偷偷要费观看视频在 线-Bella Tovey, who survived Nazi labor and concentration camps as a Jewish teenager in Poland and lived to tell her story to the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum, public schools, and Jewish congregations in Washington and elsewhere, died July 14 at a hospital in Atlanta. She was 92 and had been a resident of Silver Spring, Md., for 60 years.
99re久久热最新地址一-The cause was cardiorespiratory failure, said a daughter, Roberta Tovey.
秋霞66手机版-She was born Bella Jakubowicz on Sept. 18, 1926, in Sosnowiec, a city in Polish Silesia, near the border with Germany.
99re久久热最新地址一-Her father owned a knitting factory that was taken over by the Germans during World War II. She was the eldest of four children, only two of whom survived the war. Her parents also died in the Holocaust.
99re久久热最新地址一-She was 12 when Germany invaded Poland on Sept. 1, 1939. Soon after the war began, a German woman, assigned to civilian duty in Poland, confiscated the furniture in their family apartment. Another Jewish family was moved into their apartment to share living quarters.
2019香蕉国偷产拍视频-There was a roundup of all Jewish men, including her father. He was released after a week. He was 39, and his auburn hair had turned gray. He never talked about what happened, she told the Holocaust Museum in an oral-history interview.
99re久久热最新地址一-People began to disappear. There were executions by hanging for minor offenses. All Jews were required to attend as witnesses.
超级人碰人摸大公鸡免费视频-In 1943, the teenage Bella was deported to a labor camp in northern Germany, where she worked 12-hour shifts with rations of one daily bowl of soup and a pound of bread a week.
偷偷要费观看视频在 线-Notable deaths in 2019: Ric Ocasek, Valerie Harper, Ross Perot, Toni Morrison, and others we have lost this year
Cokie Roberts | Cokie Roberts, a journalist and political commentator who became one of the most prominent Washington broadcasters of her era and championed young women in media during a long career with NPR and ABC News, died Sept. 17 in Washington. She was 75. Read the obituary (Marvin Joseph/The Washington Post)
秋霞66手机版-She witnessed acts of unspeakable cruelty — an SS guard snatching a baby from the arms of a mother and smashing the infant’s head against a concrete wall. But she also recalled acts of mercy, such as when another guard opened a gate to release a teenage prisoner — her brother -- then checked to see that no one was looking and shouted after him: “Run! Run! Run! Fast! Lauf schnell!”
超级人碰人摸大公鸡免费视频-In December 1944, she arrived at the Bergen-Belsen death camp in Germany. Prisoners were packed into buildings at Bergen-Belsen so tightly, she said, they could not stretch their legs out to full length. But they died so quickly that soon there was room for a full leg stretch.
超级人碰人摸大公鸡免费视频-She was 18 when she was liberated by British soldiers at Bergen-Belsen in April 1945. There were 60,000 starving prisoners in the camp, and the emaciated corpses of several thousands more were piled in stacks nearby.
偷偷要费观看视频在 线-She weighed 70 pounds and was covered with lice. It was spring, but it was cold. She asked for socks from a British soldier. As she put them on, she began crying because she did not have the calf muscle to keep them up.
2019香蕉国偷产拍视频-From Bergen-Belsen, she went to a displaced-persons camp and then by ship to New York in 1946, where an uncle became her American sponsor. Two years later, she married Henry Tovey, a survivor of the wartime Lodz Ghetto in occupied Poland and the death camp at Auschwitz. The couple had met aboard the ship to the United States. He died in 2016.
99re久久热最新地址一-Survivors include two children, Roberta Tovey of Boston and Craig Tovey of Atlanta; and five grandchildren.
超级人碰人摸大公鸡免费视频-Settling in Silver Spring in the 1950s, Mrs. Tovey had planned to become an accountant. She was good with numbers.
2019香蕉国偷产拍视频-But she changed her mind during a 1959 visit to her only surviving sister, Pnina, in Israel.
秋霞66手机版-Instead she would concentrate on telling her Holocaust story. She spoke at a commemorative observance at Bergen-Belsen. She talked at schools in Europe, the United States and Canada. She taught Jewish traditions at Washington Hebrew Congregation.
秋霞66手机版-“Until 1959, I had a bit of a detour with my God,” she told the Holocaust Museum project. “I was Jewish, but I wasn’t particularly traditional. . . . But when I went to Israel . . . and I walked through the streets of Jerusalem, I became a Jew. . . . I came back.”