In any case, as ill-conceived as we may agree Streicher's point of view is, consistency is not a worthwhile measure for any human system of thought. All ideologies and belief systems, even those striving to be completely uniform, contain a mixture of seemingly-irreconcilable ideas, and that is a source of strength just as much as a source of weakness.
To BananasABC: various strands of anarchism (Proudhon, Stirner, radical syndicalism) have influenced and been utilized by fascist and radical-nationalist thought since the very beginnings- a major component of Mussolini's early Fascist movement came out of the radical anarcho-syndicalist movement of Italy. Also note French clerical fascist Charles Maurras' involvement with syndicalist/communist theorist Georges Sorel in the "Cercle Proudhon" think group. German author Ernst Junger (very influential to modern fascists and radical nationalists) espoused his own blend of fascist-esque national-syndicalism with a strong component of mystical Stirnerite individualism- I believe his quote was "the anarch is to the anarchist what the monarch is to the monarchist".