616 hrs).

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