I guess he had to order some pizza for the bunker.
Soldiers have always collected bits and pieces from the battle field i know i did, to me the phone is just a piece of history. Mein Kampf is still available should we have a burning on the Lawns demanding ever person who owns a copy burn it.
The first direct train to London – using an alternative to the storm-hit line to Plymouth – is to leave Devon next month for the first time in 50 years. The special train from Okehampton to Paddington will use the route suggested as an option to avoid the long-term issues at Dawlish line which is frequently cut off by the high tide and storm waves. Read more... ...
Yes indeed Deedoodle. That would be much more fitting than someone profiteering from it. I'm surprised that soldiers could keep looted spoils.
Or destroyed - a vile peice of history.
I find it distasteful and dare I say immoral for a lone individual to profiteer from the looted item and what it represents. It should have been handed back to Germany or donated to an appropriate charity or museum.
Adolf Hitler's telephone, used to bark evil orders that led to the deaths of countless millions, has been sold by an elderly Dawlish resident for nearly £200,000. The blood red Siemens phone was handed to retired fountain specialist Maj. Ranulf Rayner's father, Ralph, when he was the first British officer to make contact with Soviet forces among the debris of Hitler's bunker in 1945. ...
Simeon Francis spotted the driver had left the key fob in the £18,750 Renault Captur and that all he needed to do to take it was to get in and press the start button. He took the car from the drive of a pensioner in Exeter Road, Dawlish, and stole a set of numberplates from a camper van to try which he put on the car to cover his tracks. Read more... ...
Just found this article. It didn't mention the ticket link, which is here http:// cuddle-party-devon.eventbri te.com/ People form all walks of life attend events which are held regularly and attendees usually find it a calming and enjoyable event. It addresses touch which is a human need, as well as consent, boundaries and clear communication.
Doesn't sound much different to my days of commuting to and from central London on the tube, although that only cost a few quid.