The purpose than to put pressure on Fritsch to

The Hossbach Memorandum
was a personal document written by Lieutenant Colonel Friedrich Hossbach in
November 1937.  It was the summary of a
meeting on November 5 between Hitler and his military and foreign policy leadership.  It is alleged that Hitler’s future
expansionist policies were outlined during this meeting; a meeting which marked
a turning point in Hitler’s foreign policies. 
The Hossbach Memorandum is a very debatable document until this day that
not even its author was able to guarantee its authenticity.  The document states that the Reich will be
forced to go to war with the USSR, pushed by Zionism, and that such a war will probably
break out around 1943.  Even if we admit
that the Hossbach Memorandum unquestionably establishes Hitler’s willingness
for war, what is undisputable is that this is not the war in which he was
forced to participate.  That is not the
war that he conceived, since the document expressly states that it would take
place in 1943.  So it is working another
war and not the one that actually took place as of November 1939.  The document also cites such war as “probable”
and in any case, as “eventual”, and it is even mentioned that Hitler hopes to
achieve a political solution to the German problem.  The fact that Hitler ordered that military
maneuvers be carried out on lands of geography as similar as possible to those
of Poland, Russia, and France does not necessarily indicate that Hitler planned
an aggression against these three powers. 
All the armies carry out maneuvers. 
Their mission is to fight, and unless they are colonial wars, they
always fight against neighbors.  The
absurd thing would have been that the Fuhrer had ordered that the maneuvers
take place in territories similar to the geography of Paraguay, Algeria, or
Afghanistan.  Everything leads to believe
that the conference on November 5, 1937 had no other purpose than to put
pressure on Fritsch to accelerate the rearmament program. Such is the opinion
of Göring, Raeder, von Blomberg and Fritsch himself.