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SYNAGOGUES IN COMPIEGNE, FRANCE:

On 12 December 1941, the German military police, assisted by the French police arrested 743 French Jewish personalities, mostly veterans and professionals, and grouped them in the ring "Bossus Commander" of the Ecole Militaire. All 743 were interned in the German camp Royallieu at Compiegne, where some died of hunger and cold. On 27 March 1942, most of the 743 were deported by the first convoy sailed from France to Auschwitz, where they were murdered. Let's not forget these victims of racial hatred.
On 12 December 1941, the German military police, assisted by the French police arrested 743 French Jewish personalities, mostly veterans and professionals, and grouped them in the ring "Bossus Commander" of the Ecole Militaire. All 743 were interned in the German camp Royallieu at Compiegne, where some died of hunger and cold. On 27 March 1942, most of the 743 were deported by the first convoy sailed from France to Auschwitz, where they were murdered. Let's not forget these victims of racial hatred. The Sons and Daughters of Deported Jews of France
Josette and Jean-Jacques Fraenkel in memory of their Father


Compiègne
(French pronunciation: [kɔ̃pjɛɲ]) is a commune in the Oise department in northern France. The city is located along the Oise River. Its inhabitants are called Compiégnois.

Compiegne - Synagogue
4 Rue du Dr. Charles Nicolle
Compiegne, France
Last updated on: October 24, 2010
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Jewish History in Compiegne

Camp of Royallieu - Camp de Royallieu in compiegne, France:

TRANSLATION WITH GOOGLE FROM WIKIPEDIA

The camp of Royallieu (Frontstalag 122) Compiegne (Oise) in France was a camp of internment and transit Nazi, open from June 1941 to August 1944[1].

The publication in 2008 of the first studentsof history made on the camp internment of Royallieu, finally allowed to establish and to make known its history. Hitherto little known, this camp was nevertheless one ofs most important cogs of the totalitarian and genocidal on French soil[2].

More from 54,000[three] Jews, resistant, union activists and politicians, civilians rounded up, there were interned[one]. 50 000 of them[three] were deported to the camps of concentration and extermination ofAuschwitz, Ravensbrück, Buchenwald, Dachau, Sachsenhausen, Mauthausen, Neuengamme[3]. The Frontstalag 122 was characterized in particular by the internment and deportation ofs "political" personalities "hostages" communists, trade unionists, and civil resistance[1]. The " Camp C[4], or camp Jew, held incommunicado, was already given the conditions of confinement that reigned there, a place of death by starvation and disease[4].

Incame " neighborhood Royallieu "after the war, the camp was used for training center (IC) of theArmy of the Air for conscripts in the end ofs the 1950s and fromthere. Trained in combat military land in 60 to 70 days each quota of conscripts of about 1000 recruits per quarter leaving the training center at the end of training. Conscripts of each contingent were then dispersed in the various Air Bases (BA) in both France and Algeria. The presenter of television Michel Drucker has done his national service.

He then hosted the 58th regiment of commandofment and of transmissions in the 1970's and the 51th regiment of transmissions in the 1980s.

The Army withdrew, a memorial to the internment of deportation has been created in the three remaining buildings on the site. It was inaugurated and opened to the public Saturday, February 23, 2008[5].

Known detainees

Jean-Bernard Badaire, Anne-Marie Bauer, René Boulanger, Clauof Bouroft, Maurice Bouroft, Leon Bronchart, André Clave, Charlotte Delbo, Robert DeSNOS, Adrian Faure, Armel Guerne, Andre Marie, Andrew Tollet, Grand Duke Vladimir Kirillovich of Russia, MBishop Pierre-Marie Theas, Bishop of Montauban, Andre Verchuren, accordionist [6], Jean-Charles Millet (grand son of the famous painter Jean-Francois Millet [7]. All ofux were deported by train of death. City of departure: Compiegne, ofStinat: camp of concentration of Dachau, on 2 July 1944. In this package bearing the number 7909 in thehellish conditions s, 2,000 men were transported incattle wagons s. 1630 prisoners survived the terrible journey. Under a scorching heat, no water, suffocated, many of deportees were conceived a killing spree, killing each. Arriving at theStinat, there are more of five hundred dead.[8]

Pierre Masse was interned in the camp from December 1941 to March 1942. There is an organized judicial system[9].

Sources:

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