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Lot number: 8363-23624

GERMAN WW2 ORDER to WORK for PRISONER, LITZMANNSTADT

Price:  
$95   
Price includes tax and commission
Vat is calculated only on auction house commission
tags:

EXTREMELY RARE GERMAN WW2 ORDER to WORK for PRISONER, LITZMANNSTADT, 1944.
The order shows what Jewish prisoner Schauermann., workers number 0525 from Litzmannstadt MUST go to Lokomotive April 16, 1944.
The order has yellow line - it is mean the prisoner may be not under the escort guard.
It is unique document and has never been published. We have never seen the document like this before.
Size: 110 x 70 mm (4 1/4 x 2 3/4 inches).
The document passed very important test - it does not glow under black light (all modern paper glows under black light) - please see the images. Selling on consignment.
Original, not reproduction.
It is a museum item and has a huge historical value. Please note: last image is for sample only.
Estimate price: $200 - $300.
HISTORY of SALES: A few years ago the document from KZ was sold on Live Auctioneer for $3750 - please see the screenshot.
NO RESERVE auction. Start price is VERY LOW.
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Shipping: Let us Handle Your Shipping. We are one of the few places that offer full service shipping. For your convenience we will ship your item for a reasonable price - shipping costs will be included in the invoice. Combined shipping is available. Shipping for this particular item in USA is $14.85.
NEW: Returning customer will have FREE SHIPPING in USA.
DISCOUNT: Also returning customer will have 2% DISCOUNT on the buyers premium.

WIKIPEDIA: The Lodz Ghetto (German: Ghetto Litzmannstadt) was a World War II ghetto established by the Nazi German authorities for Polish Jews and Roma following the 1939 invasion of Poland. It was the second-largest ghetto in all of German-occupied Europe after the Warsaw Ghetto. Situated in the city of Lodz, and originally intended as a preliminary step upon a more extensive plan of creating the Judenfrei province of Warthegau, the ghetto was transformed into a major industrial centre, manufacturing much needed war supplies for Nazi Germany and especially for the German Army. The number of people incarcerated in it was augmented further by the Jews deported from the Reich territories.