Reporting from Fort Lauderdale, Fla. — Saul Dreier and Lucy Weinberg lost their families in the Holocaust, and for more than half a century they’d lost each other too.The cousins emigrated to separate countries, where they learned English, fell in love, married, had children and led happy lives.Each thought the other had died at the Nazis’ hands. But on Thursday, they hugged for the first time since the 1940s.”Is this Lucy? Is this Lucy?” Dreier asked as Weinberg walked toward him at Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood International Airport.She smiled, and he swept her into a long embrace that brought him to tears.”It’s been 65 years,” Dreier said. “There are no words.””We saw each other when we were children,” Weinberg said. “Now we see each other when we are old.”Dreier of Coconut Creek, Fla., is 85. Weinberg of Montreal, is 82.The two grew up together in Krakow, Poland, but they weren’t close.The last time Dreier saw Weinberg was during World War II. Their families had been forced into a ghetto, then deported to concentration camps.Dreier remembers watching his mother board a train that took her “to a crematorium.” Weinberg’s two brothers and sister perished, one by one.