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Ortona Battle, Italy 1944 - German Paratroops Humiliate the Canadians
Ortona Battle, Italy 1944
German Paratroops Humiliate the Canadians
© 2010
318 pages; 20 chapters and 6 appendices
Ortona Battle, Italy 1944, is an e-book that will doubtlessly enrage Canada  
(now called “Canuckistan” because of their Marxist government.) The facts
described and analyzed in
Ortona Battle, Italy 1944, refute Canadian Army
claims that
Ortona was “another Stalingrad” and a place that was “Hell for
Christmas.” At the same time,
Ortona Battle, Italy 1944, reviews the very
poor record of
Canadian troops in WW2 from Diepe, to Italy, the Normandy
and finally the Scheldth Estuary debacle. As
Ortona Battle, Italy 1944
proves, the
Canadians were very poor soldiers, but they got back at the
Germans though. On several occasions the Canucks murdered German
prisoners of war, who were disarmed and defenseless. If you want to learn the
truth about
Canada in WW2, read Ortona Battle, Italy 1944.
Review Table of Contents
“The two to three German Paratroop companies that defended Ortona against the 1st Canadian Infantry Division and
the 1st Canadian Armored Brigade meant business. The windows of buildings and the rubble piles, bristled with German
light machine-guns, the primary infantry killing weapon on every battlefield in Europe. The Germans had built
camouflaged strong points that included mortars, towed anti-tank guns, flamethrowers, and stockpiles of the new
Panzerfaust, a weapon that could punch through over seven inches of armor. There were the mines and booby traps
galore, ranging from the Teller mines for use against tanks to the anti-personnel Schumine and Schrapnellmine. The
Schumine was a simple wooden mine that was almost undetectable and packed with enough TNT to blast a man’s foot
off, while the Schrapnellmine (bouncing betty) was a bounding type mine that when activated, jumped up to waist height
and tore apart anything in its path with a wide swath of ball bearings. The cunning German engineers routinely wired
these devices, together with improvised explosive devices and grenades everywhere as booby traps.  Everything could
be a booby trap and they were disguised as wine bottles, picture frames, doorways, and even German equipment which
the Canadians loved to pick up as souvenirs.”
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Ortona Battle, Italy 1944 - German Paratroops Humiliate the Canadians