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She sits dead in the water until the Argentinian cruiser 'Belgrano' comes alongside.
Then Schffer is piped aboard the 'Belgrano' and surrenders his boat and crew.
In the sparkling waters off Mar del Plata, Argentina, a submarine's prow breaks the surface.
Up comes the U-977, commanded by Captain Heinz Schffer.
While Schffer was a "guest" aboard the 'Belgrano', the newspaper "El Dia" in Uruguay's capital of Montevideo ran a Page One story, claiming that U-977 had stopped first near Comodoro Rivadavia in southern Argentina.
by another mistress, their nanny and half a dozen leading Nazis had taken to the rubber dinghies in the Golfo San Jorge, gone ashore in Patagonia, and now they were all on their way to "the new Berchtesgaden in Antarctica".
Unity occasionally visited Chartwell, the Churchill estate, but not as often as her older siblings, Diana and Tom, who were the regular playmates of Winston's kids, Diana and Randolph Churchill--a fact which may or may not have something to do with what happened to Unity after 1939.
It is also suspected that you had Adolf Hitler, Eva Braun and Martin Bormann on board and put them ashore on the southern part of our continent".
If you read this story in a "Harlequin Romance", you probably wouldn't believe it. It's just that whatever happened after 8 November 1939 is shrouded in mystery.
Her name was Unity, and she was born 8 August 1914, about a week after her future boyfriend, She was the fifth child of David Freeman-Mitford, later Lord Redesdale, and Sydney Bowles, the daughter of a British publisher, and although born in London, England, she was conceived in the small town of The Mitfords were stumped for a middle name, and then Bertie Redesdale, David's father, came up with one.
She was influential with Hitler in that she was of the group in the Osteria".
Ostensibly a "student," Unity continued her work for the NSDAP and even spoke at a Nazi rally in Hesselberg.
Unity learned that, when in Munich, Hitler often had "lunch" at the Osteria Bavaria, an artists' cafe full of drawings and watercolours that Hitler, himself a watercolorist, loved. and often later, accompanied his constant companions, photographer Heinrich Hoffman, his secretary Martin Bormann, Reich press chief Otto Dietrich and the Nazi Gauleiter of Munich, Alfred Wagner.