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Already layed Stumbling Stones
Betty Bari (née Heimann) * 1888
Bogenstraße 24 (Eimsbüttel, Rotherbaum)
further stumbling stones in Bogenstraße 24:
Samuel A. Bari, Mirjam Bari, Magnus Bari
Betty Bari, née Heimann, born 7.9.1888, deported on 15.7.1942 to Theresienstadt, liberated
Samuel Abraham Bari, born 14.10.1888, deported on 15.7.1942 to Theresienstadt, liberated
Magnus Bari, born 19.12.1927, deported to Theresienstadt on 15.7.1942, 1944 death march from Flossenbürg concentration camp to Dachau, liberated
Mirjam Bari, born 25.2.1929, deported on 15.7.1942, to Theresienstadt, 1944 death march from Flossenbürg concentration camp to Dachau, liberated
Bogenstraße 24, Eimsbüttel
"She died in Theresienstadt in my arms," Betty said in Hamburg in 1955 about her mother Hanna. The entire family had been deported there, but all the others had survived their time in the ghetto.
Betty had been born in Hamburg on Sept. 7, 1888, the second of ten children of the Jewish couple Sally Heimann and Hanna, née Schlesinger. We know nothing about her childhood.
Betty Heimann married Abraham Samuel Bari on August 1, 1913 in Hamburg. He was the second of six children born to the Jewish couple Marcus and Rebecka, née Sauber, in Brody Galicia (small town in the western part of Ukraine) on 10/14/1888. Two more children were born in Brody/Galicia, Mendel Max Bari (born May 22, 1884) and Hene Bruche Bari (born July 31, 1886). Two more children were then born in Hamburg: Levy Leon Bari (born Sept. 12, 1896) and Lea Frieda Bari (born Febr. 11, 1898). Because of their origin in Galicia they were considered Polish citizens.
About the Samuel Bari family there is to report that they lived strictly religiously. The parents paid attention to a kosher and ritual diet. The family lived in great poverty.
The newlyweds Betty and Samuel Bari lived at 12 Roonstrasse in the Hoheluft-West district from 1913 to 1920. Samuel Bari had married into a fairly wealthy family. Three children were born to the young couple at Roonstraße 12: Moses Bari (born August 19, 1914), Manfred Männe Bari (born October 19, 1916) and Fanny Bari (born October 2, 1919).
Samuel Bari participated in WWI as a soldier and lost a leg in front-line combat. He now earned the family's living as a sales representative for cigarette articles, as he entered in the telephone directory. The family lived at Schlump 2a from 1921 to 1924. Here their son Gottschalck Bari (born July 7, 1921) was born, who died in Hamburg on May 21, 1922 and was buried in Langenfelde Cemetery, followed by Sally Bari (born Oct. 16, 1922) and Rebecka Bari (born Febr. 27, 1924).
From 1925 to 1931 the family lived at Bundesstraße 18/Rotherbaum. Other children were born: Sulamit Bari (born July 3, 1925), Magnus Bari (born December 19, 1927) and Mirjam Bari (born February 25, 1929).
In 1932 and 1933, the family lived at Blücherstraße 18. According to the address book, they now operated a grocery store at Blücherstraße 27, with which they then moved their residential and business address first to Bogenstraße 24 and then to Bornstraße 25. The family was now very wealthy. The store flourished, and Jewish and non-Jewish neighbors met there for their daily shopping. Until the mid-1930s, there was not much evidence of the exclusions and harassment of Jews enshrined in law. Samuel Bari and his wife Betty are said to have been very popular.
Betty and Samuel Bari had to move into the "Judenhaus" at Bornstraße 22 on April 28, 1938. While other Jewish businesses had to close by the end of 1938 at the latest, Samuel Bari was officially allowed to continue running the business until 1940 because of his war injury. Then it was sealed.
In October 1938, son Manfred Bari from Bornstraße 25 was taken to Bentschen/Zbaszyn with the so-called Poland Action and interned there until 1939. Manfred Bari managed to return from there to Hamburg and to escape to the USA. The other children fled to Palestine, except for the two youngest.
These, Magnus and Mirjam Bari, stayed with their parents and their grandmother Hanna Heimann in Hamburg. All five were deported to Theresienstadt on July 15, 1942. The Bari family lived in the ghetto.
Hanna Heimann died in the ghetto of Theresienstadt. There is a Stolperstein for her in the street Rutschbahn 11/Rotherbaum. (See www.stolpersteine-hamburg.de.)
Magnus Bari and Mirjam Bari were further deported, among others to the concentration camps Gleiwitz, Oranienburg, Auschwitz and Flossenbürg. Magnus Bari and Mirjam Bari were liberated by the Allies in Pemfling on April 23, 1945, during the "death march" from Flossenbürg concentration camp to Dachau.
Magnus Bari cured pneumonia and other secondary illnesses in Feldafing. Mirjam Bari recovered from her ordeal in the reception camp in Deggendorf.
Samuel and Betty Bari were liberated from Theresienstadt by the Allies on May 8, 1945, and were also taken to the Deggendorf camp, where they met their daughter again. Mirjam Bari remained in the reception camp in Deggendorf until 1947 and then emigrated to Palestine via Italy.
Betty and Samuel Bari left for Israel on the ship "Masdam" via Holland on August 21, 1955. Samuel Bari, weakened from his time in the Theresienstadt ghetto, died in Israel on October 24, 1958. Betty Bari lived after his death in the house of her daughter Schulamith Bari until she died on May 1, 1971 at the age of 82.
On the fate of the children of Betty and Samuel Bari:
Gottschalck Bari (born July 7, 1921) died in Hamburg on May 21, 1922 and was buried in the Ilandkoppel Jewish Cemetery.
Moses Bari (born Aug. 19, 1914) managed to escape to Palestine in 1939.
Manfred Bari (see above) then fled to the USA; he died in Israel on November 15, 1965.
Fanny Bari (born Oct. 2, 1919) managed to escape to Palestine in 1939, where she changed her first name to Pnina.
Sally Bari (born Oct. 16, 1922) escaped to Palestine in February 1939, where he changed his first name to Schlomo.
Rebecka Bari (born Febr. 27, 1924) fled to Palestine in November 1939, where she changed her first name to Rivka.
Sulamit Bari (born July 3, 1925) fled to Palestine in July 1934, where she changed her first name to Shulamit.
On the fate of the siblings of Samuel Bari:
Mendel Bari (born 22.5.1884) married Hedi Hesie Schneider on Sept. 20, 1908. The couple had two children: Lea Frida (born Aug. 20, 1909) and Senta (born Sept. 7, 1910). Hedi Hesie Bari died of pulmonary embolism on June 24, 1939. She was buried in the Ilandkoppel Jewish Cemetery.
Mendel Bari died of malnutrition. A stumbling stone is planned for him at Kielortallee 24.
Lea Bari married Max Jakob (born Oct. 27, 1906) and had the children Marga (born Oct. 26, 1934) and Dorit (born Oct. 12, 1935) with him. Lea Frieda died in Hamburg on November 25, 1906 and was buried in the Jewish Cemetery Ilandkoppel. The children were deported and murdered in Riga, Max Jakob was murdered in Buchenwald. There are Stolpersteine at Bornstraße 14. (See www.stolpersteine-hamburg.de.)
Senta Bari fled to Palestine.
Hene Bruche Bari (born July 31, 1886) married Feiwisch Sinnreich (born Jan. 26, 1887) and fled with him to Argentina.
Levy Leon Levi Bari (born Sept. 12, 1896) married Fräncis Belzinger in Hamburg. The couple fled to New York in March 1939 with their children Manfred (born June 16, 1921), Siegfried (born Nov. 20, 1922) and Wolfgang (born Aug. 12, 1928).
On the fate of the siblings of Betty Bari, née Heimann:
David Heimann (born Nov. 10, 1887) died on April 25, 1899 in Hamburg and was buried in Jewish Cemetery Langenfelde.
Magnus Heimann (born Jan. 25, 1899) died April 25, 1914 in Hamburg and was buried in Langenfelde Jewish Cemetery.
Adele Heimann (born Oct. 23, 1889) died Nov. 13, 1891 in Hamburg and was buried in the Langenfelde Jewish Cemetery.
Joseph Hesekel Heimann (born Oct. 27, 1890) married Gretchen, née Weichselbaum (born Nov. 16, 1902). They had children Betty (born Jan. 20, 1934), Sophie (born Dec. 25, 1934), Abraham Sally (born March 9, 1936), Jacob (born July 30, 1937) and Menachem (born Sept. 18, 1938). The couple fled with their children to Palestine in 1939.
Blüme Heimann (born Sept. 21, 1891) died in Hamburg on May 27, 1892 and was buried in the Langenfelde Jewish Cemetery.
Baszion Heimann (born April 3, 1893) married Siegmund Aron on May 31, 1934 in Hamburg. The couple was deported to Lodz/Litzmannstadt on Oct. 25, 1941.
Siegmund died there, Baszion was murdered in Chelmno/Kulmhof in September 1942. They are remembered by Stolpersteine in Grindelberg 74a. (See www.stolpersteine-hamburg.de)
Sarah Heimann (born Sept. 30, 1894) was deported to Auschwitz on July 11, 1942 and murdered. There is a Stolperstein for her at Straße Durchschnitt 1/Rotherbaum. (See www.stolpersteine-hamburg.de)
Benzion Heimann (born Sept. 8, 1895) married Sara Schenkolewski (born Febr. 7, 1904) in Hamburg. They had children Gella (born March 6, 1928), Rahel (born Dec. 1, 1929), Frieda (born Jan. 8, 1931), Abraham Sally (born Jan. 21, 1933), Wolf (born Jan. 7, 1934), Adele (born May 5, 1936), and Lea (born Dec. 11, 1937). (One child (born Oct. 28, 1896) was stillborn and buried in the Langenfelde Jewish Cemetery.) The couple fled with their children to Palestine in 1939.
Translation by Beate Meyer
Stand: February 2022
© Bärbel Klein
Quellen: StaH, 1; 2; 3; 4; 5; 6; 7; 131-1 II_6851 Korrespondenz ehem. Jüd. Mitbürger; 213-13_11401 Betty Bari; 213-13_11410 Max und Lea Jakob; 213-13_11911 Siegmund Aron; 213-13_14126 Siegmund Aron; 213-13_20649 Siegmund Aron; 213-13¬_25166 Hanna Heimann; 213-13_15574 Schlesinger; 213-13_18398 Schlesinger / Hertz; 351-11_773 Hanna Heimann; 351-14_923 Mendel Bari; 351-11_1418 Sarah Heimann; 351-11_3846 Max und Lea Jakob; 351-11_4025 Max und Lea Jakob; 351-11_6262 Siegmund Aron; 351-11_17239 Sarah Heimann; 351-11_28287 Sarah Heimann, 351-11_29263 Max und Lea Jakob; 351-11_31483 Max und Lea Jakob; 351-11_34415 Leo Scharf / Bari; 351-11_39950 Betty Bari; 351-11_43491 Siegmund Aron; 351-11_45006 Siegmund Aron; 351-11_45292 Betty Bari; 351-11_46576 Siegmund Aron; 351-11_47565 Betty Bari; 351-11_46727 Betty Bari; 351-11_46728 Betty Bari; 351-11_48259 Sarah Heimann; 351-11_48947 Sarah Heimann; 522-1_992 f 2; 522-1_992 p 1569; 522-1_992 p 1567; 332-5_1073/1877; 332-5_1650/1878; 332-5_3030/1878; 332-5_502/1879; 332-5_3331/1880; 332-5_156/1882; 332-5_2026/1883; 332-5_1011/1887; 332-5_4321/1888; 332-5_4437/1889; 332-5_4486/1890; 332-5_2717/1891; 332-5_4729/1891; 332-5_1356/1892; 332-5_3529/1894; 332-5_105/1895; 332-5_3034/1895; 332-5_1136/1896; 332-5_1394/1896; 332-5_1862/1896; 332-5_1167/1897; 32-5_589/1898; 332-5_2062/1899; 332-5_3516/1899; 332-5_1554/1900; 332-5_84/1902; 332-5_7/1904; 332-5_2473/1904; 332-5_154/1906; 332-5_789/1906; 332-5_297/1911; 332-5_210/1913; 332.5_780/1914; 332-5_232/1917; 332-5_290/1917; 332-5_468/1921; 332-5_265/1922; 332-5_363/1922; 332-5_873/1928; 332-5_433/1933; 332-5_508/1933; 332-5_233/1934; 332-5_3/1936; 3325-5_235/1936; 332-5_402/1939; 332-5_505/1939; 332-5_572/1940; 332-5_48/1941; 332-5_209/1941; 332-5_294/1942; ITS Archives Bad Arolsen Digital Archive Korrespondenzakte 188.8.131.52 / 7105 Archivnummer  und ITS Archives Bad Arolsen Digital Archive Korrespondenzakte 184.108.40.206 / 7105 Archivnummer  Einsicht am 7.3.2017; Karin Guth, Ein Erinnerungsbuch Bornstraße 22, Hamburg 2001, Seite 60-68, Familie Bari – Trennung von den Kindern; www.geni.com; www.ancestry.de; www.wikipedea.de.
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