(at Enns River) Land Steiermark (British Zone) (Styria state), 2000 Jews; two camps UNRAA 314, 334; See also Frauenberg DP camp.
Municipal office: Gemeindeamt
A 8911 ADMONT
Telefon: 0043 3613 2106-0
(In Admont there is a very nice man, who worked there. His name: Mr. Gutternigg)
Stift Admont (Steiermark)
Benediktinerstift, A-8911 Admont
Tel. (03613) [0043 3613] 2312 34
Fax (03613) [0043 3613] 2312 46
One of the bigger camps (capacity: 2.000 persons; a former Nazi military camp),
I only found the little attached picture and a short movie (bad quality)
at the following address:
|Klaus supplied the following photos: on theleft, the area around Admont, Admont village and Monastery; and on the right Lager Admont in 1946 (erected 1938): (Photo source: Municipality of Admont)|
Here is the Admont camp copied from the Dr. Stieber's book: Nachkriegsflüchtlinge in Kärnten und der Steiermark (The Refugees After WW2 at Carinthia and Styria), 1997. I translated the legend; hopefully, in a proper way:
Photo #82097: A welcome sign in Hebrew hangs over the entrance gate to the Admont displaced persons camp.
Photo 57825: Bricha guides pose next to a row of covered trucks used to transport Jewish refugees from Hungary to Austria and Italy.
Photo 57826: George Stein poses next to a covered trucks that he used to
transport Jewish refugees from Hungary to Austria and Italy. This work was temporarily suspended for the winter.
Photo: 57827: Members of the Admont DP camp soccer team.
Monastery to SW with camp area, source: Admont municipality. The big building in the foreground is the famous monastery
|Admont DP camp, view towards monastery.
Source: Municipality (Admont book)
|Klaus what do you want me to say about this photo?s|
European Archives: http://councilforeuropeanstudies.org/resources/libraries-archives?gclid=COawguPSm8ICFVCCMgodPToARw