Thursday, 17 September 2015

1937: Unparalleled disasters for 6,000,000 Jews

The Sentinel (Chicago, IL), November 11, 1937, p.10.

Thursday, 3 September 2015

Nazis ordered French barbers to collected human hair

"Collection of human hair from barber and beauty shops
was made compulsory in towns of 10,000 people or more."

Much is made of the fact that the Germans use to collect hair of prisoners held in their concentration camps, particularly the large amounts of hair found at Auschwitz by the Soviets, which is claimed to have been cut off the victims of the gas chambers once they were dead.
There are dozens of original German documents that show that hair was collected in concentration camps, and the British decrypted German radio messages which discussed the collection of hair in camps and what it was use for, therefore knowledgeable revisionists do not wholly dispute the collection and use of human hair by the Nazis, merely some of the wilder, unevidenced claims about what it was used for.
In March 1944, a report titled "The Textile Industry in France" was compiled by staff of  Liberated Areas Branch of the Foreign Economic Administration, a U.S. agency set up in September 1943 (and dissolved in late 1945) to deal with issues relating to foreign economic affairs which had previous been managed by many different agencies within the US government.
Interestingly the report mentions that the Germans had issued orders in the autumn of 1942 that all human hair was to be collected from barber shops and beauty saloons in French towns with a population of over 10,000 people. This order had been part of the "Third Kehrl Plan", an economic programme covering the period October 1942 - October 1943, devised by Hans Kehrl, the head of the planning office in the Reich Ministry of Economics. He was subsequently tried at the Nuremberg Ministries trial where he received a 15 year sentence.
It's worth noting that the cited Foreign Economic Administration report only concerns itself with France, so it makes no mention of what measures being employed in Germany regarding the collection of human hair from citizens or camp inmates. Although, the report does mention that a total of four "Kehrl Plans" were effected during the war, so anyone looking to learn about other hair collecting schemes could do worse to track down his plans to see if they contain instructions regarding this.


Saturday, 11 July 2015

"The Greatest Trial in History"

Images of the September 21, 1946, edition of the British magazine Picture Post

Saturday, 23 May 2015

1917: African Americans fearful of German corpse-soap

In the December 1917 edition of the American publication Everybody's Magazine appeared a lengthy article titled "Invaded America" by Samuel Hopkins Adams, about the threat posed to the United States—then an official participant in The Great War—by pro-German propaganda from its citizens of German ancestry who worked in the publishing industry.
Adams claimed that in the state of Missouri, wandering German propagandists were fearmongering the black community by telling them that if they enlisted to fight for the U.S., and were taken to Europe and killed, their corpses would be made into soap by the Germans who would then send it to the U.S. where it possibly could be used by their own mothers to do their laundry.
Following is the section in full:

Scaring the Negro

MEANTIME, in the South, a word-of-mouth propaganda was conducted among the blacks, with a view to prejudicing them against the war and in favor of Germany.
Commercial agents, supposed or real, selling sewing-machines, crayon enlargements, household utensils, and the like, went from cabin to cabin spreading the report that the equality denied to the negroes by the United States would be theirs when the Kaiser came into power; therefore any colored man taking arms against Germany would be fighting his race's best friend. To what extremes this campaign was carried may be judged from the incident which follows. A young, "foot-loose" negro came to the postmaster and storekeeper of a south-eastern Missouri town for information:
"Boss, I want to ask you you-all sumfin'. You-all got any Gehman soap in yo' sto'?"
"No, Jake; haven't got such a thing. What do you want with German soap?"
"I do' want any!" cried the negro. "Lawdee! I do' want any. I jes want to know."
"Well, now, you know," said the post-master, and as the young man still hesitated,
"What else is on your mind, Jake?"
"Boss, do them Gehmans make soap?"
"Certainly. They have to if they want it."
"An' they sen' it over heah foh weuns to use?"
"Why, I reckon they used to before the war."
"An' they goin' to sen' some mo' afteh the wah?"
"Likely they are."
"Nossuh!" vehemently declared the youth. "Nossuh! Dey do' git me to enlis'. I'se go'n' to light out, I is! And dey'll be plenty go with me."
After some persuasion the postmaster extorted and explanation of the caller's obvious horror. Some German agent, having devised or had furnished to him

a means of turning the famous "kadaver" rumor to local uses, had been sedulously working upon the fears of the negroes.
It will be remembered that the Germans were accused—and subsequently denied the charge with heat and probably with truth—of using dead bodies of friend and foe in their reduction plants and deriving animal fats therefrom.
Having passed through the manipulative processes of German-American propaganda, this legend, duly fortified by newspaper clippings (which always bear conviction to the mind of the ignorant black whether he can read them or not) had been borne through Missouri by a wandering propagandist in the fore of a horror-tale, with a conclusion somewhat to this effect:
"And when your old mother goes out to her washing after the war is over, she will pick up a bar of soap—and that will be you, her boy, that was killed!"
Imagine the effect upon a ghost-ridden race!

This section of Adam's article was later reprinted in the January 1918 edition of the Canadian publication MacLeans Magazine:

Monday, 4 May 2015

7,000,000 killed at Treblinka

The Daily Mirror published the story the following day.

Friday, 27 March 2015

1992: Polish gov. insists Auschwitz I gas chamber is original

The original doors of the homicidal gas chamber in Auschwitz I
(according to the Polish embassy in London and the Jewish Chronicle)

In December 1991, the Daily Post newspaper of Liverpool, England, published the following letter by David Irving:
EILEEN TAYLOR (Daily Post, November 30) implied that I am among those historians according to whom "concentration camps, like Auschwitz' didn't actually exist".
Credit me with some intelligence please: any of your readers can see from my biography Hitler's War, that I print one two-page photograph of Auschwitz and another of Jews being deported from Stuttgart to the East.
My position is simply defined: as the Poles themselves now admit, the "gas chambers" on display at Auschwitz were built after the war for tourists to look at.

David Irving, London.

Daily Post (Liverpool, England; 3 a.m. edition), Monday, December 16, 1991, p.14.

The following month the paper published a response to Irving's letter written by the press attaché of the Polish Embassy in London:

I WAS sure that the statement of Mr David Irving (Letters, December 16) that "as Poles themselves now admit, the gas chambers on display at Auschwitz were built after the war for tourists to look at" was absolute nonsense.
Nevertheless, I took the trouble to verify from which source he might have obtained his information.
I must say that neither the government officials nor members of political parties and social organisations, journalists, academics, virtually everybody I approached on the subject had ever heard anyone publicly expressing such an absurd opinion.

Janusz Dluzynski,

Embassy of the Republic of Poland, London.
Daily Post (Liverpool, England; 3 a.m. edition), Wednesday, January 22, 1992, p.14.

Two days after the Polish government official's letter was published, the London weekly newspaper the Jewish Chronicle published the following article, after clearly having spoken to both Irving and the Polish embassy (strong words the JC attributes to the Polish embassy official were not actually published by the Daily Post):

David Irving in row with Poles over Holocaust

Revisionist historian David Irving was under fire this week from Polish diplomats over his claim that the gas chambers at the site of a Nazi death camp were fakes, built as attractions for tourists. 

Mr Irving's allegations were contained in a letter published in the Liverpool Daily Post, in which he wrote: "As the Poles themselves now admit, the 'gas chambers' on display at Auschwitz were built after the war for tourists to look at." 

In a reply to the paper, a Polish Embassy official described Mr Irving's statement as "absolute nonsense." The official said he had checked with government, political and academic sources in Poland, and "virtually" all of them said they had never heard "such an absurd opinion." 
He added: "I think that only a mentally unstable person could have said the words which Mr Irving attributes to 'Poles.'" 
Mr Irving. who wrote the foreword to the Leuchter Report, a pamphlet by an American engineer claiming that there was no evidence of mass gassing of Jews in Auschwitz, declined to name his source. But he added: "All I can say is that the person who made the statement was the person best suited to know." 
Jewish Chronicle (London), Friday, January 24, 1992, p.5.

Jean-Claude Pressac had admitted in his 1989 book that the gas chamber was reconstructed after the war (pages 123 and 150). His book was heralded by the world's press as being the complete refutation of Holocaust revisionism, but clearly no one from the JC, the Polish embassy in London, nor the plethora of Polish movers and shakers the press attaché claimed to have asked about the issue had bothered reading it. 
Eight months after the JC article, a young Jewish-American revisionist named David Cole famously got the curator of the Auschwitz-Birkenau museum to admit on camera that the Auschwitz I gas chamber was reconstructed by the communists after the war.