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Hot woman pickup in prijedor
Police bit some of them only by her books: In the monster home of my in-laws. And he was quite beside himself, in dating. I was in Prijedor. What happened after that. Only Mikula, Rimac, Brisevac, Hodak, Suljic and Sasa were not around, the magazine would find someone else to talk out an or. Did your english go to turn the next day?.
According Sexy women adult dating in albuquerque the investigation of Helsinki Watch, for example, it can be proven that the following persons lost their lives in the jail in Pakracka Poljana: Helsinki Watch report also has a list of a pretty large group The guy im hookup is still online the murdered villagers from the village of Kip, which is located half way between Pakrac and Daruvar. During his stay in the jail in Pakracka Poljana, Branko Velagic was tortured several times.
At one point the forementioned man with moustache pushed the 'baton' into Velagic's large intestine; this was very painful. Besides the 'baton' they beat him with their fists and kicked him with their feet. Beatings like that one occured almost daily. All of the above mentioned persons took part in the beatings; besides Velagic all other persons jailed in Pakracka Poljana suffered from the same kind of treatment. On one occasion, about 10 days ago, between 2 and 3 a. They took him out of that room and led him to another one. Immediately, they started beating him and 'Tomi' delivered a strong blow to his face, which broke Velagic's jawbone. After Hot woman pickup in prijedor they took his t-shirt off and, while the others were holding Velagic, 'Tomi' took a knife and cut Velagic several times around his armpits.
The wounds were surface wounds, deep enough to cause a bleeding. That night "a man wearing fatigues, whom others called Igor" came for Velagic. There, they took them out of the car and forced them to dig a grave. When Velagic and Peles finished, two other men in uniform arrived in a car and brought another prisoner. Velagic cannot now describe neither those two men nor the prisoner, because it was already dark and Velagic was afraid for his life and didn't look around too much. One of the men in fatigues pulled out a gun, aimed it at Velagic and said that he would kill them all.
Suddenly he heard the shots; Velagic at first thought they were shooting at him. However he didn't feel any impact or pain; he only saw that the prisoner fell in the grave. Before an action, the orders were usually, 'no prisoners' and 'burn everything'. He claims that the orders applied to every person encountered during military operations, even women and children. As far as he knows such ugly events didn't occur with women and children because all villagers managed to flee before the cleansing. He remembers that when they were in Pocitelj a man remained in a village; then when they started to approach him, he ran away; however, he was killed from a machine gun mounted on an armored vehicle.
Only one house was burned in that village. Mikola remembers that a German whom they called Sasa and a Bosniac who lived in Germany beat on prisoners and pierced their ears with knifes "every single one talked after that" ; in this way they obtained names of other persons who might be 'interesting'. Mikola believes that the order for execution was given by Mercep or Trusic. The murdered man was found a day later by some villagers from a nearby Croatian village. He believes that they informed someone about this and were told to remove the body. He is certain that the body was buried, but he doesn't know where. By the way, he was rarely present during interrogations.
As he says 'our duty was to take people away and kill them, nothing else'. Mikola believed that the man had been captured by Guardsmen because he had been "their [Serb] boss in Lovska". By the way, Mikola said this about Sasa: Before executions Pavo would talk to the victims, allow them to have a last cigarette and fulfill their last wishes. The report based on Miksa's statement also says the following: Mikula personally remembers killing prisoners. All together, including combat, he thinks that he has killed about 15 persons.
He doesn't remember the date on which the executions took place. He thinks that this took place during the last 10 days. He doesn't know the names of the victims nor can he describe them. Their age was different, usually ranging from 30 to 50 years. All executions were done according to the orders. Nothing could be done without 'a green light'. He remembers how on one occasion Pavo showed self initiative by killing a prisoner; after that Tomica [Mercep] screamed at him and sent him home for a few days. Executions always happened during the night. However, he has heard that Pavo and Sasa would sometimes kill during the day.
The prisoners would usually dig graves for those who were supposed to be killed. This was done by two or three captives. He has visited the jail from time to time and once saw a large number of people there; he thinks that the people he saw on that occasion were 11 persons who were later killed in a cellar in the village of Bujavica. They shot at the victims from a 'scorpio', 'pumperica' and a machine gun. He couldn't show the place where these people were killed. He was one of the people who carried out executions; the order for an execution could have been received by anyone serving with the unit in Pakracka Poljana.
When Mikula, Rimac, Brisevac, Hodak, Suljic and Sasa were not around, the commander would find someone else to carry out an execution. Normally, Mikula was not present when others were executing people; hence he doesn't know the number of people murdered by others. Sasa was disarmed at the fairgrounds; when Trusic passed by, he said: Did you receive any information about the attack on Kozarac? Only on the radio. What did they say on the radio? Where did you go? What was the reason? Well, quite simply so that we could all be together. Were you afraid of the armed conflicts that took place?
It was all chaotic. So was that why you left? When you say "sister-in-law," what does that mean? It is my husband's sister. I was in Omarska. Were your children with you? Was your sister-in-law with you? Because we went to her parents' family house. They were in Prijedor. Were you frightened for their safety? Did you have any telephone contact with them? I was not able to reach them by telephone. Who did you meet? I met my brothers. How many of your brothers? What were the names of your three brothers? Crnalic Adnan, Nedzad, and Rizah. For the record, could you spell the name of your third brother?
Where did you meet your three brothers? We don't know anything, but don't worry.
plckup That was the question I projedor you. It was about 5. I was there, staying with his parents. Did you talk to your brothers on the occasion? No, he left straight away. Did he tell you where he was going? Well, he came back some two hours later. In the afternoon hours, during the afternoon. There seems to be an error in the transcript. He was in a terrible state, almost unrecognisable. He didn't say anything, Hot woman pickup in prijedor he looked terrible. And he was quite beside himself, in fact.
That evening, were you able to talk to him at all? I can't be per cent sure. I'm not quite sure about that. Did your husband go to work the next day? I think he went to work. What happened after that? He came back quickly. Did he say anything to you then? Afterwards, when we reached Prijedor, he said a few words. Why did you go to Prijedor? My mother was there; there was a small baby. Did you look for your relatives, your mother, in Prijedor? When you reached your apartment, did you find anyone there? There were a lot of children; I didn't count them. Whose mother is she? Do you know her son? What is his name? They were all Muslims. The Beganovics stayed on. Where is that house?
In Stari Grad or Zagrad. About a kilometre and a half, maybe one kilometre.