Those Germans in charge of the Prisoner of War camps for first British and Canadian and then American prisoners devised a ration that would keep Allied prisoners alive without breaking Germany’s economic back: Each Anglo-American POW would receive 9 pounds of potatoes per week, augmented by 5 pounds of bread, and 2-1/2 pounds of cabbage. Vietnam War POW/MIA List Accounted-For: This report includes the U.S. personnel who have been accounted for (including POW returnees and POW escapees) and all personnel whose remains have been recovered and identified since the end of the war. Prepared by MILITARY INTELLIGENCE SERVICE, WAR DEPARTMENT 1 November 1945 . Stalag VII-A (in full: Kriegsgefangenen-Mannschafts-Stammlager VII-A) was Germany's largest prisoner-of-war camp during World War II, located just north of the town of Moosburg in southern Bavaria. The vessel was destroyed in action off the Canary Islands in 1943. Declassified. 913002. We searched the Master List of American Prisoners of War of the German and Japanese Governments in the Records of the Office of the Provost Marshal General (Record Group 389) and located a Private Floyd Hulsey (Army Serial Number 37634978) who captured on January 1, 1945, sent to Stalag 9B, and was returned to military control (no date given). The POW camp was one of six operated by the Luftwaffe for downed British and American airmen. Paul Golz pictured as a boy with his family. NARA RG 389 Entry 466, Box 1 contains the Rosters of Deceased Italian Prisoners of War (World War II), Prepared by the Prisoner of War Information Bureau on 10 March 1952 with supplementary list #1 from 2 July 1952. As a signatory of the Geneva Conventions and fearful of reprisals against German POWs held in the US, Germany generally adhered to the measures outlined for the humane treatment of prisoners of war. Dulag Luft . From England, Golz traveled by train to Scotland, and then, along with about 2,000 German POWs, by the Queen Mary liner to America. Introduction: Dulag Luft, through which practically all Air Force personnel captured in German occupied Europe passed, was composed of three installations: the interrogation center at Oberusal; the hospital at Hohemark; and the transit camp ultimately Wetzlar. The German camp infrastructure and the military administration operating it was well-established by the time the majority of American POWs had been captured. … Five days later, the POWs arrived in Berga, a quaint German town of 7,000 people on the Elster River, whose concentration camps appear on few World War II maps. The 16 survivors were picked up by an American destroyer and, like hundreds of thousands of other German soldiers, sailors and fliers, were placed in a stateside POW camp for the duration of the Second World War. These American prisoners of war were mostly Jews or "suspected Jews," persons that the Germans had decided appeared to be Jewish, who had been specially singled out and taken from other prisoner of war camps, such as Stalag IX-B located at Bad Orb. Stalag Luft 4 The crew of the German submarine U-118 in captivity on U.S. soil. It is also titled World War II Enemy Prisoners of War Deceased in Theaters of Operations, Section II, Italian. German POWs on the American Homefront Thousands of World War II prisoners ended up in mills, farm fields and even dining rooms across the United States . Stalag Luft 1 was situated at Barth, Germany (54-22N - 120421 3091 E), a small town on the Baltic Sea 23 kilometers northwest of Stralsund Stalag Luft 3 Located 100 miles southeast of Berlin in what is now Poland. The camp covered an area of 35 hectares (86 acres). Many of those listed perished from malnutrition, disease and maltreatment. AMERICAN PRISONERS OF WAR IN GERMANY.