Πήτερ Άντονυ: Εις Μνήμη – Peter Anthony: In Memory…! (Photo)

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IN MEMORY

By Peter Anthony

Over seventy years ago, on the frozen tundra, on the god-forsaken steppes of Russia, against a foe as evil and a system as corrupt as any seen before in the history of mankind, men conquered their fear, steeled their resolve, shouldered their weapons and fought a valiant fight against impossible odds. With honor, they fought an enemy with none. With a tragic sense of nobility and cause, they fought the depraved, ignoble system of Bolshevism. Little did they know they would be the last to stage any significant attempt against the horrors of the New World Order.

 

In winter at forty below zero, in paper thin uniforms they endured icy winds where a few seconds of exposure would freeze the skin, turning it a grotesque black. They slept and shivered on the snow or in flea infested isbas with broken glass allowing the wind to invade; the filth and feces of the inhabitants mixed with the lice that fed on the apathetic peasants and jumped with glee on the visiting soldiers. New blood. In the spring and fall they slogged in knee deep, sticky mud, fought the weather, disease, starvation, and the constant threat of combat. They fought a tireless and unceasing enemy whose divisions appeared from nowhere as ghosts, replacing the dead like so much cannon fodder. How could they know the terrible strength of Zion?

They liberated towns and cities, one house at a time, one life at a time, and for this they were welcomed as heroes by Russians who knew all too well the horrors of Bolshevism. Peasant women, mothers with sons fighting for Stalin and husbands long ago sent to Gulag would load them with what little food they had, wishing them well. Ukrainians, Armenians, and Georgians enlisted to join the already unprecedented multi-national corps of Belgian, French, Norwegian, Swedish, troops, to name a few.

When, after valorous effort these gallant men were finally defeated, having surrendered each inch with blood and sacrifice, as if their memories would not be vilified enough a final ignominy was heaped upon them. Exhausted, starving, and in pain from a thousand wounds, they were rounded up by the vengeful armies of Satan and marched back to Russia. Instead of conquering heroes, they were slaves, but only in body. Most would die there, for the tortures of combat pale in comparison to the tortures of the Archipelago.

Their bodies lie in millions of unmarked graves on thousands of plateaus and valleys, fields and mountains. Where sunflowers were once placed by comrades, wildflowers grow, silent witnesses to a battle fought long ago. They are decried as mass-murderers when it was the mass-murderers they fought. They are vilified as men with no heart when they fought the heartless. They are portrayed as the willing instruments of tyranny, when it was tyranny they willingly fought to destroy. The hell they endured would take volumes to describe. The hell they endured for us. The tortures of each individual will never fully be told; the millions of names of one brave man, the millions of heroes whose lives were snuffed out far too soon. Each was an individual. Each had hopes and dreams, a sweetheart and perhaps children, a family they loved. Yet each chose to make the ultimate sacrifice for a freedom they knew not long enough. We should make effort, at least, to honor their memory as best we can. We should never stop remembering them as heroes.

They fought valiantly against that grim specter, that savage beast, that murderer of countless millions which rose with all its might to crush the nuisance Germany and all she stood for. They died for their wives who were raped, their children who were murdered, their country which was destroyed, but not only that. They died for you and for me and our children and for every white man and woman who cares about their race and its preservation, who cares about that awesome freedom that comes with service to folk. They died as heroes and martyrs. They died as free men, not slaves.

Only history will tell if they died for naught. Only history will tell whether they were truly defeated, for as long as there are white men on this planet there is hope; and someday, perhaps long from now, their memories will rise from the ashes and echo the words of their Führer, “Someday the world will know that I was right.”

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