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Sieg Heil -- Chapter 20

1. "Wie Gehtz! Herr Heidelberg, Sie sind aus den österreichischen Alpen heute?"

2. Although Heinrich Himmler was responsible for selecting the Fuhrer's personal guard, there was one in particular who Hitler had known during his political columnist days in Vienna.  Hitler had requested him by name.   

3. "Ja, ich liebe die Bergluft! Sie sollten den Tag auch!" 

4. The pre-Chancellor Hitler admired the young man for his tight, gaunt features and youthful appearance; the Aryan prototype upon whom the entire eugenics policy was modeled.  Dieter thought he was the center of attention because of his award-winning charm; he didn't take himself as seriously as others did. 

5. "Ich fürchte, meine Frau lässt mich nicht."  He accepted his poster boy image with a grain of salt; preferring ordinary folks over the bourgeois set.  Dieter first saw Hitler at a large gathering.  During his impassioned speech, Hitler pointed at Dieter and proclaimed, "Es ist die Zukunft von Deutschland!" "There is the future of Germany!"  Dieter was flattered that the rising visionary esteemed him so highly.  Their friendship was sealed. 

6.  Unlike everyone else in Hitler's inner circle, Dieter was privy to Hitler's innermost thoughts, "National Socialism is about racial purity," Hitler proclaimed, "Everything else is subordinate to, and predicated upon that single, paramount ideal."  Dieter lived an enchanted life above pedestrian concerns and petty inner circle squabbles.

7.  Daniel was showing the highlights of Dieter's life to the Corlos boardroom.      

8.  Daniel laughed above the narrative, "About the only one who doesn't know what he is... is him!"  He was pointing at Dieter.  "At least he's not full of himself," Daniel added gently.  Everyone could see the humor of Dieter's predicament.   

9.  "And today is his 'big' day," Daniel said to nobody in particular. 

10.  "Does he know what the 'season guy' is doing to the star people?" an agent asked.  Daniel looked at her as if the answer had long passed and she missed it.  His mind was following the chronology at hand and not the synopsis previously presented. 

11.  "For all intents and purposes," Daniel said, "He might be the only one who gets a pass on the genocide you speak of.  He may look like he's enjoying it -- but 'the season guy' kept him in a cocoon.  His psychological profile suggests that he would not have approved, had he known."

12.  "Convenient," some of them said to themselves, because most of them did have doubts.

13.  Daniel redirected everyone's attention to the presentation, "He was being violated every day."

14.  "Poor thing," Ireana thought mischievously.  Her hormones seemed to be working quite well. 

15.  Daniel rolled his eyes.  Ireana didn't notice. 

16.  The holo showed Dieter on another long vacation at State expense; enjoying the finest food, lodging at the best resorts and maintaining a rigorous physical conditioning program.  "Looks like a Jolvian sacrifice," an agent commented.  The Jolvian did not reply right away because the similarity was accurate, then he feigned an appetite, "Where's this place again?"  "Guards!" Ireana thought quietly, "we're just farming for food?"  She would get used to this.  Corlos had an esoteric brand of humor.             

17.  "Ich habe immer vertraute ihr meine innersten Gedanken," Hitler would often say to Dieter, in their exclusive Universe. 

18.  "He would not hesitate to have all of them shot," Daniel emphasized, "except for Heidelberg and Speer... and Heidelberg is about to have an accident."  They were watching a feed from the simulator.  

19.  "Everything revolves around him," Daniel emphasized, "Remind you of anyone?"  He was of course, referring to Kor.  "He is made to look like a hero to the public, in all things, at all times."  "If the Fuhrer only knew about that..." a German citizen said indignantly in the narrative.  "Exactly!" Daniel emphasized.  Daniel psionically communicated the symbol for comparative analysis.  "I think Dal El is much more polished," an agent offered.  "Well, he's a genius!" Daniel replied, "more dangerous than Kor in some ways, but..."  Everyone understood that Dal El was in love with Kor.  "Does Kor know that?" an agent asked.  "If The Fuhrer only knew..." Daniel mumbled, "Of course he does," he said louder, "and that's exactly how he wants it."  An emotional diegesis was not the pressing imperative at the moment.                  

20.  "Heidelberg knows the existential and metaphysical workings of Hitler's inner mind," Daniel continued; a profile that Mein Kampf never revealed.  "Sort of what Dal El is to Kor," an operative suggested.  "Very close, except that Heidelberg doesn't have any real power.  That's better for our plotter actually," Daniel said.       

21.  "Hitler and Kor both became State religions," Daniel explained, "Women love them because everyone obeys them."  "But Kor is so much better looking," Ireana conceded.  Onimex smirked, because she was masking her attraction to Dieter.  "Don't even..." she psionically admonished him.  "What is that?" she asked Onimex psionically while keeping her eyes on Daniel.  "Q-cept," he answered, "it's everywhere here -- in the walls, it enables me to translate your alpha, but you still need to install the implant."  Q-cept is a Universal machine language.  "G-49 gave me a key," he clarified.    

22.  "All of his tactics and strategies put Germany back on the map," Daniel continued, "He was the uncontested master of Europe."  The proper nouns meant nothing to this crowd.   The symbols did all the speaking. 

23.  "Once the quantum entanglement between Hitler's regime and Kor's Empire can be extracted from Heidelberg's mind, we'll re-train him as an operative," Daniel said, "Heidelberg didn't actually commit a crime... another key difference between him and Dal El."  Beautiful people inspire lustful people to commit crimes in every Universe.  "Even light machines can be seduced," I-20 injected.  Ireana cocked her head at I-20 because his comment suggested an expanded perception.  "Life through Light and Death..." I-20 said to her psionically.  She looked away.  Electro-psionics.  "Beauty and Savagery," Onimex finished.  "You're ganging up on me?" she asked.   "What is it with that fracking expression?" she thought.  "Thoughts are electronic," he answered.  "Disconnected," he responded, "Or is it?" she thought afterward.

24.  The Elite were not as carnal as the Nazis; neither did they adopt a eugenics ideology.  The Elite was in the process of destroying the entire Universe, like the Nazis would have, had they ventured into deep space.  

25.  "Move it forward," Daniel instructed the simulator operator.  Heidelberg was killed by an insurgent car bomb; the premises for a textbook recruitment. 

26.  Alma calculated the precise extraction window.  There were no survivors and Nazi forensics did not have the technology to prove who was in the car.  

27.  "Heidelberg was never listed on travel orders because he technically didn't exist," Daniel recapped.  "It's almost like he was made for this," B'jhon offered, as he entered the room.  He had psionically followed the entire preceding.  "Glad you could join us," Daniel said.  B'jhon returned a nod; his arrival seemed to signal the moment for action.  The candidate was about as perfect as they were going to find.   

28.  "Make it happen," Daniel said.  Alma excused himself and headed straight to the simulator to conduct the extraction himself.  "How did you know I wanted to see you?" Daniel said facetiously to B'jhon after everyone else had left. "Did you show them the rest?" B'jhon asked.  He was referring to the extraterrestrial war involving Earth and interdimensional entities that helped the Nazi's.  "No," Daniel answered, "that would only muddle things up.  Besides," he pointed discretely toward the ceiling, "I have... wide discretional latitude."    


29.  By the time Dieter's mind could register that a bomb had exploded, his life on Earth ceased to exist.  Like everyone else, he thought he had died.

30.  He found himself lying awake on the simulator floor within Sunova.   His only thought was, "Bin ich lebendig?"  "Am I alive?"

31.  The unusual quiet of deep space and the suppressed gravity of Sunova had its typical effect on the new arrival.  He would no longer be called Dieter.  He was renamed "Dayton" to end his German avatar past.  'Dieter' died in a car bomb explosion:  Dieter was no more.     

32. "This is the afterlife?" he asked, like so many recruits before him.  The Enochian key made it easy for Alma to understand his German, thanks to Daniel.      

33. "In a manner of speaking," came Alma's perfectly translated response.  "There's a cliché where you come from... 'this is the first day -- of the rest of your life.’ Welcome to Corlos."  Dayton laughed because the transliteration sounded like Goering cajoling his guests.    

34.  He was conscious when the bomb obliterated his car.  Now he was hearing that strange, lulling music.  It was flowing through his soul and spiritually uplifting.  He was composing a missing movement by Wagner, as if Wagner had written it himself.    

35.  "We have need of your mind," Alma said to Dayton, "Please come with me.  Everything will be explained."  Alma delivered Dayton to A.I. who connected him to a Kor database, as instructed by the mainframe itself.  The connection process did not take very long, but the firewall had to be disabled so that Dayton could freely roam inside the computer's mind.  His thoughts were filtered through the Enochian key until the mainframe learned German.  "This is infinite!" he realized, as his mind became a part of something infinitely larger.  "Install a Universal translator," he said.  The mainframe reconfigured the speech and learning centers of his brain so that he could decipher what he was seeing.  "List everywhere I want to go and execute," he said.  The mainframe extrapolated a list and guided him to wherever he wished.

36.  "I can't believe that we are only living in our minds," he said to the technicians when they disconnected him.  He spoke in perfect Q-cept, a biological impossibility -- it was neither acoustic nor psionic.  The technicians looked at each other in sheer amazement. They deciphered the synaptic code in his alpha wave.  "It can't be undone," Dayton assured them, "but don't worry -- I'm on your side." 

37.  Previous recruits had never been downloaded into a database.  Dayton was the first.  Every nuance of his neurology and subjective reasoning was downloaded.  A few yottabytes was all it took.  In trade, he downloaded skills, abilities and talents that he did not previously possess.  He learned how to backdoor the mainframe's firewall through Sunova's power grid:  The Light Race had built it, and there had never been a need to fully understand every last iota of their technology because everything worked.  "It's a fair trade," he reasoned, "If everyone knew, what I know now -- we could create... Cosmos... sooner."  He had also learned why 'time' had to exist.  Nobody is born with infinite knowledge, but everyone has access to it.  The greatest gift from God is the power of 'choice.'  You can chose to live or die; evolve or digress; simplify or complicate; expand or contract.       

38.  As the computer began to cross-pollinate Dayton engrams into Kor-logic, the result became increasingly more understandable.  By the time the process concluded, a concise report was generated.  Kor was not as narcissistic at Hitler, and unlike Hitler -- Kor listened to his military advisors.  That key difference would enable Kor to wage a war for decades, but not without absorbing ideological pathogens that would ultimately destroy his regime.   The report highlights were forwarded to Daniel:

39.  "How beautiful, yet simple," Daniel said, as if appraising a glass of wine, "It's always right in front of you.  Someone, somewhere has the answer -- you just have to know where to look.  This time it was you," Daniel said to Dayton.  "You've performed a great service, Dayton.  We got what we needed."  Daniel lacked pretension and his candor was infectious. 

40.  Dayton liked Daniel's sincerity.  Unlike Hitler, Daniel radiated a godliness that reflected eons worth of wisdom.  "Daniel," Dayton whispered, as if stumbling upon the key to cosmic understanding.  Daniel examined the introspection in Dayton's eyes suspiciously, but with warmth, "Yes?" 

41.  "Have you seen Him?" 

42.  Daniel leaned his head back and stared incredulously into Dayton's eyes with a kindly gleam in his own.  There was no harm in asking, but clearly something more had transpired than a simple download.  Daniel let out his breath, "What did you do while you were hooked up to the computer?"

43.  Dayton looked guilty.

44.  "Just remember, Dayton," Daniel said, "We are responsible for what we know.  There's a reason why advice unearned tends to go unheeded."  Daniel was alluding to the unearned information that Dayton gleaned while connected to the mainframe.  "The machines disagree," Dayton replied.  "But you know I'm not talking about the Ellipsis," Daniel said.  "Yes, Sir," Dayton admitted. 

45.  He had just learned about firewalls an hour ago, and synaptic firewalls did not exist because a mind had never been downloaded before.  Except for the Human brain, biological computers did not exist in Germany. 

46.  Daniel permitted an inner light to leak from behind his eyes, "Yes Dayton," he answered, "I have."  Then he winked.  That was the only time that Daniel actually confirmed the rumor, because Dayton had bluntly asked the question.

47.  As Daniel walked toward his office, he said to nobody in particular, "Ask and ye shall receive."  Dayton grinned, because he had heard that before.   

48.  Dayton had downloaded a schematic of Corlos.  "If the truth is always the truth," he asked Alma, "why does The One make us go through the drama of learning it?"  "Your operative word is 'learning'," Alma said, "delete the first letter."  "Earning," Dayton said.  "Remember what Daniel said to you when he realized that you had downloaded from the mainframe?"  "Advice unearned tends to go unheeded," Dayton answered.  "Based on what you know now," Alma said, "Why do you supposed he said that?" 

49.  "I can't undo it," Dayton said.  "If its any consolation," Alma offered, "who's to say that you weren't supposed to download what you downloaded?"  "I wish I could share with you everything I learned," Dayton said, "but synapse stores information very differently.  Did you know that data can be stored interdimensionally?"  Alma wasn't surprised, but shook his head, "No."  "You don't really need to know everything in your head," Dayton said, "you just need to know where to find it when you need it."  Dayton retrieved a photograph from his pocket.  "How do you suppose God is God?" Dayton asked rhetorically.  "You're saying The One is a networked mind?" Alma answered.  "Well, wouldn't it make sense?" Dayton continued, "Does God really need anybody's permission to be whatever He is?  If He already knows your thoughts, then aren't you a part of His network?" "I've never looked at it that way," Alma said, "but it does make sense.  "The 'I Am,'" he recited introspectively.


50.  "This is a portable data assistant that can store information interdimensionally," Dayton said, "I'm still working on it."  "There's probably not one soul anywhere who has taken the time to read every single book in a library," Dayton explained, "You don't need too -- it's all right here, and here," Dayton pointed to his head, "Whole realities can be installed in your head when you need them."  Dayton revealed moving images on his photo.  While Alma examined Dayton's handiwork, Alma informed him, "You're going to 27th century Earth to stretch your legs.  You've been waiting forever for a real assignment and this is it -- you're number is up.  Earth has a genetic filter that prevents non-indigenous life from surviving there.  We could scrub all the impurities on retrieval, but would just prefer to use a Human.  I-20 can tell you more about it."  Then Alma added somewhat facetiously, "I-20 can tell you all kinds of things that he neglected to tell us."  Referring to Dayton's original thought, he added, "Yes, our minds are holographic."   

51.  Daniel had taken an interest in Dayton's experimental computer platforms from the start, "How come nobody else has ever conducted these experiments?" Daniel  asked B'jhon.  "He reverse engineers components that are centuries ahead of him, and designs quantum-layered motherboards that store and access information in other dimensions.  Even the machines are impressed." 

52. "I asked our slip specialists to pry a little," B'jhon said, "Interdimensional intelligence helped him leap forward in quantum computational science.  He was also plugged into our mainframe when he first got here... and have you ever 'looked' inside the mainframe?  There's files in it that we haven't figured out how to read!  That computer has been places we don't even know about.  We're inside a facility that was built by an alien race who left their library intact.  Maybe it's not so mysterious that Dayton learned so much so fast."  "Has anyone else tried it, to see what would happen?" Daniel asked.  "It hasn't worked for anyone else," B'jhon replied psionically.  "We can not reproduce what Dayton did because his mind was blank enough to accept new information:  It can't overwrite.  It won't overwrite.  Biologicals 'burn in' information that is damn near impossible to overwright."  "Choice," Daniel concluded.  "Yes," B'jhon agreed. 

53.  "So he's blessed with trans-dimensional assistance while others spin their wheels?"  Daniel didn't say it in a mean spirited way.  Information is ambient -- one simply needs to know how to access it.  "Disbelief doesn't negate a single fact," Daniel said, referring to a previous conversation.  Traffic accidents are proof of missing facts.   "Name one system that uses the information they have?" Daniel said.  B'jhon didn't want to get punched, so he didn't mention the Ellipsis.  Daniel squinted his eyes.  He wouldn't have punched him, "That's a machine religion," he commented, "How about a baby?"  B'jhon shook his head, "It shouldn't work -- babies don't have a foundation until they learn it.  Linear experience is inescapable."    

54.  "I'm theorizing an entanglement of some type," B'jhon suggested.  Daniel nodded, "That would make sense."  They paused to merge previous conversations into this one.  "Well," Daniel continued, "let's see how he does on The One's special spec in space."  No sarcasm was intended.  Daniel patted B'jhon on the shoulder and headed for operations.  What happened to Dayton, could only have happened to him; he was a creative singularity.  "The question I have is, 'By who?'" he directed at B'jhon psionically.  He was on his way back to his office, "The One, Conscious or both?"        


55. Dayton was instructed to blend into 27th century Cape Canaveral at the Kennedy III campus archives.  He was credentialed to supervise the working historical artifacts in the telemetry section.  Other operatives had gathered the items that he would need and set the stage so that he could walk right into the role.  He blended in so seamlessly that he didn't need to act.  

56.  Compared to what he had already discovered at Corlos, 27th century Earth seemed rather bland, except for its historical significance.  Fortunately, his trans-dimensional masterpiece was nearly finished.  It was shaped like a 4"x7" photograph that he named Xanax.  To anyone else, Xanax was just an old photo.  Upon closer inspection, one would notice that the pixels were really a plasma screen.  Photos with moving pixels had been invented 400 years earlier on Earth, but Xanax was special.  Earth photos didn't store quantum data in innerspacial locations.       

57.  He whispered quietly to Xanax, who was in his shirt pocket, out of sight, "Fg = (G * m1*m2)/d^2." 

58.  Xanax replied, "1 U / min = 0,01666 rev pro Sekunde = 0.105 Bogenmaß pro Sekunde.  A = (0.105)^2 x 1000.  A = 11.025 m/s/s." 

59.  "That's artificial gravity," Dayton said.  How are we getting the radions to reverse?"

60.  "Der Quanten-Slip-Berechnungen mit trans-dimensionalen Reise verbunden ist eine 500.000 Linie equasion mit der Hälfte der Variablen verändert jede Sekunde. Willst du mich zur Liste?" Dayton initially programmed Xanax in German but Xanax could easily translate.  "No," Dayton replied in English.  "We need to work on your interpolative responses, Ihre Verbesserungen sind wunderbar!"  "Danke schön! Danke!" Xanax replied.  "While we're here, let's use English," Dayton suggested. 

61.  Dayton had tasked Xanax to perfect quantum slip calculations associated with trans-dimensional travel.  As Xanax began to assimilate and quantify quantum information, "he" became self aware; capable of making emotionally-influenced decisions.  Xanax was not the sum of his physical parts -- he had access to information stored in millions of places.  When it became prudent to assign Xanax a gender, Dayton asked him, "Was möchten Sie sein? Männlich Weiblich von?" Xanax replied, "Männlich."     

62   From Corlos' point of view, this was a standard first test for a new field operative.  Some information was provided, but it was up to the operative to discover the rest.  It was known that several unnatural vortices were expected to converge upon the Earth, but the details were cloudy.  Dayton's mission was to interdict the missing variables to the best of his ability.  Corlos believed that excessive observation could potentially disfigure an object's natural time, so they kept missions as low-profile as possible:  Get in and get out. 

63.  After successfully completing the mission, B'jhon was going to promte Dayton to full field agent.  So far, everything was going, "Right as rain," as the Theites say.