During World War II, a German concentration camp held nearly 1,000 British prisoners of war, of which Roddick was one. They endured inhuman torture, daily forced labor, and were treated like animals.

One day the Nazis announced the recruitment of drivers with prisoners of war. Almost no British soldier was willing to accept this mission as they would have to transport the bodies of their own comrades.

Suddenly Roddick stood up. Prior to his arrest, Roddick was a driver in the British Army. He told the Nazis he would do a good job.

Roddick was chosen and became a concentration camp driver. Like other Conservatives, he has become rude and cruel. He not only screams, punches, and kicks prisoners of war, but also throws them into trucks even when they are still alive.

Nazi soldiers began to allow Roddick’s truck to enter and exit the camp freely (Image: pixabay)

Gradually, Roddick’s comrades began to hate him. They warned Roddick in various ways. In their eyes, Roddick has become 100% a traitor.

The Nazis loved Roddick more and more and he was given a lot of confidence. At first, the Nazi soldiers escorted the truck, but after that they allowed it to enter and exit the camp freely. Roddick’s former teammates secretly attacked him and almost killed him on several occasions.

One rainy day, after being beaten relentlessly by prisoners seeking revenge, he tragically died in a damp corner of the concentration camp.

Sixty years later, a British newspaper published an article titled: The person who saved me is the one I hate the most. “There was a traitor named Roddick in the concentration camp ready to work for the Nazis,” the author wrote. That day I wasn’t dead when I was sick, but he forced me into a truck and told the Nazis he would bury me alive.

However, what shocked me was that when the truck was halfway through, Roddick stopped the car, pulled me out and placed me under the canopy of a large tree. Leaving me with brown bread and a pot of water, he hastily told me: “If you survive, come see this tree.” After that, he left in a hurry… ”

Immediately after publishing this news, the newspaper took turns receiving 12 calls. The 12 appellants, without exception, were all veterans of the Second World War who became prisoners of war. They were from the same concentration camp where Roddick served.

All of the veterans escaped and were placed under a large tree by Roddick (Image: pixabay)

The stories told by the 12 veterans are almost identical to those published in the newspaper. All escape and are placed under a large tree by Roddick.

The veterans all remembered that just before Roddick left he asked the soldiers to come and see this tree if they were still alive. The newspaper’s editor said that the tree Roddick mentioned several times must contain some secret, so he immediately organized 13 veterans to find it.

When they reached the place, the valley and the big tree remained the same. A veteran rushed forward with his arms wide open and started to cry. Weeping, he found a rusty tin box in a hole in the tree. When they opened the box, they found a tattered newspaper with yellowed photos.

They carefully opened the diary and read: “I saved another teammate today. He’s 28th person, I hope he can survive. Today, 20 more soldiers are dead. Last night my teammates beat me again. But I will endure and never tell the truth. This way I can save even more people. Dear friends, I have only one hope. If you survive, come see this tree.

The voice of the old editor was muffled with emotion and the eyes of the veterans filled with tears. No one standing under the tree had no more clues. They only know that Roddick saved 36 British prisoners.

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