Sidney Glucksman is a Polish-born Jew, and has one hellavu Holohaux tale.
He lives by the motto "Never Forget."
Glucksman spent time at the Gross Rosen and Dachau "death camps."
He claims he "witnessed" people being "murdered in homicidal gas chambers disguised as showers," even though even HolyHoax proponents now acknowledge there were no "homicidal gas chambers" at any of the camps on German soil.
Sidney says the crematoriums ran all day and night non-stop, filling the air with the smell of burning flesh.
He claims that the evil Germans would put babies in bags and bash them to death against concrete walls.
He can still hear the babies crying sometimes.
Sidney assures us "he saw this with his own eyes."
Glucksman now lives in Connecticut and travels around traumatizing young children with his tales of horror, reminding them to never forget, and that the Germans were "monsters."
The children sit in stunned silence as Sidney tells his tale.
As Sidney says, "whenever a school or university calls, I drop everything at my business and leave just to tell the story that other generations should never forget."
Survivor tells of Holocaust horrorshttp://www.cjp.org/page.aspx?id=197307
Abbe Smith, New Haven Register, Conn.
Knight Ridder/Tribune Business News
March 26, 2009
Mar. 26--WEST HAVEN -- At the age most kids enter high school, Polish-born Sidney Glucksman instead witnessed unspeakable atrocities from within the walls of a Nazi death camp.
One of the few Holocaust survivors left to tell firsthand the story of the extermination of 6 million Jews by Nazi Germany during World War II, Glucksman lives by the mantra: "Never forget."
At Notre Dame High School Wednesday, Glucksman shared horrific tales of watching women and children marched off to gas chambers, never to be seen again, and babies stuffed in bags and brutally murdered.
He survived typhoid, near starvation and brushes with death in two concentration camps.
While Notre Dame High School can't give Glucksman back his teenage years, on Wednesday, they gave him a symbol of the years he lost.
"If we could only have been at that school door to take you with us and save you, we would have," said Notre Dame President Brother James Branigan. "You are a brother to us and I want to honor you with a diploma from our high school."
And a little something extra from his friend, New Haven police Lt. Leo Bombalicki, a Notre Dame alumnus.
"Sidney never had a chance to go to high school, so I think he should have a varsity jacket from Notre Dame High School," Bombalicki said.
Glucksman beamed as he took the jacket and tried it on. "That's really worth more than a hundred million dollars. Thank you so much," he said.
The entire Notre Dame student body rose for a standing ovation and rolling applause.
The presentation of the diploma and varsity jacket were a surprise.
When he was invited to speak at Notre Dame, Glucksman did not hesitate before answering "yes."
"Whenever a school or university calls, I drop everything at my business and leave just to tell the story that other generations should never forget about," he said.
That story, for Glucksman, is a very personal one.
At 12 years old, Glucksman was a student at a school in Chrzanow, Poland, when Nazi soldiers invaded his school and rounded up the Jewish children. The year was 1940. The students were loaded onto trucks and taken away.
"They told us we would be back with our parents in the evening. That evening never came," he said.
The children slept outside and ate soup that consisted of slivers of potato floating in warm water.
He and the others were taken to Gross Rosen concentration camp where he was forced into labor and later transferred to Dachau concentration camp.
A young Glucksman watched as trains rolled in with box cars full of women and children packed tight as sardines.
"If you had to go to the bathroom, you did it standing up. If people died, they died standing up," he said.
He described for the students what he considers the worst scene he has witnessed in his lifetime. Nazi soldiers shaved the heads of women and children and told them they were going to take a shower. They were led to a gray building with two large doors. Brushes and soap sat on a shelf.
"We were waiting 15 minutes and they never came out. That's when we knew that was the first batch of the dead gassed people," he recalled.
The crematorium went day and night without interruption. Smoke came out of it all the time and the camp stunk of burning human bones and flesh.
Glucksman saw babies stuffed into bags and soldiers swinging the bags against concrete walls, killing the babies.
"They were crying. Many times, I still hear them cry," he said.
The gymnasium was silent at Glucksman told his story.
"Just monsters could do something I saw with my own eyes," he said.
Despite the horrific images etched into Glucksman's memory, he managed to make a happy life with wife, Libby, who he met after being liberated from Dachau in 1945.
Four years later, he and Libby moved to New Haven where Glucksman opened Sidney's Tailoring & Cleaning on Chapel Street in New Haven. The couple raised two daughters.
Then in 2000, Glucksman helped the United States testify against one of his former prison guards Theodor Szehinskyj, a retired machinist in Philadelphia, who the U.S. Department of Justice said worked as a former SS guard at the Gross Rosen concentration camp.
Now Glucksman is recording his life history in a documentary called "Threads" by James Campbell.
As the last generation of Holocaust survivors begins to fade, Glucksman wants to ensure his story and the stories of millions of Jews who lived through or died during history's worst genocide are remembered forever.
"You just never forget. I'd like to say to all the children, all the people, they should never forget. There are less and less of us alive," he said.
Notre Dame history teacher Richard Antonetti is doing his part to keep the story alive. Antonetti teaches a Holocaust class that as many as 150 students take each year.
"We have to remember because what's happening today in parts of the world -- Darfur, Rwanda, Cambodia -- the events that took place are forgotten unless we read and learn about them," he said.
To see more of New Haven Register, or to subscribe to the newspaper, go to http://www.nhregister.com.
Copyright (c) 2009, New Haven Register, Conn.
Sidney now has his "documentary" about his tale out, called "Threads" 
Other Articles of Interest:
- Moshe Peer's astounding Holy Shoah tale - Gassed six times by the Nazis and survived!! - Claims people were murdered in gas chambers at Bergen-Belsen
- Yanina Cywinska's Holy Hoax tale-"Nazis paraded around briefcases and lamps made of human skin while washing their bodies with soap from Jewish bone"
- NY Times reports in 1906 that Russia's "6,000,00 jews" facing a final "solution" of "systematic and murderous extermination"
- Jews alleged a "holocaust" of "6 Million" Jews in Romania, Poland and Ukraine in 1919 at end of WWI
- New York Times reports that Russia's "6,000,000 jews" were "facing extermination by massacre" in 1921!
- Introduction to the Holocaust™ Hoax
- Dachau - The U.S. Army and Government lies about "extermination" and "homicidal gas chambers"
- WWII German Camps Not "Extermination" Camps - Thyphus Epidemics Cause of Emaciated Bodies and Deaths
- More Tales of the Holocast™