If you haven’t seen the following image before I’d like you to take some time to think about what this device might be.
My initial thought was some kind of farm equipment. The rotating cylinder reminded of a stone polisher.
According to orthodox Holocaust historians this machine was used to crush the bones that were left over after the body was cremated. In his article, The Bone Mill of Lemberg, Klaus Schwensen tells us: “The “bone mill” allegedly discovered after the arrival of the Red Army was repeatedly mentioned by the Soviet Prosecution in Nuremberg.”
The only evidence the orthodox Holocaust historians have the this machine was used to crush bones is the say so of the Soviets’ Extraordinary State Committee. If it isn’t a bone crushing machine, what is it and what was it used for?
Klaus Schwensen provides us with the background of the mill. It was actually a ball mill. A ball mill is ‘a revolving drum containing steel balls. Through the hollow axle, grist is continuously fed into the drum and then crushed and ground by the steel balls tumbling inside’. It was also manufactured before 1893, therefore it could not have been designed by Nazis for the specific purpose of aiding their alleged extermination of the Jewish people. When found the mill was in poor condition and it was ‘reconstructed’ in 1981 (see images below).
Could the mill have been used for the purposes that the Soviets’ claimed? Yes. Was it? Doubtful.
In his book, The Einsatzgruppen in the Occupied Eastern Territories—Genesis, Missions and Actions, Carlo brings up a very good point. Janowska Labor camp, where the mill was allegedly used, was very close to the major city of Lvov. To this Mattogno states: “Here, orthodox Holocaust historiography finds itself constrained to explain something absolutely implausible: how is it possible that many tens of thousands
of bodies were exhumed and cremated a few kilometers from the city and nobody noticed anything? Why did the Polish resistance, which had thousands of eyes and always knew everything, knew nothing of this event?”
Plus there is the matter of physical traces of the bodies. Cremating a body and crushing the bones does not make these traces disappear. There is the matter of the wood ash leftover from the cremation process and the ashes themselves. Where did all this material go to?
So then what was the ball mill used for? Klaus Schwensen believes that it was used for the non-sinister purpose of road construction.
Thank you user ‘Ace McNasty’ for giving me the inspiration for today’s article. I enjoy reading and responding to your comments. So please don’t be shy!