Extremely Rare German WW2 Order to Work for Prisoner from Litzmannstadt Ghetto, 1944
For your consideration here is the Extremely Rare German WW2 Order to Work for Prisoner from Litzmannstadt Ghetto, 1944.
The order shows what prisoner Nathan W. (Jew), prisoners number 92 from Litzmannstadt ghetto must go to Lokomotive No. 3 June 12, 1944 for 7 days. The order has red line – it is mean the prisoner must be under the escort guard (yellow line allowed the prisoner working alone without 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: The Neuengamme concentration camp, was a German concentration camp, established in 1938 by the SS near the village of Neuengamme in the Bergedorf district of Hamburg, Germany. It was operated by the Nazis from 1938 to 1945. Over that period an estimated 106,000 prisoners were held at Neuegamme and at its subcamps. More than half of them perished there. After Germany’s defeat in 1945, the British Army used the site until 1948 as an internment camp. In 1948, the facility was transferred to the Hamburg prison authority which tore down the camp huts and built a new prison cell block. After being operated as two prisons by the Hamburg authorities from 1950 to 2004, and a period of uncertainty, the site now serves as a memorial. It is situated 15 km southeast of the centre of Hamburg.