Extremely Rare German WW2 Order to Work for Prisoner from Concentration Camp NATZWEILER, 1944
For your consideration here is the Extremely Rare German WW2 Order to Work for Prisoner from Concentration Camp NATZWEILER, 1944.
The order shows what prisoner Silbermann A. (Jew), prisoners number 26503 from Concentration Camp NATZWEILER must go to Lokomotive No. 4 March 20, 1944. The order has a yellow line – it is mean the prisoner can be not under the escort guard (red line means the prisoner must work only under the guard).
It is unique document and never has been published. We have never seen the document like this before. It is a museum item !!
Size: 110 x 70 mm (4 1/4′ x 2 3/4′).
The document has passed very important test: it does not glow under a black light (all modern paper glows under a black light) – please see the images.
This unique document was obtained from … (the winner will receive that information).
Estimate price: $950 – $1000.
Discount is available – just push button MAKE OFFER .
Guarantee: I am not a licensed dealer and can not give you Certificate of Authenticity. For this purpose I give to all of my clients 7 days to inspect the item – the item can be returned for any reason for full refund.
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The item does not promote or glorify violence, racial or religious intolerance and is for sale only for historical purposes to people who are interested in World history. The item will not be sent to the countries where they are not allowed to be sold.
History: Natzweiler-Struthof was a German-run concentration camp located in the Vosges Mountains close to the Alsatian village of Natzwiller (German Natzweiler) in France, and the town of Schirmeck, about 50 km (31 mi) south west from the city of Strasbourg. Natzweiler-Struthof was the only concentration camp established by the Nazis on present-day French territory, though there were French-run temporary camps such as the one at Drancy. At the time from 1941 to 1944, the Alsace area in which it was established was administered by Germany as it was an integral part of the German Reich. The camp operated from 21 May 1941 to early September 1944 with prisoners. A small staff of Nazi SS remained, found when the camp was liberated by the French First Army under the command of the U.S. Sixth Army Group on 23 November 1944.