Krema remains

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Inquisitive
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Krema remains

Postby Inquisitive » 1 decade 4 years ago (Tue May 16, 2006 8:30 am)

Have not seen this or missed it. Where did the Nazi's put the remains of the typhus victims once they were cremated? They must have had some area where they could bury them or dispose of the ashes?

Germany planned on winning the war didn't they? Why then, all this secrecy in their plan to exterminate? Supposedly Hitler wrote of it so there would be no reason to hide it. Isn't the holocaust story written on the basis of "losing" the war ?

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Postby Hannover » 1 decade 4 years ago (Tue May 16, 2006 11:00 am)

There have been no excavations that support the tall tales. None. Period.

That is revealing since if the remains could be shown to support the storyline, Revisionism would be over. There are no remains as claimed.

Another question should be:

If the morgues at Kremas II-III were supposedly used as 'gas chambers', then where were all the typhus bodies placed? They would necessarily be stored since the storyline claims that there wasn't enough cremation capacity due to the supposed load caused by alleged gassings. If the fall back claim is that they were not stored and taken directly to massive cremation pits, then where are the remains?

Hey folks, it's not that difficult to blow this fraud away.

- Hannover
If it can't happen as alleged, then it didn't.

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Postby Reinhard » 1 decade 4 years ago (Tue May 16, 2006 1:19 pm)

Inquisitive wrote:Where did the Nazi's put the remains of the typhus victims once they were cremated? They must have had some area where they could bury them or dispose of the ashes?


On this plan of the "old" Crematorium in Auschwitz I:
Image
The room no. 7 is labeled "Urnen" (= urns). This room was used for the storage of urns. So, it seems that the remains of the dead inmates were put into urns.

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Postby polardude » 1 decade 4 years ago (Wed May 17, 2006 12:48 am)

Reading Victor Klemperer's Diaries of early 1943 he mentions two friends receiving news of a family member dying in Auschwitz.

Both names he gives are listed in the death books at the right time (one with a slight spelling mistake on Klemper's part)

He mentions a cause of death but says the families were informed that no ashes would be sent. So I am not sure if sending out ashes was normal practice.

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Postby Carto's Cutlass Supreme » 1 decade 4 years ago (Wed May 17, 2006 1:53 am)

Cremation is against Jewish law. But was necessary for the typhus epidemic.

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Postby TMoran » 1 decade 4 years ago (Wed May 17, 2006 2:05 am)

Inquisitive:
Have not seen this or missed it. Where did the Nazi's put the remains of the typhus victims once they were cremated? They must have had some area where they could bury them or dispose of the ashes?



The Germans would have had some kind of procedure for the ultimate end of cremated remains.

There would have been a record of it available at the time when the camps were over-run. After all, the Germans left behind, seemingly, everything, as at Auschwitz where they left behind the plans for the crematories and the death books. Not only that but they even left behind hundreds of photos of the camp while it was in operation and photos of the cremation facilities as they were being built.

Thus, if those, why not the records of the cremated remains? There should have been records of daily cremations at the various cremation facilities

Any records of what happened to the remains of cremated persons would have been destroyed by the victors since any such records would have severly compromised the extermination propaganda.

The records themselves were cremated, so to speak.

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Postby Reinhard » 1 decade 4 years ago (Wed May 17, 2006 3:48 am)

Most probably there was a different procedure in dealing with the remains of Jewish and Non-Jewish inmates.
May be the remains of the Polish, Czech, German, etc. inmates (e.g. communists, members of the Resistance or common criminals) were sent to their relatives, whereas it wouldn't have been possible to do so with the remains of the Jewish inmates, since their relatives had been deported as well and were inmates in Auschwitz or some other concentration camp.

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Postby Hannover » 1 decade 4 years ago (Wed May 17, 2006 9:20 am)

Where did the Nazi's put the remains of the typhus victims once they were cremated? They must have had some area where they could bury them or dispose of the ashes?

Besides the use of urns, there was very limited open air cremations due to crematory break down. It follows that there would be some 'ashes' in the ground where that occurred.* There was probably some Krema remains buried as well. The problem for the 'holocau$t' Industry is that they claim enormous numbers, and any excavations will reveal only very limited amounts. And that fact exposes their lies.

Tom Moran also makes a good point here. Knowing that there were remains sent to at least some families, there necessarily had to be records of such, but none are to be found. Hmm. This indicates there were indeed records of cremations which are curiously missing. The Germans would not incriminate themselves by only keeping urn records. Cremation records have been removed, we know why.

Reminds me of the curious lack of outgoing train records, see: http://forum.codoh.com/viewtopic.php?t=2355

* Due to the high groundwater level, deep massive pits as alleged, would be utterly impossible.

- Hannover
If it can't happen as alleged, then it didn't.


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