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After Has Been Buried For 70 years, It Reveals Details Of War World II!

Friday, 4 July 2014

/ by Sajjad Sarwar
In the mountainsides of Luxembourg, Captain Mark D. Anderson of the United States Navy and historian Jean Muller, came across this camera while searching for artifacts from The Battle of the Bulge, a crucial World War II battle which took place in 1944. With the help of a metal detector, they came across a foxhole that was dug during the battle. In there, they found the belongings of an American soldier, Technician Fifth Grade Louis J. Archambeau. Archambeau died in the battle, but he left behind a camera with an undeveloped roll of film in it. They developed the film and the cruel experience of the lost soldier was revealed. These are the things that Louis J. Archambeau saw, and now we are seeing them today, 70 years later.

Here are the vital documents of his life in the mountains among other soldiers possibly a few days or even hours before Louis J. Archambeau fall dead from hostile fire!

Company C, 1st Battalion, 317th Infantry Regiment
Louis J. Archambeau’s camera
The Battle of the Bulge resulted in more American casualties than any other battle in World War II. Spanning December 16, 1944 to January 25, 1945, roughly 19,000 American soldiers lost their lives. However, the battle was an even bigger blow to the Germans, who lost much of their war resources.

By so petty means such as this camera we are able today after so many years to relive that rough period of time like World War II. And the weirdest is that unfortunately a piece of metal was preserved but millions of people were gone for ever...

Sources: Viralnova, Wikipedia

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