berlin - German treasure hunter Hans Glueck (76) claims to have found a nazi tax worth 560 million in a forest in Bavaria. There is only one problem: the owner of the forest does not give Glueck permission to dig. According to the elderly treasure hunter because the man wants to keep everything for himself.
Glueck says, however, that nobody finds the treasure without the card he has in his hands. He received it in 1995 when he was approached after an interview by a man who said he had received a treasure card he had received from an SS officer. He did not understand the signs and numbers on the card and decided to give the paper to Glueck. The officer would have been Ernst Kaltenbrunner: a high pitch inside the SS and a confidant of Adolf Hitler.
At the end of the Second World War, Kaltenbrunner of SS boss Heinrich Himmler was ordered to clear the Reichsbank in Berlin and stop the charge- millions of euros on gold bars- in a train. That would cross the border with Austria in Passau, after which the loot would be stored in a salt mine. With the money, the Nazis from the Alps would like to revive the resistance.
That went differently: allied were attacking air, which forced the train to be hidden in Tittling. In the nearby forest, where the Nazis had a radio station, the gold bars were clogged. Soviet groups would intercept a Nazi radio message a few days later: 'Command executed. Transport of guards taken over and stored in BSCHW. Wait for instructions, 'it sounded. BSCHW would stand for 'Bayerischer Wald' and SCH for 'shaft'.
Although Glueck did not understand the card at first, he visited the area dozens of times. Now he claims to have where the treasure is buried, but he does not get permission from the owner. The treasure would contain gold, including diamonds, artworks and rare stamps.
British taxpayers claimed last week in a German shipwreck in Iceland to discover a cargo of gold in the Nazi ship SS Minden. T. British and Icelandic authorities are now raising questions about who is entitled to the treasure.