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Hunt for Hitler’s shed £200m gold turns Nazi! Row breaks out concerning treasure hunters and historians

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A row has damaged out concerning amongst treasure hunters searching for Nazi gold and historic specialists who say they are wanting in the wrong place.

Considering the fact that September previous year, a group called the Silesian Bridge Basis has been digging up the grounds of an 18th century palace in the Polish village of Minkowskie the place they imagine £200million of Nazi gold and other valuables stolen by Himmler’s SS are concealed.

The dig at an outdated orangery in the palace grounds was sparked immediately after the foundation said the area was exposed in a war diary created by an SS officer at the finish of the Next Entire world War. 

The diary is claimed to depth the hiding spots of treasures supposed for the creation of a Fourth Reich to go on the war.

But now historians who the basis ‘invited to verify’ the diary, say their assessment is ‘not entirely positive’.

Publishing on Fb, the historians from a team termed the Discoverer Journal Exploration Group (GEMO) stated: ‘Our most essential locating is that the village of Minkowskie is NOT stated in the ‘War Diary’.

‘This may possibly be tough for the Basis, due to the fact it is the only area their excavation functions are being carried out at this moment.’ 

But now historians (pictured) who the foundation ‘invited to verify’ the diary, say their investigation is ‘not totally positive’

The dig at an old orangery in the palace grounds was sparked after the foundation said the location was revealed in a war diary (pictured) written by an SS officer at the end of the Second World War

The dig at an old orangery in the palace grounds was sparked right after the basis stated the area was disclosed in a war diary (pictured) published by an SS officer at the close of the Second Environment War

Since September last year, a group called the Silesian Bridge Foundation has been digging up the grounds of an 18th century palace in the Polish village of Minkowskie (pictured) where they believe £200million of Nazi gold gold and other valuables stolen by Himmler's SS are hidden

Considering the fact that September last 12 months, a team named the Silesian Bridge Basis has been digging up the grounds of an 18th century palace in the Polish village of Minkowskie (pictured) exactly where they believe £200million of Nazi gold gold and other valuables stolen by Himmler’s SS are hidden 

In accordance to legend, the treasure was stored in police headquarters and packed into crates prior to remaining transported less than SS guard from Breslau, in what is now the Polish town of Wrocław, toward Hirschberg, present day Jelenia Góra, and the Sudeten mountains.

Quickly after, the path went lifeless and the gold has under no circumstances been noticed or listened to of given that.

The treasure dubbed the ‘Gold of Breslau’ is also thought to include jewellery and valuables from the private collections of wealthy Germans who lived in the region and who handed their possessions to the SS to shield them from being looted by the advancing Crimson Army.

The historians also analysed a letter that was included with the ‘War Diary’. The Foundation claimed the letter was created by a senior SS officer to one particular of the ladies who worked at the palace and who afterwards became his lover.

The diary is said to detail the hiding places of treasures intended for the creation of a Fourth Reich to continue the war. But now historians who the foundation 'invited to verify' the diary, say their analysis is 'not completely positive'

The diary is claimed to element the hiding destinations of treasures meant for the development of a Fourth Reich to carry on the war. But now historians who the basis ‘invited to verify’ the diary, say their investigation is ‘not wholly positive’

The dig is taking place in the grounds of the 18th-century palace in the village of Minkowskie, Poland

The dig is using spot in the grounds of the 18th-century palace in the village of Minkowskie, Poland

The officer wrote: ‘My pricey Inge, I will fulfil my assignment, with God’s will. Some transports have been effective.

‘The remaining 48 heavy Reichsbank’s chests and all the loved ones chests I hereby entrust to you.

‘Only you know in which they are found. May perhaps God assistance you and assist me, fulfil my assignment.’

But the historians who examined the files have now also questioned the authenticity of the letter.

They mentioned: ‘Also the corresponding documents, like a single famed letter, do not seem to be quite ‘legit’ and are NOT a part of the ‘War Diary’, meaning there is not even 1 bit of evidence that there is nearly anything in Minkowskie.’

The Silesian Bridge Foundation responded expressing: ‘Documents of that age and style leave a large amount of home for interpretation, we are informed of that.

‘It is our belief that War Diary will generally protect itself.

‘We are quite self-assured about it which is why we welcomed your group and we are open up to other authorities as properly.

‘Thank You!’

The location was revealed by secret documents, a diary (pictured) and a map that the treasure hunters received from the descendants of SS officers belonging to a secretive lodge worshipped by Himmler and dating back over 1,000 years

The spot was disclosed by top secret files, a diary (pictured) and a map that the treasure hunters been given from the descendants of SS officers belonging to a secretive lodge worshipped by Himmler and relationship back over 1,000 years

The setback for the treasure hunters comes right after they said Nazi descendants experienced handed around a distinctive letter written by a SS officer that they imagine could uncover an additional lost treasure.

The Foundation stated the fragment of an ageing letter, witnessed exclusively by MailOnline, could expose the secret powering one of the Second Planet War’s most precious items of looted art.

The letter references the very long-misplaced 16th-century painting Portrait of a Young Man by Italian artist Raffaello Sanzio da Urbino, superior acknowledged as Raphael, which was seized by Gestapo officers pursuing Germany’s invasion of Poland in 1939.

The Basis reported it gained the letter from the descendants of senior Nazis who now want to atone for the crimes fully commited by Nazi Germany for the duration of the war.

In the letter, the SS officer mentions Raphael’s 16th-century painting, which finished up in the hands of Hitler’s henchman Hans Frank, who was head of the common govt in occupied Poland.

The portray, together with other priceless artworks, was hung in Krakow’s Wawel Castle, which Frank had requisitioned as his household.

This was the past spot that the portray – which is at present valued at much more than £86million – was viewed.

The setback for the treasure hunters comes after they said Nazi descendants had handed over a different letter written by a SS officer that could uncover another lost treasure

The setback for the treasure hunters will come just after they reported Nazi descendants had handed more than a various letter prepared by a SS officer that could uncover yet another missing treasure 

Now, the five-webpage letter written in gothic-design and style German by a Nazi officer named ‘Michaelis’ could explain its disappearance.

In the letter dated 1947 – apparently dealt with to a friend – Michaelis writes that he had hidden the portray alongside with other valuables.

He also talked about anyone identified as Hanke who is believed to be Karl Hanke, the Gauleiter of Lessen Silesia and later on the final Reichsführer SS following Heinrich Himmler was arrested in April 1944.

In the letter Michaelis wrote: ‘Yes, Hanke was right, the boxes contained cultural merchandise from Krakow.

‘When I feel back again it was when a assortment [belonging to] Flämming.

‘You know, my dear pal, I adore tradition, but this was far too considerably for me.

‘Raphael’s Portrait of a Younger Person with previous stamps on the again, oval and sq., signed 1514.’

Whilst it is unclear where the SS officer hid the painting, Bart Zelaytys from the Silesian Bridge Basis said: ‘This is the initial written doc that tells us at least in element what transpired to the painting following it remaining Krakow.

‘Finding the misplaced Raphael would be the greatest feeling in the artwork earth due to the fact the conclude of the war.’

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