These walls have no ears. But they have hidden secrets.
A man in the UK recently found a time capsule from the 1970s hidden in the wall of his pub.
Toby Brett, 41, has owned Holcombe Farmshop and Kitchen in the British city of Radstock for 11 years, however, he recently discovered what was hidden in his walls as he was renovating the 200-year-old building, according to reports. of SWNS
“It was a great surprise to find it,” Brett told SWNS. There is something interesting in it.”
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The time capsule includes a price list from 1971 for a few pounds. (or half a penny), stamps, salary slips old beer mat and vehicle tax sheet SWNS report
“It’s funny to see a price list from 1971 for Wadworth Brewery, which is the brew we still use today,” Brett said. “It’s changed quite a bit since then.”
Brett also told the news agency that people who left the time capsule even wrote an apology for leaving only half a penny.
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It seems that one of the previous pub owners left a time capsule on the wall while he was renovating his own building in the 1970s.
According to SWNS, the letter included in the time capsule explains that previous owner E. Pockson made some “significant changes” to the building in 1973 with the help of Oakhill Brewery Development, a retired real estate developer.
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The time capsule also included a memo – dated July 13, 1973 and signed by Pockson – that said: “To the current owner from previous owners. Good luck.”
Pockson also included his identification in a time capsule.
Brett said of the previous owner: “I like that he clearly thought of what would be discovered in the future and who would find it. It’s nice to have foresight to do that.”
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After finding the time capsule Brett then displayed the items on an installed board for customers to view the history of the pub.
He also buried some half-penny in clear resin. which he placed on the ground
Brett told SWNS the latest improvements in the pub Built in the 1800s, it was made to expand the pub’s offerings. Plus there are farm shops and deli shops.
“I felt there was a need for us to sell more than just alcohol and pub food,” Brett said. “It was important to me to make the village pub the center of the community – but I wanted to offer something. to the local people as well.”
“We have now changed the appearance of the entire place. just like a pub We also have an open cafe space with offerings from local butchers and other local produce,” he added.