Escape tunnel: Secret passageway under Berlin Wall opens to public

Southwest Life

Escape tunnel: Secret passageway under Berlin Wall opens to public

People line up to see an escape tunnel underneath the Berlin Wall, which divided the city for 28 years during the Cold War. The tunnel was built by a group of people who had escaped from communist East Germany to West Berlin. They wanted to help friends and family flee to the West, too, but days before it was finished, East German officials discovered and destroyed it.
An escape tunnel underneath the Berlin Wall, which divided the city for 28 years during the Cold War, is illuminated for the first time. The tunnel was built by a group of people who had escaped from communist East Germany to West Berlin. They wanted to help friends and family flee to the West, too, but days before it was finished, East German officials discovered and destroyed it.
Berlin Mayor Michael Mueller officially opens an escape tunnel Nov. 7 underneath the Berlin Wall, which divided the city for 28 years during the Cold War.
People look at historic photos as they wait to see an escape tunnel underneath the Berlin Wall. The tunnel was built by a group of people who had escaped from communist East Germany to West Berlin. They wanted to help friends and family flee to the West, too, but days before it was finished, East German officials discovered and destroyed it.
Ulrich Pfeifer helped dig an escape tunnel underneath the Berlin Wall, which divided the city for 28 years during the Cold War.
An escape tunnel underneath the Berlin Wall, which divided the city for 28 years during the Cold War, is reflected in a mirror.

Escape tunnel: Secret passageway under Berlin Wall opens to public

People line up to see an escape tunnel underneath the Berlin Wall, which divided the city for 28 years during the Cold War. The tunnel was built by a group of people who had escaped from communist East Germany to West Berlin. They wanted to help friends and family flee to the West, too, but days before it was finished, East German officials discovered and destroyed it.
An escape tunnel underneath the Berlin Wall, which divided the city for 28 years during the Cold War, is illuminated for the first time. The tunnel was built by a group of people who had escaped from communist East Germany to West Berlin. They wanted to help friends and family flee to the West, too, but days before it was finished, East German officials discovered and destroyed it.
Berlin Mayor Michael Mueller officially opens an escape tunnel Nov. 7 underneath the Berlin Wall, which divided the city for 28 years during the Cold War.
People look at historic photos as they wait to see an escape tunnel underneath the Berlin Wall. The tunnel was built by a group of people who had escaped from communist East Germany to West Berlin. They wanted to help friends and family flee to the West, too, but days before it was finished, East German officials discovered and destroyed it.
Ulrich Pfeifer helped dig an escape tunnel underneath the Berlin Wall, which divided the city for 28 years during the Cold War.
An escape tunnel underneath the Berlin Wall, which divided the city for 28 years during the Cold War, is reflected in a mirror.
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