Early swastika metal pole top of flag ww2 german nazi third reich nsdap
DAF panel sign enamel - German labour front of the Third Reich WW2
The German Labour Front was the labour organisation under the Nazi Party which replaced the various independent trade unions in Germany during Adolf Hitler's rise to power.
DAF membership was theoretically voluntary, but any workers in any area of German commerce or industry would have found it hard to get a job without being a member. Membership required a fee within the range of 15 pfennig to three Reichsmark, depending on the category a member fell into in a large scale of 20 membership groups. A substantially large amount of income was raised through fees. In 1934, the total intake was 300,000,000 Reichsmark. In US dollars, the annual income from dues to the Labour Front came to $160,000,000 in 1937 and $200,000,000 by 1939.
Third Reich NSDAP Desktop brass eagle podium statue with base
marked with the reich eagle and swastika and also ges gesch, see last photo
missing the bolt on the bottom.
perfect display piece !
Early Third Reich NSDAP Desktop brass eagle podium statue with base
MARKED ON THE BASE WITH THE REICH EAGLE AND ALSO ges gesch
amazing for a display !
Third Reich NSDAP Adolf Hitler Partisan swastika pendant medaillon
Adolf Hitler PAINTING photo frame from professor heinrich knirr Third Reich Fuhrer
Heinrich Knirr (2 September 1862 – 26 May 1944) was an Austrian-born German painter, known for genre scenes and portraits, although he also did landscapes and still-lifes. He is best-known for creating the official portrait of Adolf Hitler for 1937 and is the only artist known to have painted Hitler from life.
Nice Mercedes car vehicule parts plate sign ww2 German Nazi
RAD DAF workers for the third reich member's stick pin stickpin marked
rare Adolf Hitler Third reich leader evolution page from 1931 to 1945 from the magazine Völkischer Beobachter
The Völkischer Beobachter was the newspaper of the Nazi Party (NSDAP) from 25 December 1920. It first appeared weekly, then daily from 8 February 1923. For twenty-four years it formed part of the official public face of the Nazi Party until its last edition at the end of April 1945. The paper was banned and ceased publication between November 1923, after Adolf Hitler's arrest for leading the unsuccessful Beer Hall Putsch in Munich, and February 1925, the approximate date of the relaunching of the Party.
By December 1920, the paper was heavily in debt. The Thule Society was thus receptive to an offer to sell the paper to the Nazis for 60,000 Papiermark. Major Ernst Röhm, who was an early member of the German Workers' Party, forerunner of the Nazi Party, and Dietrich Eckart, one of Hitler's earliest mentors, persuaded Röhm’s commanding officer, Major General Franz Ritter von Epp, to provide the money from German Army funds for the paper to be purchased. The loan was secured with Eckart's house and possessions as collateral, and Dr. Gottfried Grandel, an Augsburg chemist and factory owner, who was Eckart's friend and a funder of the Party, as guarantor. After the Nazis acquired the paper, Eckart was its first editor. It was the party's primary official organ.