Because do the math: 84 years ago – and then you get to 1939. On the eve of World War II. 9-year-old Sybil Cook received a chocolate egg from her uncle for Easter, who said: “Take care of it, girl, soon there may be no chocolate at all.”
World War II
In 1939, the fear of a major war was omnipresent, a fear that became real on September 1st with the invasion of Poland and the start of World War II.
Sybil took her uncle’s words to heart and decided to keep the egg. Throughout the war, the egg remained intact. Even in the ten years after the war, when food and sweets were still rationed in Britain, she kept a distance from them. And then what? Then I found it You don’t feel good about taking it anymoreHer daughter told the BBC.
The egg moved in with him when Cook married and went into foster care, where Cook died in 2021 at the age of 91.
Her daughter is now putting the item up for auction in honor of her mother, who loved chocolate her whole life and loved antiques and auction shows on television. “She would love to be a part of that.”
The special egg is expected to sell for between 650 and 900 euros.
“Lifelong zombie fanatic. Hardcore web practitioner. Thinker. Music expert. Unapologetic pop culture scholar.”
New wages by age
The youngest ever central bank manager has to get Türkiye out of the monetary quagmire
Against the shortage: the Cabinet wants dental training from 6 to 5 years