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George Lincoln Rockwell (March 9, 1918 – August 25, 1967) was an American politician and neo-Nazi. In 1959, he was discharged from the United States Navy because of his political views and founded the American Nazi Party.

George Lincoln Rockwell
George Lincoln Rockwell pipe.jpg
Commander of the American Nazi Party
In office
March 1959 – August 25, 1967
Preceded byPosition established
Succeeded byMatthias Koehl
Leader of the World Union of National Socialists
In office
1962 – August 25, 1967
Preceded byPosition established
Succeeded byMatthias Koehl
Personal details
Born(1918-03-09)March 9, 1918
Bloomington, Illinois, U.S.
DiedAugust 25, 1967(1967-08-25) (aged 49)
Arlington County, Virginia, U.S.
Cause of deathMurder
Political partyAmerican Nazi Party
Spouse(s)Judy Aultman (1943–1953)
Margrét Þóra Hallgrímsson (1953–1961)
OccupationSailor, commercial artist, magazine publisher, politician, activist
Awards
Military service
AllegianceUnited States United States
Branch/serviceSeal of the United States Department of the Navy.svg United States Navy
Years of service1941–1960
RankUS-O5 insignia.svg Commander
Battles/warsWorld War II
Korean War

Rockwell denied The Holocaust and believed that Martin Luther King Jr. was a tool for Jewish communists wanting to rule the white community. He blamed the civil rights movement on the Jews.[1] He regarded Hitler as "the White savior of the twentieth century".[1] He regarded blacks as a "primitive, lethargic race who desired only simple pleasures and a life of irresponsibility" and supported the resettlement of all American Negroes in a new African state to be funded by the U.S. government.[1] As a supporter of racial segregation, he agreed with and quoted many leaders of the Black nationalism movement such as Elijah Muhammad and Malcolm X.[2] In later years, Rockwell became increasingly aligned with other neo-Nazi groups, leading the World Union of National Socialists.

On August 25, 1967, Rockwell was murdered in Arlington by John Patler, a disgruntled former member of his party. [1]


Contents

BiographyEdit

Early lifeEdit

Rockwell was born in Bloomington, Illinois, the first of three children of George Lovejoy Rockwell and Claire (Schade) Rockwell. His father was born in Providence, Rhode Island, and was of English and Scottish ancestry. His mother was the daughter of Augustus Schade, a German immigrant, and Corrine Boudreau, who was of Acadian French ancestry. Both parents were vaudeville comedians and actors; and his father's acquaintances included Fred Allen and Jewish entertainers Benny Goodman, Walter Winchell, Jack Benny, and Groucho Marx.[3][4] His parents divorced when Rockwell was six years old, and he divided his youth between his mother in Atlantic City, New Jersey and his father in Boothbay Harbor, Maine.[3]

Rockwell attended Atlantic City High School in Atlantic City, and applied to Harvard University when he was 17 years old. However, he was denied admission. One year later, his father enrolled him at Hebron Academy in Hebron, Maine.[5]

In August 1938, Rockwell enrolled at Brown University in Providence, Rhode Island as a philosophy major.[3] In his sophomore year, Rockwell dropped out of Brown University and accepted a commission in the United States Navy.[3]

Military service and early careerEdit

Rockwell appreciated the order and discipline of the Navy, and attended flight schools in Massachusetts and Florida in 1940. When he completed his training, he served in the Battle of the Atlantic and the Pacific War in World War II. He served aboard the USS Omaha, USS Pastores, USS Wasp and USS Mobile, primarily in support, photo reconnaissance, transport and training functions.[6] Though he never actually flew in combat, he was considered a good pilot and an efficient officer.[6]

On April 24, 1943, Rockwell married Judith Aultman, whom he had met while attending Brown University.[6] Aultman was a student at Pembroke College, which was the female section of the university. The couple had three daughters: Bonnie, Nancy, and Phoebe Jean. Rockwell did not get along with his in-laws; he blamed them for not raising Judith to be "docile and compliant", his image of the perfect wife. His marriage was marred with violent arguments and on at least one occasion, he struck his wife.[6]

After the war ended, Rockwell worked as a sign painter out of a small shop on land owned by his father in Boothbay Harbor, Maine.[6] In 1946, he entered the commercial art program at the Pratt Institute in Brooklyn, New York.[3] He and his wife Judith moved to New York City so he could study at Pratt. He did well at Pratt, winning the $1,000 first prize for an advertisement he did for the American Cancer Society.[3][7] However, he left Pratt before finishing his final year, and moved to Maine to found his own advertising agency.[6]

In 1950, Rockwell was recalled to duty as a lieutenant commander at the beginning of the Korean War. He moved to San Diego with his wife and three children, where he trained pilots in the United States Navy and United States Marine Corps.[3]

Privately, during his time in San Diego, Rockwell became an advocate of Adolf Hitler and a supporter of Nazism.[1] He was influenced by Senator Joseph McCarthy's stance against communism. Rockwell supported General Douglas MacArthur's candidacy for president of the United States. He adopted the corncob pipe, following MacArthur's example.[8] In 1951, he read the Protocols of the Elders of Zion and Hitler's manifesto Mein Kampf.[1]

In November 1952, Rockwell was transferred to Iceland, where he became a Grumman F8F Bearcat pilot and attained the rank of commander.[1][3] Because families were not permitted to be with American service personnel stationed there, his wife and children stayed with her mother in Barrington, Rhode Island. His wife filed for divorce the following year. Rockwell attended a diplomatic party in Reykjavík where he met Margrét Þóra Hallgrímsson, the niece of the Iceland's ambassador to the United States;[1] they were married on October 3, 1953 by Þóra's uncle, the Bishop of Iceland. They spent their honeymoon in Berchtesgaden, Germany, where Hitler once owned the Berghof mountain retreat in the Bavarian Alps. They made a "pilgrimage" to Hitler's Adlerhorst.[1] Together they had three children: Hallgrímur, Margrét, and Evelyn Bentína. In 1957, Hallgrímsson's father went to the U.S. to take his daughter back to Iceland because he had learned that Rockwell was "one of the most active racists in the United States."[7] She subsequently divorced Rockwell and remarried in 1963.[7]

In September 1955 in Washington, D.C., he launched U.S. Lady, a magazine for United States servicemen's wives. The magazine incorporated Rockwell's political causes: his opposition to both racial integration and communism. The publication had financial problems and he sold the magazine. However, he still aspired to pursue a career in publishing.

When I was in the advertising game, we used to use nude women. Now I use the swastika and storm troopers. You use what brings them in.

—George Lincoln Rockwell[6]

Early political activitiesEdit

After his move to Washington, D.C. in 1955, he gradually became radicalized until, in the words of his biographer, he was "on the farthest fringe of the right wing."[1] In 1957-1958, Rockwell had a series of dreams that ended with him meeting Hitler.[1]

In 1958, Rockwell met Harold Noel Arrowsmith, Jr., a wealthy heir and antisemite who provided Rockwell with a house and printing equipment. They formed the National Committee to Free America from Jewish Domination.[9]

In July 29, 1958, Rockwell demonstrated in front of the White House in an anti-war protest against President Dwight D. Eisenhower's decision to send peacekeeping troops to the Middle East, known as Operation Blue Bat. Rockwell and his supporters specifically protested what they supposed was Jewish control of the government.[10] In October 1958, following the Hebrew Benevolent Congregation Temple bombing, Rockwell's home was raided by the police.M[11]

Rockwell gained notoriety after Drew Pearson wrote an article describing how Rockwell and his followers dressed in uniforms, armed themselves with guns, and paraded at his home in Arlington County, Virginia. The window to his home was left open for a view of the huge swastika flag.[12]

American Nazi PartyEdit

In March 1959, Rockwell founded the World Union of Free Enterprise National Socialists (WUFENS), a name selected to denote opposition to state ownership of property. In December 1959, the organization was renamed the American Nazi Party (later the National Socialist White People's Party, NSWWP), and its headquarters was relocated to 928 North Randolph Street in Arlington, which also became Rockwell's home.[6]

In 1959, he published an Animal Farm-type parody, the long-form poem The Fable of the Ducks and the Hens.[13]

In 1960, as a result of his political activities, the Navy discharged Rockwell one year short of retirement because he was regarded as "not deployable" due to his political views. The proceedings to dismiss him were an extremely public affair. Even though he received an honorable discharge, Rockwell claimed he "had basically been thrown out of the Navy", for which he blamed the Jews.[14]

 
George Lincoln Rockwell, leader of the American Nazi Party, holds a news conference in Arlington on Nov. 3, 1965.

In order to attract media attention, Rockwell held a rally on April 3, 1960 on the National Mall, where he addressed the crowd with a two-hour speech. A second rally was planned for Union Square in New York City. Mayor Robert F. Wagner Jr. refused to grant him a permit to speak, and he appealed that decision to the New York Supreme Court. When Rockwell emerged in the courthouse rotunda, he was surrounded by a crowd of television reporters. One of the reporters, Reese Schonfeld, interviewed Rockwell, and after Rockwell made anti-Semitic comments, a melee broke out, requiring a police convoy to escort Rockwell from the courthouse. Rockwell, with the aid of the American Civil Liberties Union, eventually won a permit, but it was long after the date of the planned event.[15] Another rally was set for July 4, 1960, again on the National Mall. Rockwell and his men were confronted by a mob and a riot ensued. The police arrested Rockwell and 8 party members. Rockwell demanded a trial, and instead, was committed to a psychiatric hospital for 30 days. In less than two weeks, he was released and found mentally competent to stand trial. He published a pamphlet inspired by this experience titled How to Get Out or Stay Out of the Insane Asylum.[16]

In early 1962, Rockwell planned a rally to celebrate Hitler's birthday in April. In the summer, he attended a camp organized by British Neo-nazi Colin Jordan in Gloucestershire where they organized the World Union of National Socialists. In September, he awarded one of his members a medal for punching Martin Luther King Jr. in the face.[1]

In the 1964 United States presidential election, Rockwell ran as a write-in candidate, receiving 212 votes.[17] He ran as an independent in the 1965 Virginia gubernatorial election, receiving 5,730 votes, or 1.02% of the total, finishing last among the four candidates.[18]

In the summer of 1966, Rockwell led a counter-demonstration against Martin Luther King's attempt to bring an end to de facto segregation in the white Chicago suburb of Cicero, Illinois. He believed that King was a tool for Jewish Communists who wanted to integrate America.[19] Rockwell believed that integration was a Jewish plot to rule the white community.[3] Rockwell led the American Nazi Party in assisting the Ku Klux Klan and similar organizations during the civil rights movement, in attempts to counter the Freedom Riders and the March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom. But he soon came to believe that the Klan was stuck in the past and ineffective in helping him wage a modern racial struggle.

In 1966, after hearing the slogan "Black Power" during a debate with Black Panther Party leader Stokely Carmichael, Rockwell altered the phrase and started a call for "White Power".[20]

In the spring of 1966, the party began publication of several pamphlets and books, including National Socialist World edited by William Luther Pierce,[1] writings by Rockwell, the periodical Stormtrooper Magazine (originally National Socialist Bulletin), and a propaganda comic book, Here Comes Whiteman!, where the title superhero character battles enemies modeled after racist stereotypes.

In November 1966, the American Civil Liberties Union once again represented Rockwell, defending his right to stage marches or parades in Jewish neighborhoods during Jewish holidays.[21]

OfficesEdit

The two-story farm house Rockwell established as his "Stormtrooper Barracks" was located at 6150 Wilson Boulevard in the Dominion Hills Historic District. It was there that the interview with Alex Haley for Playboy occurred. The house has since been razed, and the property has been incorporated into Upton Hill Regional Park. A small pavilion with picnic tables marks the house's former location. The site of the party headquarters, 928 North Randolph Street in Ballston, Arlington, Virginia, is now a hotel and office building. After Rockwell's death, his successor, Matthias Koehl, relocated the headquarters to 2507 North Franklin Road in Clarendon, Arlington, Virginia.[22] The small building, often misidentified today as Rockwell's former headquarters, is now a coffee shop called The Java Shack.[23][24][25] Koehl moved the headquarters to New Berlin, Wisconsin in the mid-1980s.

Record labelEdit

In the 1960s, Rockwell attempted to draw attention to his cause by starting a small record label, named Hatenanny Records. The name was based on the word "hootenanny", a term given to folk music performances. The label released a record with two singles by a band called Odis Cochran and the Three Bigots: Ship Those N*****s Back and We Is Non-Violent N*****s, and a single by a group called the Coon Hunters: We Don't Want No N*****s For Neighbors. They were sold mostly through mail order and at party rallies.[26]

Hate busEdit

 
George Lincoln Rockwell (far right) with American Nazi party members, and their Volkswagen hate bus in Virginia, 1961.

When the Freedom Riders drove their campaign for the desegregation of bus stations in the Deep South, Rockwell secured a Volkswagen van and decorated it with slogans supporting white supremacy, dubbing it the "Hate Bus" and driving it to speaking engagements and party rallies.[4][27][28][29] According to an FBI report on the American Nazi Party, the van was repossessed after a loan default.[30]

Black nationalism movementEdit

Rockwell got along well with many leaders of the Black nationalism movement such as Elijah Muhammad and Malcolm X, since they shared the goal of racial segregation.[31] In January 1962, Rockwell wrote to his followers that Elijah Muhammad "has gathered millions of the dirty, immoral, drunken, filthy-mouthed, lazy and repulsive people sneeringly called 'niggers' and inspired them to the point where they are clean, sober, honest, hard working, dignified, dedicated and admirable human beings in spite of their color ... Muhammad knows that mixing is a Jewish fraud and leads only to aggravation of the problems that it is supposed to solve ... I have talked to the Muslim leaders and am certain that a workable plan for separation of the races could be effected to the satisfaction of all concerned—except the communist-Jew agitators."[2] He also said of Elijah Muhammad "I am fully in concert with their program, and I have the highest respect for Elijah Muhammad." He referred to Elijah Muhammad as "The Black People's Hitler" and donated $20 to the Nation of Islam on an event on 25 June 1961.[32] Rockwell was a guest speaker at a major convention of Black Muslims in Chicago on February 25, 1962.[1]

Inspired by Black Muslims' use of religion to mobilize people, Rockwell sought collaboration with Christian Identity groups. On June 10, 1964, he met with and formed an alliance with Identity minister Wesley A. Swift. Rockwell used religious imagery - depicting himself as a Christ-like martyr against the Jews. Nazis found a welcome home in Swift's church and church members found a political outlet in the American Nazi Party.[6]

Holocaust denierEdit

Rockwell was a Holocaust denier. In the April 1966 interview for Playboy conducted by journalist Alex Haley, Rockwell stated, "I don't believe for one minute that any 6,000,000 Jews were exterminated by Hitler. It never happened."[3] When asked in a 1965 interview with the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation if the Holocaust were true, Rockwell replied by claiming he had "incontrovertible documentary proof that that's not true."[33]

Anti-gay stanceEdit

In a 1965 interview with the CBC, Rockwell acknowledged that members in his party were homosexuals, but said "I have been able to rescue them".[33]

AssassinationEdit

On August 25, 1967, Rockwell was shot and killed while leaving a laundromat in Arlington, Virginia.[34][35][36] John Patler, who was expelled by Rockwell's from his party in March 1967 for repeated attempts to inject Marxist ideas into party publications,[36][37] was convicted of the murder in December 1967, and sentenced to 20 years in prison. He served an initial eight years in prison, and later a further six years following a parole violation. Hearing of his son's death, Rockwell's 78-year-old father said: "I am not surprised at all. I've expected it for quite some time."[5][34][38][39]

Matthias Koehl, the second in command at NSWPP, moved to establish control over Rockwell's body and the assets of the NSWPP, which at the time had some 300 active members and 3,000 financial supporters. Rockwell's parents wanted a private burial in Maine, but declined to fight with the Nazis. On August 27, an NSWPP spokesman reported that federal officials had approved a military burial at Culpeper National Cemetery, Rockwell being an honorably discharged veteran.[40] The cemetery specified that no Nazi insignia could be displayed, and when the 50 mourners violated these conditions, the entrance to the cemetery was blocked in a five-hour standoff, during which the hearse, which had been stopped on railroad tracks near the cemetery, was nearly struck by an approaching train. The next day, Rockwell's body was secretly cremated.[8]

LegacyEdit

Rockwell was a source of inspiration for white nationalist politician David Duke. As a student in high school, when Duke learned of Rockwell's murder, he reportedly said "The greatest American who ever lived has been shot down and killed."[41]

Two of Rockwell's associates, Matthias Koehl and William Luther Pierce, formed their own organizations. Koehl, who was Rockwell's successor, renamed the NSWPP the New Order in 1983 and relocated it to Wisconsin shortly thereafter. Pierce founded the National Alliance.

In popular cultureEdit

In the lyrics to the Bob Dylan song "Talkin' John Birch Paranoid Blues", the narrator parodies Abraham Lincoln and Thomas Jefferson as being communists, and claims that the only "true American" is George Lincoln Rockwell. Quoting the lyrics: "I know for a fact that he hates Commies, 'cause he picketed the movie Exodus."[42]

For their 1972 album Not Insane or Anything You Want To, The Firesign Theatre created a fictional presidential candidate, George Papoon, running on the equally fictional ticket, the Natural Surrealist Light Peoples Party, the name taken as an apparent parody of Rockwell's own group, the National Socialist White Peoples Party.[43]

Marlon Brando portrayed Rockwell in the television miniseries Roots: The Next Generations and won a Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Limited Series or Movie for his performance.

In the third season of post-World War II alternate history television show The Man in the High Castle, David Furr portrayed Rockwell as the Reichsmarshall of North America. Nazi-ruled New York City's main airport is named Lincoln Rockwell Airport.[44]

PublicationsEdit

  • How to Get Out Or Stay Out of the Insane Asylum (1960)
  • In Hoc Signo Vinces (1960)
  • Rockwell Report (1961)
  • This Time the World (1961)
  • White Self-Hate: Master-Stroke Of The Enemy (1962)
  • White Power (1966)
  • Nazi Rockwell: A Portrait in Sound (1973, posthumous)

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m Goodrick-Clarke, Nicholas (July 31, 2003). Black Sun: Aryan Cults, Esoteric Nazism, and the Politics of Identity. New York University Press. ISBN 978-0814731550.
  2. ^ a b Marable, Manning (2013). The Portable Malcolm X Reader. Penguin Books. ISBN 9780143106944.
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h i j Rockwell, George Lincoln (April 1966). "Interview with George Lincoln Rockwell". Playboy (Interview). Interviewed by Alex Haley.
  4. ^ a b Powell, Lawrence N. (1997), "When Hate Came to Town: New Orleans' Jews and George Lincoln Rockwell", American Jewish History, 85 (4): 393–419, doi:10.1353/ajh.1997.0034, JSTOR 23885627
  5. ^ a b "For years, the so-called 'grandfather' of neo-Nazis called Maine his home". Portland Press Herald. September 3, 2017.
  6. ^ a b c d e f g h i Simonelli, Frederick James (1999). American Fuehrer: George Lincoln Rockwell and the American Nazi Party. University of Illinois Press. ISBN 978-0-252-02285-2.
  7. ^ a b c Rockwell, George Lincoln (March 2004). This Time the World (PDF). American Nazi Party. ISBN 978-1-59364-014-9.
  8. ^ a b Miller, Michael E. (August 21, 2017). "The shadow of an assassinated American Nazi commander hangs over Charlottesville". The Washington Post.
  9. ^ Simonelli American Fuehrer, p. 26–27
  10. ^ Goodrick-Clarke Black Sun, p. 11
  11. ^ Morris, Travis (2017). Dark Ideas: How Neo-Nazi and Violent Jihadi Ideologues Shaped Modern Terrorism. Lanham, MD & London, UK: Lexington Books. p. 78.
  12. ^ McCabe, Scott (August 24, 2009). "CRIME HISTORY - American Nazi leader killed near Arlington home". Washington Examiner.
  13. ^ "The Fable of the Ducks and the Hens: A Dramatic Saga of Intrigue, Propaganda and Subversion (1959) - George Lincoln Rockwell". Internet Archive. 1959.
  14. ^ Newton, Michael (April 17, 2014). Famous Assassinations in World History: An Encyclopedia. ABC-CLIO.
  15. ^ Matter of Rockwell v. Morris, 10 721 (New York Supreme Court, Appellate Division June 9, 1961).
  16. ^ Rockwell, George Lincoln (1960). How to Get Out Or Stay Out of the Insane Asylum. Sons of Liberty.
  17. ^ "Our Campaigns - US President National Vote Race - Nov 03, 1964". ourcampaigns.com.
  18. ^ Hunter, Jack R. (Spring 1972). "Linwood Holton's long quest for the governorship of Virginia and its impact on the growth of the Republican Party". University of Richmond.
  19. ^ Rockwell, George Lincoln. "White Power". Internet Archive.
  20. ^ WHITTEMORE, KATHARINE (July 19, 1999). ""American Fuehrer: George Lincoln Rockwell and the American Nazi Party"". Salon.
  21. ^ "Civil Liberties Union to Represent Rockwell in U.S. District Court". Jewish Telegraphic Agency. November 3, 1966.
  22. ^ Barrett, H. Michael. "Pierce, Koehl and the National Socialist White People's Party Internal Split of 1970". The Heretical Press.
  23. ^ Weingarten, Gene (February 10, 2008). "It's Just Nazi Same Place". The Washington Post.
  24. ^ Cooper, Rebecca (December 30, 2014). "Java Shack owner to say goodbye after nearly two decades". American City Business Journals.
  25. ^ Jones, Mark (January 2, 2013). "Nazis in Arlington: George Rockwell and the ANP". WETA.
  26. ^ "Hatenanny Records Advertisement [American Nazi Party handbill]". Virginia Commonwealth University.
  27. ^ "Riding the Hate Bus, 1961". Messynessychic.com. March 25, 2014.
  28. ^ Arsenault, Raymond (January 15, 2006). Freedom Riders: 1961 and the Struggle for Racial Justice. Oxford University Press. ISBN 9780199755813.
  29. ^ Boyd, Herb (2004). We Shall Overcome with 2 Audio CDs: The History of the Civil Rights Movement. Sourcebooks. ISBN 9781402202131.
  30. ^ "American Nazi Party Monograph". Federal Bureau of Investigation. June 1965. p. 50.
  31. ^ "When George Lincoln Rockwell, Elijah Muhammad, and Malcolm X Shared the Same Stage".
  32. ^ McPheeters, Sam (April 16, 2015). "When Malcolm X Met the Nazis". Vice.
  33. ^ a b Schmaltz, William H. (2013). For Race And Nation: George Lincoln Rockwell and the American Nazi Party. Internet Archive.
  34. ^ a b "1967: 'American Hitler' shot dead". BBC News. August 25, 1967.
  35. ^ Clark, Charles S. (December 30, 2010). "Death of an Arlington Nazi". Northern Virginia Magazine.
  36. ^ a b Graham, Fred P. (August 26, 1967). "Rockwell, U.S. Nazi, Slain; Ex-Aide Is Held as Sniper". The New York Times.
  37. ^ "Rockwell Aide Charge in Slaying". The Post and Courier. August 26, 1967.
  38. ^ "Patler convicted, faces 20 years". The Free Lance–Star. December 16, 1967.
  39. ^ "Killer of American Nazi Chief Paroled". St. Joseph News-Press. August 23, 1975.
  40. ^ "Army Cancels Approval for Burial of Rockwell at National Cemetery; 3 Nazis Arrested". Jewish Telegraphic Agency. August 30, 1967.
  41. ^ Bridges, Tyler (2004). The Rise of David Duke. University Press of Mississippi. ISBN 9780878056842.
  42. ^ "Talkin' John Birch Paranoid Blues". Bob Dylan.
  43. ^ "FiresignTheatre.com – Join the Papoon Bandwagon!". The Firesign Theatre.
  44. ^ Nelson, Samantha (September 27, 2018). "Season 3 of The Man in the High Castle doubles down on science fiction — and stumbles". The Verge.

BibliographyEdit

  • Schmaltz, William H. (2001). Hate: George Lincoln Rockwell and the American Nazi Party. Brasseys. ISBN 978-1-57488-262-9.
  • Griffin, Robert S. (2001). The Fame of a Dead Man's Deeds. AuthorHouse. pp. 87–115. ISBN 978-0-7596-0933-4.
  • Mason, James. "Appendix III contains Mason's "George Lincoln Rockwell: A Sketch of His Life and Career"; introduced by Ryan Schuster". Siege: The Collected Writings of James Mason. Black Sun Publications. ISBN 978-0-9724408-0-6.

External linksEdit

Party political offices
New office 0Commander of the American Nazi Party0
1958–1967
Succeeded by
Matthias Koehl
0Leader of the World Union of National Socialists0
1962–1967