Fort de Breendonk, German Atrocities in Belgium (WW-2)

Breendonk-600x796

Those members of the SD who conducted interrogations generally acted as torturers; after which they carried off the prisoners. During the interrogation the staff of the Fort – German as well as Flemish SS – entered and left and also took their turn at hitting the victims.

On Saturdays, the prisoners went to the baths room by room. It often happened that the prisoners, in winter as well as summer had to wait their turn for quite a time in the courtyard. The people were only dressed in their shirt and trousers. I think there was a monthly medical inspection by the doctor. This only took one hour for all the prisoners who sometimes numbered 450. Everyone had to wait their turn quite naked in front of the kitchen, in the courtyard. I often saw them from my kitchen.

When executions were to take place I was not allowed to come to the Fort. I received the order the day before, not to come in the morning or to come at 10.00. I know then that executions were to take place.

There were also personnel who did not belong to the SS but to the Wehrmacht. These did all sorts or guard duties. Generally the behaved themselves decently, except that here and there an individual also behaved brutally.

I can report that one of the members or the Wehrmacht wont and extracted a sum of 5000 francs from the family of Doctor Reynaerts from Scheut to have him set free. After that he went back to say that he had not been set free but that he had been killed by the guards at the moment when he attempted to escape. None of this was true. Doctor Reynaerts remained at the Fort and left with the convoy of prisoners towards Bois le Duc. In passing I have to remark that Dr Reynaerts spent 4 weeks in a cell for having put a dressing on a Russian prisoner of war.

In the cells there were different degrees of treatments; there were some we could only remain standing; there who had their hands tied; some their food, and some hands and foot.

The people who worked for the Fort, that is to say the prisoners who were attached to the fort as carpenter, electrician or printer, or helped me in the kitchen, underwent the same ill-treatment from the SS as the others but they were better treated in the matter of food and tobacco, because myself De Schutter and the other member of the civil staff could occasionally pass them something.

7 or 8 weeks before the evacuation a woman was shot; I think she was a French Woman, the wife of an English officer. This woman was only held prisoner for about 3 months, she was later taken away elsewhere for 3 weeks. One morning at 0400, she came back and was immediately shot. This is the only shotting of a woman I have heard speak of. The day she was shot was fête day for the Germans and the Flemish SS all sorts of excesses were committed, especially drinking bouts.

According to my informations persons who were shot were condemned to death by a council of war, or their execution was envisaged as a reprisal. Their judgment was generally read before them, generally in German and in Flemish. This last being read by De Saffel.

I cannot believe that people are buried in the Fort. The dead were put together, and when a certain figure was reached they were taken to an unknown destination. The corpses were put in coffins, when they left here, and transported usually in a Wehrmacht lorry. It has happened that they waited until that more than 20 corpses (had collected). The first lay there for 15 days.

Concerned the use of so called Gas Chamber, it served as a mortuary. I have never heard say that there was really a chamber for gas tortures.

The last days before the liberation was a real panic among the Flemish SS in particular. The Flemish SS had to leave their wives. They quarreled with one another. Visibly they suspected me of having had contacts with the prisoners and I had to disappear for several days. I learned that everyone including the SS personnel left the Fort on Saturday, September 2, about 1500. The army remained until Sunday afternoon. From Sunday afternoon to Monday morning at 1000, the population pillaged the Fort; taking all sorts of objects such as kitchen utensils, tables, chairs etc.

Appendix CC
Statement given by Lodewijk Octave Moens of 22 rue Nouvelle, Willebroek, on November 17 1944 when re-questioned by the Police in Antwerp
(Translated from Flemish)

While I was a cook at the Fort of Breendonk I knew 3 sergeants there who were responsible for supervising the prisoners’ rations. These were Zimmerman, Norman and Franz.

The ration was fixed with in accordance with the ration regulations; but a change took place about 5 months before the Libération when the Foyer Léopold interested itself with the supply of food; then the prisoners got 100 grammes of meat and 500 grammes of bread a day, an extra rations of butter and smoked horseflesh were also provided. In the kitchen there was a board on which the number of prisoners was written; I drew the necessary food stuffs in accordance with the strength shown thereon.

As long as Zimmerman issued the rations I never had any trouble; the rations were laid down, he never witheld the lightest thing. With Norman, things did not go so well; he tried now and then to retain something for himself; but as the rations were already insufficient in quantity, only a little could be witheld. Franz witheld a great deal, especially butter and meat. I very often had trouble with him; he affirmed that I had to issue what I got from him and that I could exercise no control over him. One day a great argument took place because I got barely 8 kilos of butter where as according to mu calculation I should have received at least 12 kilos. I went and complained to Major Schoenwetter but without success. Later I understood the Major’s attitude when I discovered that he himself was concerned with the misappropriation.

I never had any idea how things were going to work out. This issue took place in the following manner. In the afternoon I received potatoes and vegetables which I had to prepare for the following day; I received meat, jam, butter and cheese in the morning for consumption in the same day according to the strength of the prisoners shown on the board. Prisoners got nothing to eat the day they entered the Fort, and any food they had with them was taken away. The incoming prisoners obtained their first meal at midday after their arrival. Even those who were brought in in the morning got nothing to eat at midday; the Major issued strict orders about this; they had to wait until midday the next day. If it happened that only a couple were brought in I did manage to see that they got a soup, but I had to do this by stealth; all other issues such as bread butter and cheese or other provisions were out of the question in view of the shortness of the rations.

The vegetables issued to make soup were always insufficient; what was said to be a week’s of vegetables were issued at one time; they were then divided so as to go round. There was thus no specified weight or quantity given; a heap was divided over so many days; when Norman was in control the following incident took place : Wursels were delivered and he told me that there were 1500 kilos and they were to be divided into so many days. I saw from the heap that there were hardly 1000 kilos and said as much; he maintained there were 1500 kilos; I weighed then and found there were only 945 kilos. Norman then affirmed that 500 kilos were still to be delivered, but nothing came of it. So I had to get along with 945 kilos as if they had been 1500 kilos. I suppose that Norman had 1000 kilos of Wursels delivered but had taken 1500 kilos into account and had misappropriated the difference.

The greatest difficulties concerning the food began when Franz took over; he was in charge when the Foyer Léopold started to provide additional food. I never obtained the weight of rations laid down; instead of the 100 grammes of meat prescribed (with bones), I estimate that 50 grammes were issued. I could not complain because the Major always put me in the wrong, from which I decided that Franz acted as he did with the knowledge of the Major, and the the later had his share of the profits.

It was happened that Franz, with Van Neck as driver went to get some food stuffs at Antwerp; namely cheese, jam, butter and sugar barley. On the way back, at Boom, they went into a café to see some of their lady friends: to pay the bill, they sold a part of the rations intended to the prisoners. I heard from this from De Saffel who was in the office and could not take part in the deal and was therefore in a bad temper with Franz and Van Neck. De Saffel happened to be in the café when Franz and Van neck had their party. De Saffel once rather took me into the confidence and he told me about this, adding that all sorts of goods had been sold to pay the bill. Some days later I noticed that De Saffel avoided me, and made no further reference to his confidential disclosures about Franz; I concluded from this that De Saffel had also got a share of the booty in order to keep him quiet.

The extra rations of butter and smoked meat were never issued to the prisoners; these were divided by the staff of the Fort; that is to say the SS staff. The butter was divided between Schoenwetter and Franz, the meat was divided all round. It can be said that everybody to a greater or less extent participated in what was misappropriated out of the prisoners’ rations.

Appendix DD
List of Some of the Head Men of the Rooms in Breendonk

1 Oblatt or Obler, 14 rue Notre Seigneur, Bruxelles (in the Camp since 1942) Sources : Frankignoulle (app H), P. J. De Schutter (app Z); P. A. Amelinckx (app AA) A jewis prisoner who was put in charge of all the Jew prisoners. His treatment of the prisoners equaled in cruelty that of the German SS guards and the Flemish SS guards. He used to extract money from the prisoners for allotting them indoor work and used to steal articles from any parcels the prisoners received. On his release in 1942, he is said to have joined the Gestapo in Bruxelles
2 Devos Valère, Ghent Source : C. Lemaitre (app D) and
3 Hermans René, 72 rue Peter Benoît, Hasselt – They both used to ill-treat the prisoners in a scandalous fashion
4 Van Praet, Borhnem Sources : Mme Verdick (app W); P. J. De Schutter (app Z); L. O. Moens (app BB) – Was made responsible for all prisoners. He used to bully prisoners and his conduct was as bad as the guards. After a time he was released and was engaged as Camp gardener.

Appendix AA
Satement Made by Madame Dalemans to the Antwerp Police on November 14 1944
(Translated from Flemish)

During November 1942, De Bodt mover to Pepperstraat at Willebroek and the removal was carried out by 3 prisoners. It was done in the morning. Round about midday, one of the prisoner escaped by jumping over a hedge. At this time, De Bodt and a German were acting as guards. They could not find the escapee for whom they searched for a good half hour. The licensee of the Camerinus Cafe in the Persoonstaat then rang up the Port and some 10 Germans arrived with a bloodhound. The run-away was soon found again. He was then beaten in a dreadful way that he collapsed on a dung heap. There was one Germans present who did not do anything. De Bodt and the other Germans who had been with him since the morning were responsible for the ill-treatment. After having beaten up the prisoner De Bodt toke one German’s bayonet and pricked the prisoner with it in the belly; another German did the same in the chest. De Bodt then also fired on the prisoner. SS man Franz van Heck had arrived in the meanwhile and he also fired on the prisoner. How many shot were fired I can not say.

The man in question died as a result of bayonet injuries and the shots. Later a lorry arrived and the corpse was loaded into it.

The prisoner was strongly built and appeared to me to be about 23 years of age, had black curly hairs and was of medium height, about 1.68 M should I say and wore Khaki Army uniform. I saw that his hair had been shaved but some of it had started to grow again and I could make out some black curls.

There was no reason whatsoever for killing this person; they brutally murdered him after he had been taken prisoner. Whilst they were inflicting him with bayonet wounds I saw him trying to ward them off and it seemed to me that he implored them not to ill-treat him any further; he pressed one hand against his side the other he raised above in token of submission.

Appendix FF
Extracts from a Statement made by a Member of the Security Police to the Antwerp Police, October 1944.

Notes :

  • 1 : The member of the Security Police is Jan Lodewijk Schuermans, born in Lier, Belgium, in 1923
  • 2 : The original statement which is into the Flemish language is 61 pages long
  • 3 : The Security Police works in conjunction with the Gestapo
  • 4 : Schuermans states that he was really working for the Underground Movement and passing them information. He went into hiding from the Germans in August 1944

(1) [… in July 1942 I entered the service of the Security Police in Antwerp as interpretor …]
(2) [… my salary was 800 Bfrs / month plus allowences for food and clothing …] [… when I married my salary was increased to 3000 Bfrs / month …]
(3) [… I was taken on by Lienke, SS Oberstrumfuhrer and Police Inspector Department 1 – Section LA-1 of the Brussels Office of the Security Police and Security Service …]

(4) [… I also had the job of tracking down people who appeared into anonymous letters, that is to say I had to go and identify these people from the directories …]

(5) (Schuermans was present when LAUDE, the Rector of the Colonial University, Antwerp, was arrested. He was in the next room when Laude was interrogated). He says ‘At the time of the interrogation I heard Laude screaming from the blows he received..’ (Appendix A serial 45 and Appendix R)

(6) In his description of the organization and personnel of the Security Police and Security service in ANTWERP he describes :

    ‘Van de Voorde, Gaston. Speaks with a Ghent dialect and lived at 1 Princes-Clemant Inalaan, Ghent – 1,70-M high – slim – small hands – brown wavy hair – clear blue eyes – small features – broad forehead – clean shaven. Van de Voorde formerly served with the Waffen SS, but was discharged on medical reasons and then joined the Security Police. He went to Breendonk in the month of June 1944 to replace Lampaert’

(7) Schmidt (Mrs) Typist. Wife Sturmbannfuhrer Schmidt, Head of Breendonk Camp. Personal description : 1,71-M – tall – brunette – dark gray eyes – narrow face – broad mouth, robust build without corpulence – 42/43 years old

(8) Lais, Ernst, SS Untersturmfuhrer – Criminal Secretary. A native of Baden Baden. 43/44 years old – 1,70-M – tall – short gray hair – rather square head – dark gray eyes – flat nose with protruding bulbous end – very bandy-legged. Lais is a member of the Criminal Police. He is a brutal beast. Those who fell into his hands did not get off lightly. He served at Breendonm in 1941

(9) Lampaert, Adolf. This man lives at 4 Baron Joostenstraat, Antwerp. Aged 25/28 years, height 1,71-M – strongly built – coarse face – dark grey eyes – bushy eyebrows – fleshy nose. Lampaert served for three years at Breendonk and satisfied his sadism on the prisoners there. He is an utter brute. Incidentally his bestiality can be read in his face

(10) Van Aken. It was probably this person who denounced the case of Mr. Laude (See Appendix A, serial 45) to the GFP. Laude had lent Van Aken financial support and also provided him with an identity card as he had to disappear. After this Van Aken returned to Laude for a new identity card. The photo from the old identity card was put by Laude in a register. Some days afterwards when the GPP came to Laude they went and opened the register where the photograph was and stated that they were convinced that the photograph was to be used for a false identity card. A member of the GFP is said to have remarked ‘The case cost us fifty thousand francs, but it’s a good case …’

(11) (The following paragraph shows the methods employed by the Germans).
Various Methods Employed by the Security Police

[… People who were arrested for a trifle were scarcely ever ill-treated, the most they go was their ears boxed. Those people also had permission whilst in prison to write letters and receive parcels and visits. Several prisoners were in one cell …]

[… When the reason for arrest was serious they were handed in a similar manner if they confessed. If this was not the case they were shut up alone and were forbidden to write letters, to receive parcels, or visits. Custody on security grounds (Sicherheitschaft) was demanded by the Security Police for from one to three months …]

[ … After a certain time the person in question was again interrogated. By reason of this severe seclusion the nervous system of the prisoner was strained to the utmost. Interrogation then was begun in a quiet way. If this did not produce results, an attempt was made to make the prisoner amenable by boxing him on the ears and menacing him with truncheons and sticks or by telling him that he would be taken away to Breendonk. If this again did not produce any results the notorious method of severe interrogation (Verschaerfte Vernehmung) was adopted. The prisoner was then placed on a table and was continuously beaten by one or two men with long rubber truncheons or for preference with bamboo sticks. It often happened that the prisoner collapsed than his torturers stopped hitting him. The victim was then revived with blows and kicks. Sometimes it was found necessary to give him an injection in order to prevent heart failure. This ill-treatment usually lasted for two hours. The prisoner, completely exhausted both mentally and physically, began to speak. Only those of exceptional will-power and stamina held out and did not say anything. They were then taken into a cramped, damp, dark cell, where it was impossible to stretch fully. The prisoner in a strong sweat by reason of torture was now exposed to damp and cold and became feverish so that his remaining powers of resistance melted away. The prisoners received only little food and that was strongly salted in order to increase their thirst. On the following day the interrogations were resumed. The prisoner was struck in the same place, on the blood suffused parts of the body and the half closed wounds. These parts were even rubbed with salt water or strong tincture of iodine. It has happened on occasions that the victims died under this treatment …]

[… Yet another instrument of torture was used, one invented by Willy von Horen and such employed by Verhulksdonk. This instrument consisted of the handle of a file with a number of nails : all this was connected by flex with a plug which could be used with any circuit. The tortured man was pricked with this instrument and received a shock of 110 volts through his body. On the spot where he was pricked he felt a very strong burn consisting in a serious of wounds which in a short time swelled and caused inflammation. If none of these measures produced results the prisoner was taken to Breendonk. Veit tortured his prisoners in person with a metal nut-cracker in which he crushed the fingers of the prisoners …]

[… The prisoners who had been tortured but were not taken to Breendonk because they had talked were not taken to prison immediately. They were kept for a number of days at the Security Police HQ so that the marks of the brutalities inflicted on them should disappear. It was feared that the prison HQ when examining the prisoners might see the traces of violence and might make a report on them to the military commander …]

Custody on Security Grounds (Schutzhaft)

[… This was awarded on the same grounds as custody on security grounds, but for a more recalcitrant persons. Schutzhaft was served in a concentration camp. As a rule the prisoners were not interrogated immediately but were first imprisoned for 3 or 4 weeks before cross-examination. It sometimes happened that in one case 20 or 30 arrests were made, usually 50% of those persons were innocent. After 3 or 4 weeks had elapsed the interrogations began : 2 to 4 persons a day. Those who thus were interrogated last and often were certainly innocent had served some 2 or 3 months for no reason whatsoever. They were released without ceremony and without any excuses being made …]

[… The military court at Antwerp dealt only with small cases. If a case comprised 20 or 30 or more persons these were sent to Germany before the Peoples Court (Volksgericht). A very long time elapsed before those cases came up in court, usually a year or more after conclusion of the evidence …]

[… The Germans emptied the prisons regularly during the last months of the occupation and sent the prisoners to concentration camps in Germany. The reason they gave for this was that the prisoners were here insufficiently protected against bombing. In actual fact they had erected munitions factories in their concentration camps and were in need of manpower …]

[… I should add here that Verhulsdonk used a bull’s pizzle to torture his prisoners. The blows inflicted with this bull’s pizzle were very painful …]

(12) Breendonk
[… The camp commandment of Breendonk to begin with was SS Sturmbanfuhrer Schmidt who in November 1943 was replaced by SS Sturmbanfuhrer Schoenwetter. Schmidt was a bestial fellow who was capable of all kinds of brutalities. The deputy commandant was SS Hauptsturmfuhrer Steckman. Then there was SS Untersturmfuhrer Brauss (this should read Prauss) : height 1.68 meters, heavy thick build, aged 45 – 48, graying hair, fleshy nose, pale colorless lips, small dark grey eyes, coarse face, hoarse voice, stutters slightly, Prauss is what one would call ‘the Devil Incarnate’. He was known as The Terror of Breendonk, he was never seen without his whip with which he hit the prisoners mercilessly. It was Prauss who devised all the torture instruments at Breendonk which he had made by the prisoners …]

His foremost collaborators in torturing the prisoners were :

De Bodt : ex lock-keeper at Willebroek, domiciled there, 1.78 to 1.80 meters tall, 42 – 45 years old, bright blue eyes, protruding eyes, clean shaven, round face, robust build, dark brown hair, round band head. De Bodt was of the same caliber as Prauss and is also responsible for many people being tortured.

Lampaert : Adolf, already described above. The same kind of brute as De Bodt and Prauss.

De Saffel : Hax, he came from near Ghent. He lived in the fort of Breendonk. He worked in the office.

There were also a great number of guards of the Brussels office among whom were also Roumanians and Bulgarians. All sports of political prisoners were imprisoned at Breendonk : Jews, communists, Members of Resistance Organizations, etc. Their hair was always cut off and they received a khaki uniform worn to the thread. The treatment of the prisoners varied considerably. It can be said that some were treated badly and others extremely badly.

The people who were interned at Breendonk and who had already been interrogated and had to await the pronouncement of their sentence had to carry out forced labor from morning till evening under the whip of the sadistic guards and with insufficient food.

There was another category of prisoners at Breendonk, those who were under treatment to make them speak. These people were tortured continuously and in all possible manners. They were kept in cells where they could scarcely lie down and were made to sleep on the camp ground with bedding in cells which were completely open at the top and in which the draught was terrible. Prauss had also devised a sort of gallows whereby the prisoners were hauled up by their wrists which were tied behind their back. The victims were even undressed and mercilessly beaten with bludgeons, whips, or sticks. When a tortured man lost consciousness he was given a strong smelling liquid to smell, his bleeding wounds were also rubbed with salt water.

After being tortured the victim usually received a stimulating injection. In Breendonk people were also executed. The condemned were shot by soldiers of the Wehrmacht, while the barbarous SS administered the ‘coup de grace’.
Prauss was concerned with the hanging of people condemned to death.

After a secret Communistic printing press was discovered the Security Police brought the press to Breendonk where then a false Roodevann (Red flag) was printed and distributed into letterboxes of individuals.

APPENDIX GG
NAMES OF GERMANS AND COLLABORATORS
REFFERED TO IN THE REPORT ON APPENDICES
NOT INCLUDED IN :

(a) Paragraph 11 and Appendix V (List of Permanent Camp Staff in Breendonk)
(b) Paragraph 12 and Appendix X (List of Civilians Employed in Breendonk)
(c) Paragraph 35 and Appendix DD (List of some of the Head Men of the Rooms in Breendonk)

    Serial/Name (and address if known)

  • Source of information, Remarks
    1. Dr Recortes

  • a. Mme Paquet, Appendix A Serial 21
  • b. Denounced Mme Paquet to the Germans
    2. De Zitter

  • a. A. Denis, Appendix C
  • b. Known as Captain Willy
    3. Annie or Anita (Surname unknown)

  • a. A. Denis – Appendix C
  • b. The Spanish mistress of De Zitter (Serial 2 above)
    4. Govaerts, Camillo

  • a. Major Van Roosebroeck, Appendix L
  • b. A Belgian aged about 20 in 1943. Tortured prisoners in Merkplas
    5. Van de Plas, GUY

  • a. Mme Aaulotte, Appendix O
  • b. Denounced Mme Aulotte to the Germans
    6. Fraulein Pohr

  • a. Mme Aulotte, Appendix O
  • b. A member of the Gestapo. Arrested Mme Aulotte
    7. Pieters

  • a. Mme Aulotte, Appendix O
  • b. A German member of the Gestapo. Interrogated and tortured Mme Aulotte in the Gestapo HQ, Brussels
    8. Delarue

  • a. J. B. Charrin, Appendix Q
  • b. Denounced Charrin to the Germans
    9. Kleinpoull

  • a. J. H. Charrin, Appendix Q
  • b. A German member of the Gestapo. Interrogated and tortured Charrin in the Gestapo HQ in Brissels
    10. Bross

  • a. H. Laude, Appendix R
  • b. Captain-Inspector in the Geheime Feldpolizei at Antwerp. Arrested Mr Laude and also interrogated and tortured him. Stole Laude’s private belongings and also property of the Colonial University, Antwerp. (See Appendix A serial 45 and Appendix E)
    11. Barman

  • a. H. Laude, Appendix R
  • b. Lieutenant in the Geheime Feldpolizei at Antwerp. Assisted in the arrest of Mr Laude
    12. Schmidt Ilse

  • a. A. Singer, Appendix G, Mme Verdickt, Appendix W, Member of the Security Police, Appendix FF
  • b. Wife of the Commandant Major Schmidt. She was born in Hoboken, New Jersey, USA. Her maiden name was Birckholz. She was about 5 ft 6 inches in height and thirty-two to thirty-three years of age. She was brunette with dark grey eyes. She had a narrow face and broad sensual mouth. She was well built. She worked as a typist in the Security Police HQ in Antwerp
    13. Philippens

  • a. L. O. Moens, Appendix BB
  • b. Burgomaster of Puurs. A great friend of Major Schmidt, Commandant of Breendonk Concentration Camp
    14. Van Horen, Willy

  • a. Member of the Security Police, Appendix FF
  • b. A member of the Antwerp Security Police. Inventor of the electric brush, an instrument of torture (See paragraph 43 of the report)
    15. Veit

  • a. Member of the Security Police, Appendix FF
  • b. A member of the Antwerp Security Police. Tortured people
    16. Verhulsdonk

  • a. Member of the Security Police, Appendix FF
  • b. A member of the Antwerp Security Police. Tortured people
    17. Lienne

  • a. Member of the Security Police, Appendix FF
  • b. Police Inspector, Security Police at Antwerp
    18. Van Aken

  • a. Member of the Security Police, Appendix FF
  • b. Probably denounced Mr Laude (Appendix A Serial 45 and Appendix R) to the Germans

End of this Archives

Addendum (Gunter)

After the Malines (Belgium) War Crimes Trail, the following were sentenced to dead and executed on April 12 1947 :

– Fernand Wijss
– Marcel De Saffel
– Adolphus Lampaert
– Jan Pellemans
– Felix Brusselaers
– Eugène Raes
– Petrus Van Praet
– Karel Carleer
– Walter Obler
– Sally Lewin
– Guillaume Hermans
– Georges Vermeulen

sentenced to dead but not executed :

– Van Neck Frans
– Vandevoorde Gaston

sentenced to dead but not executed (already dead in 1947) :

– De Bodt Rijkaard
– Devos Valéry

– Achten J (30)
– Aerts F (31)
– Ameye J (43)
– Ancart A (41)
– Ancion M (24)
– André A (55)
– Andries M (49)
– Angheloff T (43)
– Autevled E (31)
– Baplu R (43)
– Brauwin J (39)
– Beeldens L (62)
– Bergmans A (21)
– Bertulot A(23)
– Blanchart G (28)
– Boelens J (51)
– Boets F (31)
– Boets H (36)
– Boghe M (45)
– Boisack R (39)
– Bollens G (28)
– Bontemps J. J. (42)
– Borderieux E (51)
– Bosmans R (41)
– Boulanger J (20)
– Braibant R (39)
– Broekaert A (41)
– Brouns F (37)
– Brouns M (35)
– Caiveau J (21)
– Canips T (34)
– Castermans D (32)
– Cauwel F (58)
– Cheron L (40)
– Collin A (34)
– Colombin G (23)
– Comhaire R (46)
– Cordier I (36)
– Croy A (26)
– Daniloff
– Daurel E (31)
– Daxhelet G (43)
– De Badrihaye A (41)
– De Bremme C (33)
– De Ceuster D (32)
– De Coster P (35)
– De Houwer L (33)
– De Kelver P (22)
– De Coninck C (38)
– Delperdange (33)
– Delsaer G (22)
– Dumonceau M (30)
– De Preester R (21)
– Derard G (21)
– De Reume E (23)
– Derichs H (29)
– De Reock C (26)
– De Smet C (49)
– De Wallens J (31)
– De Wolf F (23)
– Dierickx R (23)
– Dobzrynski S (19)
– Dorissen F (44)
– Dottermans E (22)
– Dumont C (37)
– Everaert L (31)
– Evers R (33)
– Evrard N (52)
– Falise N (52)
– Flichtenreich W (21)
– Fraiteur A (19)
– Franck A (52)
– Gelenne P (25)
– Godaert P (27)
– Gooris J (26)
– Gossiaux V (44)
– Grommen J (24)
– Hannard G (46)
– Hautem R (19)
– Helleman A (38)
– Hermans P (36)
– Herszaft D (21)
– Hertoghe J (43)
– Heyligen P (21)
– Hoevenaegel F (33)
– Hollanders M (28)
– Horemans L (22)
– Houdy A (24)
– Huot M (29)
– Jacobs V (30)
– Jeurissen P (39)
– Jordens E (24)
– Jordens J (23)
– Jourand F (20)
– Jourand G (23)
– Kemel J (24)
– Keppenne C (32)
– Knarren M (36)
– Ladrière M (36)
– Lambert F (30)
– Lando M (31)
– Laurent A (25)
– Le Houck (48)
– Lelong G (20)
– Lemeur F (47)
– Loossens J (44)
– Louis A (26)
– Lovenvirth N (21)
– Luppens G (51)
– Mackelberghe J (29)
– Maenen D (25)
– Malevez Y (18)
– Maque L (30)
– Marchal P (22)
– Marting A (29)
– Mathijs M (29)
– Melard F (41)
– Meurice A (40)
– Meuris A (32)
– Michaux H (23)
– Moetwil J (34)
– Mohrfeld F (42)
– Morren G (49)
– Moureaux A (34)
– Musette E (22)
– Nejszaten J (60)
– Nicolet C (20)
– Nysen F (21)
– Orfinger L (31)
– Paree A (30)
– Patron R (19)
– Paulus J (39)
– Peeters J (46)
– Pohl H (34)
– Pierkot M (22)
– Predom E (34)
– Pruin J (34)
– Raemakers R (30)
– Rakower M (36)
– Raskin M (37)
– Regent D (30)
– Renis P (44)
– Reygaerts M (41)
– Rickal E (24)
– Rickal L (52)
– Rouchaux G (48)
– Schaeken (24)
– Schenkels P (31)
– Seymens E (34)
– Simon J (23)
– Smets A (36)
– Smets J (38)
– Stockmans M (46)
– Storck J (22)
– Suy J (37)
– Theys G (42)
– Thiemann H (25)
– Tielemans A (26)
– Tilquin M (40)
– Van den Heuvel E (33)
– Van den Hoven J (30)
– Van der Elst J (53)
– Van der Maelen V (35)
– Van Diest M (41)
– Van Hees J (30)
– Van Hove E (42)
– Van Rome A (40)
– Van Schelle M (44)
– Van Tilborg A (56)
– Van Tilt E (24)
– Van Tilt J (27)
– Van Wassenhove G (33)
– Van Wezemael E (23)
– Vecoven H (19)
– Verschaeren M (19)
– Verstraeten A (42)
– Vertongen E (44)
– Vieyra B (43)
– Vincent L (22)
– Warichet M (24)
– Wauquaire M (24)
– Wauty J (46)
– Weingast B (32)
– Willems H (40)

wanted-responsive

For historical purposes, EUCMH is searching for the following Wartime items (can be sent anonymously) but would be better with the story fitting to the item(s)
(Male and Female – children and adult)

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Thank You

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