In 1939, the famous Austrian mountaineer Heinck Haren was leading a climbing team to conquer the Nanga Parbat peak in the Himalayas. He did not want to accidentally run into World War II. Because Nanga Parbat Peak is located in the British colony of India, and Germany (when Austria had annexed Germany) and the British Department fought hostile countries, so Harlan and his teammates were arrested by the British forces in India and were detained in a concentration camp. On April 29, 1944, after a "victory and exodus" type of horror action, Harlan and others crossed the steep and cold Himalayas, and after a full year of hard struggle they finally came to a mysterious "paradise" - China Tibet. After a full 60 years, the British "The Times" disclosed this World War II legend for the first time on April 29th.
Hitler's "red man"
In 1938, the mountaineering team led by Haren realized for the first time that mankind boarded the Eiger peak in the south-central part of Switzerland from the northern slope. Austria was annexed by Nazi Germany in March 1938 and became a "province" of Germany. Although Harlan was an out-and-out Austrian, his victory allowed him to become a household name â€œnational heroâ€ in Austria and Germany overnight. Hitler, then head of the Nazis, was even more overjoyed. He immediately declared that the victory of the Harlem mountaineering team was an "Aryan race victory." Harlan has since become a propaganda machine for the Nazi public opinion. He was not only hired as a physical trainer by the Nazi SS but even dressed in a uniform of the SS when he was married as a groom.
One night became British "prisoners of war"
Harlan, who was not satisfied, turned his gaze to the Nanga Parbat, the ninth highest point in the world, in Kashmir, India. In 1939, when Harlan led a climbing expedition to New Delhi, India, he was also warmly welcomed and strongly supported by the local British colonial government.
However, in spite of the fact that there were unexpected circumstances, Harlan made preparations for the implementation of the mountaineering plan. In September of the same year, the Second World War officially broke out. The British and Nazi Germany have since become hostile belligerents. Harun and his members were quickly arrested and detained by the British forces in India. After several attempts to escape, Harlan and others were transferred to a more guarded concentration camp in northern India, India's largest concentration camp in Dihaladen.
Disguised escape from concentration camp
Five years passed quickly and Harlan, who had become â€œprisoner of warâ€, had spent his days in concentration camps, and he began brewing plans for prison escape with his companions. On April 29, 1944, Harlan and a member of the team dressed in British uniforms, wearing helmets, and humming a stick of civilization in their hands, just like a British military officer. The other five companions painted the face dark brown with oil paint and wrapped a headscarf on the head, posing as a local grid repairman. They had a ladder and a wire in their hands, and an escape map in their pockets. Under Harmon's orderly command, the "Seven Gentlemen" easily rolled over the wall outside the barracks and swaggered straight to the door.
In this way, the "Seven Gentlemen" escaped from the gates of concentration camps in broad daylight. After a certain period of time, they hid in the bushes on the side of the road, took off their disguise, and they seized the road to escape.
Haren and his companions suffered all the way. After more than a year of eating and sleeping, passing through 65 highland checkpoints, it finally entered the territory of China's Tibet on May 17, 1945. The other two members fled to Tokyo, Japan through Southeast Asian countries such as Myanmar, and the remaining three were unfortunately recaptured to the concentration camp.
After the war met the "Laojia"
In May 1951, Harlan left Tibet and returned to Austria. He once again started the mountain-climbing movement. Later he was invited to speak in various parts of the world to tell the world about the legendary experience of victory and exodus. Of course, the speech brought him financial resources. In 1953, Harlan was invited to speak at the London Royal Festival Hall. The so-called "Isn't a family does not meet," and I didn't expect the crowded audience to sit in the Captain Williams, the commander of Dihaladen's concentration camp. Williams went to the microphone in front of the microphone at the time and said to Harlan: "As the commander of the Indian camp you were detained in that year, I had to blame you for that victory and flee. But tonight, I would rather Pay to hear how you slipped from my eyes."
Since the London lecture, the "Lady's Family" has actually formed a rebellious relationship. In 2002, when Harlan celebrated his 90th birthday in Austria, Colonel Williams specifically appointed his son to send him a birthday gift.
The last surviving fugitive
In 1997, Hollywood produced a film of the same name based on Harlan's memoirs, "Seven Years in Tibet," and starred in the popular movie star Brad Pitt. Today's Harlan is 92 years old and was the only one of the â€œseven gentlemenâ€ who fled together that year.
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