There were like five or six girls, we were working in the pool room where they put actually the ammunition. What do you call?
The powder into the grenade. So they were everyday searched from head to toe naked, and when they were going into work and then they left work. But they were able to smuggle out some of the powder.
In the vagina and the mouth we were able to smuggle out some of the powder.
The powder was in something?
In a capsule, very small capsule which were inserted into the grenade. And then we gave it to the man, and we blew up one crematorium in Auschwitz. So I want you to know that there was in the camp, in the concentration camp, with Germans surrounded, with really the impossible, we did blew up-- we did blow up one crematorium.
When the Germans were looking to the ruins of the crematorium, they were able to find the shells, and they saw it was from our factory. This was in 1944 at the very end of the war. You see, I was liberated in Auschwitz. I was liberated in 1945, in January 1945 by the Russians.
So this was already-- the war was going very bad for the Germans. And they took the five girls or the six girls who were working in this ammunition factory and they hung them. They were all 18, 19, 20 years girl. One of them was-- I told you, I slept with her in the same bunk. One sister was not working there, but the other one was.
This was written up once in the Hadassah Magazine. I had this article because I was carrying the story was so heavy with me, I just-- I just never got it out of my mind. It was so painful. And the whole camp had to watch, and they were hanging there for three days. And now when I talk about it, I just have such pain.