Cabinets 'Sacred' Victim 9/11 Finally Opens After 13 Years

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The incidence of WTC 9/11 (


It took almost 13 years for Dorry Tompsett to gather courage, turned the key and opened the closet door was closed so long. Since her husband Stephen Tompsett, computer scientist, was killed when the terrorist events of 9/11, September 11, 2001.

Cupboards were still intact and untouched. In it suits were lined up in chains, piles of shirts, socks, and shoes.

"It took a long time to do it," her said as quotes from, Thursday (09/11/2014).

Stephen Tompsett is one of 11 Australians who lost their lives in the events of 9/11. He does not work at the World Trade Center (WTC), a coincidence was attending a technology conference in Windows on the World restaurant on the roof of the North Tower. He was delivering papers, when the first plane crashing - sent fire that tastes like hell for those who are in it.

American Airlines Flight 11 that was hijacked crashed into the building to trigger a gaping hole between floors 92 and 98, three ladder collapsed. No single human being there are survivors. There was no chance to escape.

A number of items belonging to the late given to St Vincent de Paul. Some submitted to a niece in Australia. Dorry only save one of the hat to Stephen motif Australia.

Dorry also decided to sell the house he once shared with Stephen and Emily - only daughter who has now finished a bachelor of science, mathematics and computer teaching at a school in Boston in the early 20's.

Houses in Long Island, United States, it is too big. As well as his decision to open the closet husband, not because he forgot a very loved man. However, whatever happens, life goes on.

'Free' After 13 years

Meanwhile, in the Dandenong Ranges, outside Melbourne, Australia in memory of her twin Peter Paul Gyulavary Gyulavary, who also died in the tragedy of 9/11.

At that time, Peter (44) working as an architect in the corporate environment Washington Group International, WTC South Tower Floor 91, when the second plane, United Airlines Flight 175, hit the building between floors 78 and 84.

"When the first plane hit the North Tower, Peter could not see it from where she was at that time. He did not know what happened," said Paul.

Confidence in the quality of the building safely make a number of people decided to stay. A fatal decision.

"Some people are scared and worried about trying to get out but Peter still live. He was on floor 91 and the plane hit the building below it. She did not have a chance to run," said Paul, adding that only 4 people on the top floor survived the collision point.

This year, the 13-year anniversary 9/11, Paul did not go to New York - the city where its twin lives taken away. He will attend a memorial service held in Melbourne.

11 September for Paul will always be a sad day. But now, he could have recalled his brother with a happy way.

"There was a surge of anger and a sense of not unfairly treated. Parents we died in 2000, I had no relatives left, lonely, like an orphan."

"But 13 years later, I would remember the days where we grew up together, not about how Peter died. Thought, I've exceeded the darkness and gloom of 9/11," he added.


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