Re: Elie Wiesel at Viterbo


October 28. 2006

Dear Mr. D. :

Mr. D., you have won! My last letter to the M. News Herald, “Elie Wiesel at Viterbo” meant for August publication was not accepted. For this I do not blame the editor, Mr. B., I blame you and your travelers in spirit, Starkman, Greenburg, DeLyser etc. I can live with the abuse. Over the years I have developed a thick skin. My livelihood is secured and my children are independent. I have nothing to lose. Mr. B. however has everything to lose. He finally caved under your vicious onslaught. He has my sympathy.

For your information: My letters are not the boring repetition  in contrast to the relentless holocaust atrocity propaganda directed against my people, the Germans. My letters are always in reply and in defense.

Many years ago I watched the “Dirty Dozen” with my husband and my parents in law. When these criminals poured gasoline through a grate into the cellar where Germans were trapped, and lit it, the audience cheered.  I left the theater sobbing. My mother-in-law tried to console me: “Christl,” she said, “it is just a movie.” How wrong she was!

When I challenged Mr. P., a “Holocaust survivor” and told him and the audience that you can’t burn bodies by making a sandwich of  discarded Christmas trees and bodies, Mr. P. became abusive. “You  should have been hung at Nuremberg.” And since it was too late for that,  he suggested that I and the Germans should commit mass suicide. The young audience having gone through the Marshfield schools clapped in approval. It seems the multi-culti tolerance training our kids have to undergo had little effect. Or maybe the Germans are excluded from this tolerance, just as you Mr. D. exclude my letters from yours. During the period the TV series  “The Holocaust” was shown, my youngest, at that time a second grader, everyday came home crying.   

All my life I have fought atrocity propaganda, because I know how deadly it is. It gives every psychopath and low life an excuse to exact “revenge.”  I enclose a page from Patton’s book “War as I knew it.” Approximately 500 German soldiers had to die on account of atrocity propaganda. How many widows and orphans did they leave behind?.

Sincerely yours,

Copies to:

Members of the School Board

M. News Herald