Skrevet af Per d. Jeg regner med at tage AO mod AO i stedet: Allan, tager du ikke en Guild med Skrevet af Kenneth d. Men det irriterer mig at jeg simpelthen ikke kender betydningen af ordet B-klokken.
Genießen Sie besondere Momente in der ESKARA
Clavio – das große Klavier-Portal
Vor kurzem hatte der Autor die Gelegenheit, sich mit einem Deutschen, der vor etwa 20 Jahren nach Paraguay ausgewandert ist, zu unterhalten. Dieses landet allerdings nicht in der Staatskasse, sondern in der Brieftasche des Polizisten. Es muss also auf die Schnelle Personal her, koste es, was es wolle. Also, rein mit den muslimischen Migranten in den Polizeidienst und in die Bundeswehr. Die Polizei Hannover macht auf ihrer Facebook Seite vor, wie das geht:
Rolling Stone Forum
Panzer Tropical The Reichsheer's shoulder-straps were very similar to those of World War I, made of feldgrau uniform cloth with pointed or "gable" button ends. These "first pattern" shoulder-straps were not edged in Waffenfarbe piping. In , simultaneous with the removal of Waffenfarbe from field-uniform collar patches, new shoulder-straps were issued. These "second pattern" straps had round rather than pointed ends, and were edged on three sides with wool later rayon piping in Waffenfarbe. This pattern would be used through the end of the war, although in manufacture reverted to field-grey uniform cloth, and as usual alternate versions were made to go with the Panzer uniform black , tropical uniform olive cotton and HBT summer uniform reed-green twill.
Doppellitze, circa WWI officer with Litzen In 19th century German armies, Guard and other elite regiments wore lengths of double braid Doppellitze encircling all or most of the collar as a mark of distinction. By the middle of World War I these ornate collars had been reduced to an embroidered representation of short lengths of braid joined at the ends, sewn to patches worn at the front of the collar. When the Reichsheer was established in as Germany's first national army  Litzen were prescribed as the universal collar device for all personnel other than generals, and the Third Reich continued the practice. Officers' M35 Litzen Dress Field and service On the dress tunic Waffenrock and the later "ornamented" uniform, the Litzen were embroidered in fine aluminum thread on a patch of Abzeichentuch in the wearer's Waffenfarbe , or branch color; the backing also showed through in the space between the two Litzen, the Mittelstreife. On field and service uniforms, beginning in late , the patch Patten was dark bottle-green to match the collar; the Waffenfarbe "showed through" in fact colored cord was sewn into the center strip of each braid, the Litzenspiegel.