Rare Jewish – German WW2 milk coupon used in TEREZIN Ghetto, Czechoslovakia
For your consideration is the rare RARE WWII MILK COUPON AS WAS ISSUED AT THE NAZI-RUN GHETTOS.
THESE BELIEVED TO BE FROM THE TEREZIN (THERESIENSTADT) GHETTO / CONCENTRATION CAMP, NORTH WEST CZECHOSLOVAKIA and issued in circa 1942. Please note – the price is only for one item.
Guarantee: I am not a licensed dealer and can not give you a Certificate of Authenticity. For this purpose I give to all of my clients 7 days to inspect the item – the item can be returned for any reason for full refund.
Estimate price: $125 – $130.
Discount is available – just push button MAKE OFFER.
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The item does not promote or glorify violence, racial or religious intolerance and are selling only for historical purpose to people who are interested in World history. The items will not be sent to the countries where they are not allowed to be sold.
HISTORY: Theresienstadt concentration camp (often referred to as Terezín) was a Nazi concentration camp during World War II. It was established by the Gestapo in the fortress and garrison city of Terezín (German name Theresienstadt), located in what is now the Czech Republic. On June 10, 1940, the Gestapo took control of Terezín and set up prison in the Small Fortress (kleine Festung), see below. By 24 November 1941, the Main Fortress (große Festung, i.e. the town Theresienstadt) was turned into a walled ghetto. To the outside it was presented by the Nazis as a model Jewish settlement, but in reality it was a concentration camp. Theresienstadt was also used as a transit camp for European Jews en route to Auschwitz. Many of the 80,000 Czech Jews who died in the Holocaust were killed in Theresienstadt, where the conditions were extremely difficult. In a space previously inhabited by 7,000 Czechs, now over 50,000 Jews were gathered. Food was scarce and in 1942 almost 16,000 people died, including Esther Adolphine (a sister of Sigmund Freud) who died on September 29, 1942; Friedrich Münzer (a German classicist), who died on October 20, 1942. Medicine and tobacco were strictly prohibited; possession could be punished by hard labor or death. Men and women were officially forbidden to meet, or to communicate with a Gentile without German permission.