Search for Names, Places and Biographies
Already layed Stumbling Stones
Jury Belikowa * 1944
Essener Straße 54 (Hamburg-Nord, Langenhorn)
further stumbling stones in Essener Straße 54:
Tamara Balenow, Elfriede Barabanowa, namenloses Mädchen Beltschikowa, Walentina Beretschnoj, Victor Bilous, Elsa Borisowa, Vladimir Bowton, Leopold Colman, Anatoli Dubskaja, Serge Duvert, Max Ernest Duvert, Knabe Fedyk, Swetlana Harkawtschuk, Anatoli Kobilko, Luja Kolomejtschuk, Ilda Konforowitsch, Waldemar Kosowzow, Schura Kotschezeschko, Paul Kowalewa, Alex Kritzkaja, Valentin Lewonenko, Raisa Lomonossowa, Josef Mrosowska, Galina Nasarowa, Luba Nesterowitsch, Alexandra Nikolajew, Maria Ostagowa, Sina Paratschenko, Annatoli Podwinskaja, Damara Pogrebnikowa, Lydia Poliwara, Iwan Poliwara, Regina Larissa Prieditis, Iwan Ragulina, Wasilij Romanenko, Alexander Sabluswitschke, Klawa Schurawel, Anatoli Slusar, Namenloses Mädchen Solowey, Knabe Stefa, Valentin Tkatschow, Viktor Tomaschuk, Luba Tulup, Sigmund Tuschinska, René-Yves Vitel, Boris Wenik, Genja Woronez, Walodja Woronzow, Anatoli Zebenko
Jury Belikowa, born on 26.5.1944 in Hamburg, died on 7.6.1944
Essener Straße 54 (formerly camp Tannenkoppel, Weg 4, also called "Tarpenbek = Forced labor camp of the armaments industry in Hamburg Langenhorn)
Jury Belikowa was born in Hamburg on May 26, 1944. His mother Lidija Belikowa, born on Sept. 1, 1925 in Lebedki/Smolensk, was single and presumably of Russian Orthodox faith, registered as "Orthodox". Deported from her native Russia as a "farm laborer," she first had to perform forced labor in Hamburg-Rahlstedt for "Arthur Crone Barackenbau, Bauausführung," and was housed in the camp at Wandsbeker Straße 29 (now Rahlstedter Straße). Heavily pregnant, she was transferred to the Tannenkoppel camp in Hamburg-Langenhorn on May 3, 1944, and assigned to work at Hanseatische Kettenwerk GmbH (HAK).
On the day of the birth of her child, 19-year-old Lidija Belikowa was admitted to Alsterdorf Hospital. Ten days after giving birth, on June 5, 1944, she and her son Jury were released back to the Tannenkoppel camp. In this forced labor camp Jury had to spend the few days of his life. The nutritional and living conditions were completely inadequate for him.
Jury died there at 7:15 a.m. on June 7, 1944. The "Rechnungsführer" (accountant) Johannes Heller reported the death verbally. The cause of death in the death register reads "pulmonary TB"; in the death notice of the police chief, signed "i. A. Behrmann L. A.", it is given as "pneumonia" without official investigation and without mention of a doctor.
Jury was 13 days old.
Nine days after his death, his burial took place on June 16, 1944 at the Ohlsdorf cemetery, grave location: Q 39, row 4, no. 22. His grave is no longer preserved. At the end of 1959 it was dissolved together with at least 146 graves of children of forced laborers on area Q 39.
On June 26, 1944 the mother Lidiya Belikova was transferred to another place for forced labor.
Translation by Beate Meyer
Stand: February 2022
© Margot Löhr
Quellen: Standesamt Hamburg 1 b, Geburtsregister, 522/1944 Jury Belikowa; StaH 131-1 II, 518 Listen der während des Zweiten Weltkrieges in Hamburg verstorbenen und beigesetzten ausländischen Zivilarbeiter, S. 81, S. 256; StaH 332-5 Standesämter, 9952 u. 925/1944 Jury Belikowa; StaH 332-8, A 48 Alphabetische Meldekartei der Ausländer 1939–1945; ITS Archives, Bad Arolsen, Copy of Krankenhausliste Krankenhaus Alsterdorf 220.127.116.11 / 70646167, Geburtsurkunde 18.104.22.168 / 76929299 Jury Belikowa, Sterbeurkunde 22.214.171.124 / 77079273 Jury Belikowa, DE ITS 126.96.36.199 HA 001 11 RUS ZM/70648154; http://www.zwangsarbeit-in-hamburg.de, eingesehen 17.2.2016; Archiv Friedhofsverwaltung Ohlsdorf, Beerdigungsregister 1944.