Erstellt von MIC SOKOLI, 04.02.2005, 14:28 Uhr · 741 Antworten · 42.593 Aufrufe
Und das ist Kosta Pecanac. Sogar Ivo2 hat mal akzeptiert, dass das ZBOR ist, Du kleines, um Dich schlagenedes Kind.
Zitat von Metkovic
NIX JVUO, Such weiter, Baby.
Lesen ist auch nicht dein Ding
Zitat von Pixi
Das untere Bild von mir, zeigt Djuic's Cetniks
Das ist jener Pope Djuic, der unter direkten Kommando von Cica Draza stand. Jener Pope Djuic der Seselj zum Vojvoda erklärt hat. Jener Pope Djuic der für ca. 20.000 Morde an nichtserbischer Bevölkerung gesucht wurde und der von den Ami's nicht ausgeliefert wurde.
Jener Pope Djuic, der nach den Ustasa die meisten Greueltaten in NDH verübt hat. Jener Pope Djuic, der 1945 mit den Usta und den Nazis gemeinsam Knin gegen die Partisanen verteidigte.
hier noch ein interessantes Photo von einem Cetnik Antfaschisten .... und einem Cetnik Faschisten.......
die Brut hält wohl zusammen.....? oder wird hier wieder unterschieden...XaXaXA.....
Tribute to General Draza Mihailovich
Remembering A Fallen Hero This July 17th Day
Dragoljub Draza Mihailovich
April 27, 1893 - July 17, 1946
July 17th is an important day for those who knew who he was and what he did. His name may or may not be familiar to you, but he may have been as important a figure in history as those whose names are imprinted in the national consciousness. He was Yugoslavia's General Draza Mihailovich, a Serb, who lost his life on July 17, 1946. He was a real hero. A true hero. As a child growing up in Barrington, Illinois, very far away from where he made his mark, I came to know who he was in a very personal way.
Draza Mihailovich was born in the Spring of 1893 in the small town of Ivanitsa, Serbia in Yugoslavia. He would become a military man, schooled in the Military Academy and groomed to be an officer. He would find his destiny to be a participant in war after war, beginning with the First and Second Balkan Wars, then WWI, then WWII, where he would fulfill his fate.
He was a believer in the ideals of freedom and democracy. He was not a political man. He knew and understood his people and was loyal to both them and to the democratic Allies in whom he believed. When the Nazis attacked and occupied Yugoslavia in April of 1941 and the government and army surrendered, making Yugoslavia yet another of Hitler's successful conquests in Europe, Draza Mihailovich opted not to surrender, but to fight. With him he took only 80 men into the mountains of Ravna Gora, Serbia and began a resistance that would be the first of its kind in all the war. He and his Serbian Chetniks were the first to raise a successful resistance to the Nazi forces in occupied Europe, and this resistance would have far-reaching implications for the outcome of the entire war. The Allies, bigger and stronger than he and his guerilla fighters and the peasants who nourished them, would come to owe much of the success of the Allied campaign against Hitler to these simple people.
Mihailovich made his position clear to the Germans: "I demand," he told them, when the Germans attempted an armistice, "that the German troops evacuate my country and then the peace will be restored. As long as a single enemy soldier remains on our soil, we shall continue to fight...Our fighting spirit is based on the traditions of a love for liberty and our unflinching faith in the victory of our Allies."
The enemy did not evacuate. Mihailovich was good to his word. Severe and cruel Nazi reprisals began against the innocent Serbian civilian population in order to stop the resistance. Because he was a compassionate man who loved his people, Mihailovich was compelled to alter his means of fighting the enemy in order to spare the lives of the innocents. He and his fighters would prove very adept at the sabotage campaigns that were crippling to the Nazi war machine. Ultimately, Hitler would be forced to keep several of his divisions in Yugoslavia just to fight the guerrilla resistance that had by now grown in number and foiled his plans for an easy conquest of Serbia. The ultimate consequence of this would prove fatal for the German Army.
Because Hitler was forced to keep several of his divisions in Serbia, his plan for the invasion of Moscow was delayed by three months in 1941. The delay proved to be critical, because by the time the German forces would finally approach Moscow, the brutal Russian winter had set in, and that was a force the Nazis could not overcome. Had the German forces not been delayed by the Serbian resistance in Yugoslavia, Moscow may well have fallen and the course of history would have been much different.
As pivotal as this was, in the eyes of those whose lives General Mihailovich and his Chetniks affected directly, a feat was later accomplished that was even more important.
During the course of the Allied bombing campaigns of the Ploesti oil fields in Romania, Hitler's only supply of oil in the Summer of 1944, hundreds of Allied airmen were shot down by the Germans. Over 700 of these airmen, 500 of them Americans, would end up on Serbian territory. There they would be nursed back to health by the Serbs loyal to Mihailovich, who at great risk to themselves, would shelter, feed, and protect these men who were foreigners on their soil. Ultimately, these airmen, to the very last one, would be returned to their homes and their families as a result of evacuations that would become the greatest rescue of American lives from behind enemy lines in the history of warfare. It was a grand rescue under extreme duress for they were surrounded by the occupying Nazi forces. 500 American young men would return home to become fathers and husbands and later grandfathers who would tell their children and grandchildren the story of how their lives had been saved so many thousands of miles away by a man named Draza Mihailovich.
General Mihailovich would turn out to be a tragic hero. Due to political game-playing, a severe lack of foresight, and devastating betrayal, Mihailovich would be abandoned by the Allies. The Communist enemy, whom he had fought against as hard as he had fought against the Nazis, would prevail. In one of the worst cases of judicial travesty and the miscarriage of justice, Mihailovich, after being captured by the Yugoslav communists, was tried by a kangaroo court in Belgrade on fabricated charges, sentenced to death, and executed on July 17, 1946. He was 53 years old. There would be no marker, no headstone, no grave in all of Serbia.
Two years after his death, U.S. President Harry Truman, under the advisement of General Dwight D. Eisenhower, posthumously awarded General Mihailovich the Legion of Merit, the highest combat award our nation can bestow upon a foreign national:
"LEGION OF MERIT -- CHIEF COMMANDER"
"General Dragoljub Mihailovich distinguished himself in an outstanding manner as Commander-in-Chief of the Yugoslavian Army Forces and later as Minister of War by organizing and leading important resistance forces against the enemy which occupied Yugoslavia, from December 1941 to December 1944. Through the undaunted efforts of his troops, many United States airmen were rescued and returned safely to friendly control. General Mihailovich and his forces, although lacking adequate supplies, and fighting under extreme hardships, contributed materially to the Allied cause, and were instrumental in obtaining a final Allied victory." March 29, 1948. Harry S. Truman
I learned about this man, Mihailovich, growing up in my home in Barrington. I became familiar with his kind, warm face and with the truly glorious things he did under impossible conditions through my father Rudy, whose mission it seems, has been to keep the General's legacy alive. A few years ago, I learned that one of the American airmen whose life had been saved, had lived quite near us in Fox Point in the 1970's. Mr. Robert W. Eckman, from Chicago, had been one of the original 20 airmen who had gone to Washington in '46 in an attempt to win a fair trial for Draza Mihailovich before the sentencing came down. I'm thinking about that now, and how small the world is, you know. Here is one of Draza's freedom fighters living almost side by side with an American whose life was saved some 30 years before, and the two would never meet.
My Dad continues to keep the General's memory alive. I believe 1st Lieutenant Eckman has since passed away. And me, I do what I can to promote the legacy of a hero I believe in. Mihailovich did huge things much of the world doesn't even know about. He was a good man. A virtuous military man and a patriot who was willing to sacrifice himself for his people and the ideals he believed in. A decent human being. One of the few truly good guys in the badness that is war. I'll be thinking of him this day, July 17th, and hoping that he knows that we who know of him have not forgotten.
Das links ist Ljotic und ein Antifaschist? Ich lach mich krank
Zitat von Metkovic
hier liegt von serbischen Kugeln in die ewigen Cedo Jagdgründe geschickter
German Warrant on Draza Mihailović, offered a reward of 100,000 gold marks for the capture of Mihailović, dead or alive, 1943.
Text on the poster says:
100,000 Reich marks in gold award
100,000 REICH MARKS IN GOLD WILL RECEIVE THE PERSON WHICH BRINGS ALIVE OR DEAD THE LEADER OF
GANGS, DRAZA MIHAJLOVIC
This villain threw country in the gratest misery. Since he became stupid from his life in perversion,
he started to think that he is the one who shall “liberate” the people. As English mercenary,
this ridiculous vainglory did nothing else but opened doors for bolshevism and thus helped in
destruction of all of national goods that were sacred to the people since old times. By that,
he disturbed the peace of the villager and citizen, he ruined property, goods, even life of
the thousands of people, and threw country into indescribable misery and trouble.
BECAUSE OF THAT, HEAD OF THIS DANGEROUS GANGSTER IS IN COUNTRY REWARDED WITH 100,000 REICH
MARKS IN GOLD
The person that proofs that he made this villain harmless, or surrenders him to the nearest
German authority will not only collect prize of 100,000 Reich marks, but will also by that
fulfill one national act, because he will liberate people and fatherland from the whip of
inhuman bloody terror
High commander of German troops in Serbia
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