Monday 28 July 2008


On January 17, 1945, when the Germans evacuated Auschwitz, 67,012 prisoners remained (plus another, thousand or so, in the camp hospital (there is a 217-page report, written by the Jewish Auschwitz physicians Lebovits, Weil, Reich and Bloch, that records the names, nearly all of them Jews, of those in the Auschwitz hospital at the time of the Soviet liberation)).

Now instead of killing all 67,012, plus, prisoners, the Germans left about 7,650 prisoners at Auschwitz to be liberated by the Soviets, and marched the rest to other concentration camps.

The great majority of these people survived, becoming “holocaust survivors.”

Amazing isn’t it,… that the evil Nazis who had been “mass-killing millions of Jews” didn’t bother to finish off this last bunch.

Don’t you think that this is a rather strange thing for the Nazis to do, leaving some 70,000 witnesses to “genocide”.

Even stranger, is that the Jewish prisoner, Elie Wiesel states in his book “Night” that when the Germans evacuated Auschwitz, he was given the option of staying at the hospital, with his father registered as a patient, to await the Soviets, or join the evacuation with the “mass-murdering” Nazis.

Guess what? He chose to leave with the “mass-murdering” Nazis, taking his father with him.

Isn’t it funny,… that the Jew Elie Wiesel (whose book describes horrendous Nazi “mass-killings” of Jews at Auschwitz) should choose to go with the very same Nazis that had been “mass-killing” Jews, rather than wait for the Soviets.

“The choice was in our hands. For once we could decide our fate for ourselves. We could both stay in the hospital, where I could, thanks to my doctor, get him (his father) entered as a patient or nurse. Or else we could follow the others. ‘Well, what shall we do, father?’ He was silent. ‘Let’s be evacuated with the others,’ I told him.”

Quote from “Night” by Elie Wiesel.

Another strange thing about Elie Wiesel’s account of life at Auschwitz is that he never, not even once, mentions gas chambers.

In his version of the fiction, the Jews were burnt alive in huge pits, with the fat from the bodies scooped up to make soap.

Now, since human bodies don’t burn, we know that this is a lie, unless you believe that the Germans carved down all the forests of Poland to provide wood for the fires that roasted the 4 million (errrr,… that’s right it is now 1.5 million).

And even then there is the little problem regarding fires in pits,… they tend to go out due to a lack of oxygen,… but why let a few facts get in the way of a good story.

There is another account of happenings at Auschwitz on January 17th, 1945, from the book “Survival in Auschwitz,” by Primo Levi.

Primo Levi said “It was not a question of reasoning: I would probably also have followed the instinct of the flock (the evacuees) if I had not felt so weak: fear (of the unknown/Russians?) is supremely contagious, and its immediate reaction is to make one try to run away (WITH the evacuees and the “mass murdering” Nazis).” Comment in parenthesis added.

So Primo Levi was also given the choice of staying or leaving. His “weakness” caused him to await the Soviets, even though he was fearful of the outcome.

Levi states that 800 others choose to remain in Auschwitz, and 20,000 choose to go (with the “mass-murdering Nazis”).

His numbers do not quite add up, but clearly, as a prisoner he could only roughly estimate these, and he would only know about numbers in his particular camp (among the many at Auschwitz).

Otto Frank, the father of Anne Frank, was being treated for typhus in the camp hospital at this time. He too, has stated that prisoners were given the choice of whether to stay in the camp, or join the evacuation. Otto was too sick to leave.∂=all&vc=1&t=-1

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