Rare Original Photo Album Featuring Rudolf Hess (Item HESS 1-1; ALBUM 4-6)
|DESCRIPTION: Here is a fantastic photo album of original pictures of NSDAP ceremonies, ritual events, and most important of all, here are great photos of the Führer’s Deputy, Rudolf Hess. There are about 60 photographs; all top-quality, clear images. The first 20 or so are of the visit of this great man, “Der Stellvertreter des Führers” (“The Deputy to the Führer”), to the famous Bastei, the wonderful rock formation that towers high over the Elbe River near Dresden. The rocks reach 1000 feet above sea level. The Bastei has been a tourist attraction for more than 200 years and it was only natural that this important celebrity, later referred to as “The Prisoner of Peace,” would be interested in visiting this German national treasure. There are several great images of his arrival, the grand reception at the opera house in Dresden, and the gathering of the NSDAP Party officials who would join in the climb to the top. The buses to take the deputy and all the N.S. members to the summit are shown with several great candid photos of the handsome and truly photogenic Hess. Robert Ley, the labor leader, is shown with Hess in several pictures. The tallest rock is shown with the observers seen at the top and finally the group is seen leaving this fantastic site and disembarking by bus. Beyond this there are some really nice photos of Dr. Ley’s visiting the town of Glashütte (the clock city) for a meeting of the Alte Kämpfer (old fighters of the party). There was a great ceremony attached to this with SA and mineworker’s bands. One most interesting picture is of athletic Hitler Youth boys forming a huge “A” with their bodies. There are many pictures of the official N.S. buses bringing Party members to meetings, ceremonies, etc. There are many more early shots of celebrations with lots of swastikas. Many dignitaries are photographed, as well as beautiful children from the city of Dresden. (Did any of them survive the vicious Allied bombing?) There is a great shot of an SA rider group on horseback. The pictures are of a good size, 7 x 5 inches. The album is in well-used condition, but holding up well! Inside the front cover, you will see a couple of sheets of a cotton material placed to give the album some stability. The album measures 12 x 17 inches (big). This is one of the most historically important albums we have offered or even heard of. Anything pertaining to Rudolf Hess is considered rare, really rare! Consider it as a sort of a silent memoriam to this brave individual who was willing to give his all to bring about peace in our time.
This is practically a giveaway that we extend in the hopes that it will be purchased and be given a place of honor is some museum or important historical archive.
A Historical Perspective:
As war between Germany and Britain intensified, Rudolf Hess despaired at the total lack of peace negotiations. Hitler had several times proposed an honorable end to the war and ardently desired a negotiated peace, but German diplomats were rebuffed repeatedly. Hitler offered to resign if that would assist the commencement of peace negotiations, but their efforts met with no response.
Visions of long rows of coffins of women and children haunted Rudolf Hess, and getting peace negotiations moving became his top priority.
It was discovered that British Prime Minister, Winston Churchill, had forbidden his diplomatic corps to entertain or forward any German peace proposals, even via neutral countries.
The British Duke of Hamilton was identified as a man sympathetic to the British "Peace Movement,” who had personal contact with King George. Many British subjects openly opposed to the war had been imprisoned by Churchill, including a British member of parliament.
Rudolf wanted to bypass Churchill and take Hitler's peace proposals directly to the king, via the Duke. It proved too difficult to set up a meeting in a neutral country and therefore Rudolf decided to go to Scotland and do the job himself.
He thought the highest price he could pay was his own death. This assumption was mistaken. The price he would pay was much, much higher. He spent more than 40 years in solitary confinement in Spandau Prison, while the man most responsible for this greatest injustice sat on his fat buttocks, dead drunk with the proverbial cigar shoved into his grotesque, lying mouth. This was the arch criminal Churchill, whose only close competitor in murder was Stalin, but the record shows that just before British agents murdered Hess, the Soviet leadership was definitely in favor of releasing him.
For a detailed explanation and clarification insert “MARTYR RUDOLF HESS” into your favorite search engine to see the whole verity as told by Rudolf’s son and presented by National Vanguard.
Rudolf Hess was born in Alexandria, Egypt, on 26 April 1894, and foully murdered at the age of 93 on 17 August 1987, by either American or British “Special Mission” thugs (Special Branch or CIA?). Because of his historic flight to Britain on 10 May 1941, the odyssey of R. Hess was known to those who would bravely ignore the New World Order distortions as “The Prisoner of Peace.” Today, it is well known that Adolf Hitler never intended to conquer England and it becomes patently obvious that he furthermore knew and sanctioned the mission that Hess set out to accomplish for peace in the western world. It was a desperate gamble; the truism that emerges is that Hitler desperately wanted to maintain good relations with Britain and the English people. The declaration of war after the German invasion of Poland had surprised and even deeply dismayed him. As Hess would later explain in England, “The Führer had never wanted war with England. He had a high regard for the English people, for their culture, for the British Empire, and for the civilization they had spread throughout the world.” We know today that the Führer had quite purposely silenced and held back the Panzers and the Luftwaffe that were extremely mighty in 1940. He did this so that the British expeditionary force could escape from Dunkirk. This should be patently obvious to any rational thinker of Germany’s peaceful intentions toward Britain and it also interconnects with the peace mission of the Führer's personal Stellvertreter (Deputy) and close friend. After 47 years of inhumane imprisonment, the powers that be made sure that he would never be released from the cruel prison; they stood in fear of what he would say to the world, possibly exposing the true meaning and agenda of Germany and Adolf Hitler with the West. At that point, the conspiracy and its perpetrators would be exposed for the entire world to see and hear. Hess had to be silenced! The details of his so-called suicide are ridiculously propounded by the Allies. The Prisoner of Peace was martyred by the “New World Order.” It had always been the Soviets that vetoed the humanitarian release of the old man, and it was true that the Reds wanted him to die in prison. To them he was a symbol of political importance. Hess had committed the “greatest crime imaginable”—he sought to unite the western powers with Germany. Had this been successful, the “Evil Empire”—as President Reagan later described Soviet Communism—would have been smashed! During this period, though, the “Evil Empire” began to take a new political course. Signs indicated that the Soviet Union, under the administration of Secretary General Mikhail Gorbachev, expected to discharge Rudolf Hess. This release would be consistent with Gorbachev’s policy of reconciliation and glasnost ("openness") and would be accepted around the world as a major step of good will. The Soviet Union leaders finally decided that they would no longer stand in the way of Hess’s release. This immediately sent shockwaves among the American conspirators and their British counterparts. Now the whole canard of their blaming the Russians for their inhumane outlook in the affair would no longer wash. So, the murder plan was set into motion and carried out. Of course, today, all of this is closely managed history—Orwellian in nature, but true historians know the obvious truth.
The album contains about 65 pictures all clear and crisp featuring the visit of the Führer's deputy, who was practically the only man who could use the familiar form of “you” by saying “Du” when addressing Adolf Hitler—he was that close to his Führer and always a devoted follower. The pictures in the album are in size 7 x 4½ inches. The first 18 are all various photos of the visit Rudolf Hess made to the German town of Glashütte. There are tall, natural, rock formations near this town. In one of the pictures, a sign is posted over an entrance gate that says: “Die alte Uhrenstadt Glashütte grüst die alten Kämpfer” (The old watch-making town of Glashütte greets the “Old Fighters.”) We believe Glashütte had been chosen for an annual meeting of the “Alte Garde,” the League of Men of the Freikorps, SA, and political leaders who supported and built the N.S. Party from its beginning in Munich and other parts of the Reich. The opening of what was most likely a 3- or 4-day event was honored by the visit of Rudolf Hess, Dr. Robert Ley, and other N.S. notables. The entire town is gaily festooned with thousands of N.S. flags and swastika bunting, and Gauleiter came out for the event. SA men, including the SA Reiterkorps (Horsemen), and towns people in traditional district costumes intermingle with various musical groups. A special opera performance is staged for the honored guests. The town’s monuments are surrounded by uniformed figures in resplendent gear. Buses are shown that brought the N.S. celebrants to little Glashütte. This town is in Sächsische Schweiz-Osterzgebirge (Free State of Saxony, Germany) which was the birthplace of the German watchmaking industry. The town is southeast of Dresden. Besides all the castles, mansions, and museums, one of the must-see places is the bizarre rock formations at the Saxon Switzerland National Park. This park was visited by the Alte Guard shown peering over the landscape. How “WUNDERBAR!” to scale some of the climbing peaks that tower more than 600 feet above the Elbe River. The amazing rock formation is known as the mighty Bastei. It is still a major tourist attraction for millions each year. This Saxon town of Glashütte was originally settled by the Teutonic peoples in antiquity and some of the many nearby fortresses were later built to protect trade routes, but some were also used as nests for later medieval raiders and Landknechts. The park was considered not only historically important, but sacred in the Third Reich mythos. It is quite natural that the official N.S. visit is chronicled in the album. In at least two of the pictures, Rudolf Hess is looking from on top of one of the rocks at the other rock formations. The album is replete with pictures of the Saxon German people in an era of national feeling and thankfulness. This was Germany united in the common purpose and goal of National Einigkeit (Unity). But, poof, like the American Confederacy, it’s “gone with the wind”! The album measures 12 x 17 inches and is a little over an inch thick. It’s in generally good condition with hard covers. This is an absolutely historically important archival treasure and should be preserved in remembrance of the man who suffered greatly in the cause of peace (RIP Rudolf Hess)—you were a much better man; a greater, gentler humanitarian than any of your enemies (WELTFEINDE).
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