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SS SECRET FOLDER WITH SOME PAGES AND PLANS ABOUT THE CONSTRUCTION OF A SPECIFIC PART OF CONCENTRATION CAMP BARAKS

original holocaust artifact concentration camp waffen ss for sale

SS SECRET FOLDER WITH SOME PAGES AND PLANS ABOUT THE CONSTRUCTION OF A SPECIFIC PART OF CONCENTRATION CAMP BARAKS

$295.00

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WOW THIS IS A UNIQUE PIECE, LIFETIME OPPORTUNITY!

IT'S A SS SECRET FOLDER WITH SOME PAGES AND PLANS ABOUT THE CONSTRUCTION OF A SPECIFIC PART OF CONCENTRATION CAMP BARAKS.

ALSO A PAPER FROM THE WAFFEN SS.

THIS COULD HAVE BEEN IN THE HANDS OF SS-Obersturmbannfuhrer Rudolf Hess, WHO WAS THE CAMP RESPONSIBLE AT THIS PERIOD...

THIS IS A MUSEUM PIECE, IMPORTANT HISTORICAL ARTIFACT DIRECTLY RELATED TO THE HOLOCAUST - SHOA

AMAZING Waffen SS Barbed wire camo M40 single decal SS helmet by Quist marked Q66 battlefield relic found

Waffen SS Barbed wire camo M40 single decal SS helmet Quist Q66 original relic found

AMAZING Waffen SS Barbed wire camo M40 single decal SS helmet by Quist marked Q66 battlefield relic found

$2,995.00

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AMAZING Waffen SS Barbed wire camo M40 single decal SS helmet by Quist marked Q66 battlefield relic found

AMAZING Waffen SS Barbedwire M40 single decal SS helmet
by Quist marked Q66
battlefield relic found

unique piece of history, amazing for a display, can you find better ?

the liner is still present, not attached.
the marking is still well visible
the SS decal also very well visible, almost complete.

Historical Description: When the German Army first marched into war in 1914 it went to the front lines wearing the traditional “Picklehaube” helmets. The war soon developed to necessitate the need for an improved headgear to protect the wearer. The German Army developed the M16 helmet in 1915 and began issuing it in mass quantity to its fighting troops in 1916. The M16 underwent changes to bring about the next model, the M18. Both the M16 and M18 saw use by the German Army during WW1, as well as the interwar years by the Reichswehr and Freikorps. In 1931, a new liner system was developed. The M16 and M18 helmets were in mass supply right up to the time the Nazi Party took control of the German government. During Adolf Hitler’s rearming of the German military in the early 1930’s, the M16 and M18 helmets saw extensive refitting with the newer liner system, fresh paint, and the addition of a centralized decal system for the newly formed Wehrmacht’s respective branches. Decals were generally placed on each side of the helmet, one side being the branch and the other the national colors shield or party shield. In 1935, the M35 helmet was introduced. This new design was lighter and more streamlined than the older style helmets and is what the world now recognizes as the iconic helmet of the German Military. M35 helmets can most easily be identified from the separate rivet ventholes and rolled eadges. With the outbreak of war, some changes were made to bring in a new model, the M40. The changes made to this new model was the use of a more matte field grey finish and the vent holes were now integral to the helmets shell. In 1940, the national colors decals and party shields were ordered to be removed. It should be noted that many M35 helmets were brought up to date by repainting them with the matte field grey finish and/or other modifications if necessary. These refitted helmets are what collectors now term “reissue helmets”. The next model helmet to evolve was the M42. The model M42 has the same features of the M40 with the exception of the edges of the helmet not being rolled and remain flared. This was to speed up production and lower cost as the war dragged on and the German economy began changing to a total war economy. In 1943 all decals were ordered to be removed from combat helmets.

Waffen SS M40 single decal SS helmet, battlefield ground found on a fallen soldier

Waffen SS M35 m40 single decal ss helmet battlefield BLOOD STAIN ORIGINAL FOR SALE

Waffen SS M40 single decal SS helmet, battlefield ground found on a fallen soldier

$1,995.00

Product

Waffen SS M40 single decal SS helmet, battlefield ground found on a fallen soldier

amazing piece of history, very well preserved !
it was removed from the head of a fallen soldier - skeleton, during a corpes recovery in Kurland 15 years ago.

The decal is still very well visible and all the liner on the inside is still present which is VERY rare...

Waffen SS amazing photos album - SS Fanfare, SS totenkopf flags, Josef Goebbels, Rudolf Hess, panzer, tank, jewish killing corpes, WOW

Waffen SS photos album SS Fanfare totenkopf flags Josef Goebbels Rudolf Hess panzer tank jewish killing corpes

Waffen SS amazing photos album - SS Fanfare, SS totenkopf flags, Josef Goebbels, Rudolf Hess, panzer, tank, jewish killing corpes, WOW

$650.00

Product

Waffen SS amazing photos album - SS Fanfare, SS totenkopf flags, Josef Goebbels, Rudolf Hess, panzer, tank, jewish killing corpes, WOW

one of the best photos album i have seen in 25 years !!!

many original period photos showing SS soldiers, jewish mass killing, corpes, tanks, panzers, battles, etc...
many period postcards with Goebbels, Hess, SS TOTENKOPF flags - helmets, etc...

German 1938 Commemorative Sudetenland Medal award in nice case

German 1938 Commemorative Sudetenland Medal award in nice case

German 1938 Commemorative Sudetenland Medal award in nice case

$250.00

Product

German 1938 Commemorative Sudetenland Medal award in nice case

Instituted on 18 October 1938, the medal was awarded to participants in the occupations of Sudetenland in October 1938 and Czechoslovakia in March 1939.[2]

The medal was awarded to all German State officials and members of the German Wehrmacht and SS who entered the Sudetenland on 18 October 1938, and to Sudeten Nazis who had worked for union with Germany. Later a special bar for attachment to the ribbon was introduced for participation in the occupation of the remnants of Czechoslovakia on 15 March 1939, and to others who rendered valuable support. Last awarded on 31 December 1940, a total of 1,162,617 medals and 134,563 bars were bestowed.

The wearing of Nazi era awards was banned in 1945. The Sudetenland medal was not among those awards reauthorized for official wear by the Federal Republic of Germany in 1957.

Design
The medal was circular and similar in appearance as the Anschluss Medal, the reverse only differed in the date. It was designed by Professor Richard Klein. On the obverse a man holding the Nazi flag stands on a podium bearing the eagle emblem of the Third Reich. He assists a second man onto the podium, whose right arm bears a broken shackle. This symbolizes the joining of the area to the Reich. On the reverse is the inscription date "1. Oktober 1938" (1 October 1938). The date is surrounded with the words "Ein Volk, Ein Reich, Ein Führer" (One People, One Nation, One Leader).

The medal was die-struck and high in detail, with a bronze finish. It was suspended from a striped black, red, black ribbon and white outer stripes, the colors of the Sudetenland.

GERMAN WAFFEN SS SD POLICE POLIZEI SIPO TRUNCHEON GESTAPO BERLIN

GERMAN WAFFEN SS SD POLICE POLIZEI SIPO TRUNCHEON GESTAPO BERLIN

GERMAN WAFFEN SS SD POLICE POLIZEI SIPO TRUNCHEON GESTAPO BERLIN

$325.00

Product

GERMAN WAFFEN SS SD POLICE POLIZEI SIPO TRUNCHEON GESTAPO BERLIN

Very nice SIPO retractible truncheon.
Steel wire construction which extends from a 6 1/4\" metal tube.
for German SIPO Polizei. In very good condition.
These were used by Sicherheitspolizei during Nazi Germany. RARE

When the Nazis came to national power, Germany, as a federal state, had myriad local and centralized police agencies, which often were un-coordinated and had overlapping jurisdictions. Himmler and Heydrich's grand plan was to fully absorb all the police and security apparatus into the structure of the Schutzstaffel (SS).[3] To this end, Himmler took command first of the Gestapo (itself developed from the Prussian Secret Police). Then on 17 June 1936 all police forces throughout Germany were united, following Adolf Hitler's appointment of Himmler as Chef der Deutschen Polizei (Chief of German Police).[4] As such he was nominally subordinate to Interior Minister Wilhelm Frick, but in practice Himmler answered only to Hitler.[5]

Himmler immediately reorganised the police, with the state agencies statutorily divided into two groups: the Ordnungspolizei (Order Police; Orpo), consisting of both the national uniformed police and the municipal police, and the Sicherheitspolizei (Security Police; SiPo)rm, consisting of the Kripo and Gestapo. Reinhard Heydrich was appointed chief of the SiPo and was already head of the party Sicherheitsdienst (Security Service; SD) and the Gestapo. The two police branches were commonly known as the Orpo and SiPo (Kripo and Gestapo combined), respectively.

The idea was to fully identify and integrate the party agency (SD) with the state agency (SiPo). Most of the SiPo members were encouraged or volunteered to become members of the SS and many held a rank in both organisations. Nevertheless, in practice there was jurisdictional overlap and operational conflict between the SD and Gestapo. The Kripo kept a level of independence since its structure was longer-established. Himmler founded the Hauptamt Sicherheitspolizei in order to create a centralized main office under Heydrich's overall command of the SiPo.

The Einsatzgruppen were formed under the direction of Heydrich and operated by the SS under the SiPo and SD. The Einsatzgruppen had its origins in the ad hoc Einsatzkommando formed by Heydrich to secure government buildings and documents following the Anschluss in Austria in March 1938. Originally part of the SiPo, two units of Einsatzgruppen were stationed in the Sudetenland in October 1938. When military action turned out not to be necessary because of the Munich Agreement, the Einsatzgruppen were assigned to confiscate government papers and police documents. They also secured government buildings, questioned senior civil servants, and arrested as many as 10,000 Czech communists and German citizens.

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