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A tiny German bubble car that is less than 4ft long is expected to sell

***EXCLUSIVE*** A tiny German bubble car that is less than 4ft long is expected to sell for big money. The rare Messerschmitt KR200 was built in 1959 after the famous German company had been banned from making planes for the Luftwaffe. The micro cars were cheap and easy to mass produce at a time of austerity after the Second World War. But by the 1970s they were seen as a figure of fun and many of them were discarded. Today they are highly collectable and the KR200, which has been fully restored by its owner John Sandford-Hart (PICTURED), is tipped to sell for Ł30,000. It will go under the hammer with auctioneers Charterhouse, of Sherborne, Dorset.

A car that carried John F. Kennedy on the day of his death has emerged for sale for £400,000

***EXCLUSIVE*** A car that carried John F. Kennedy on the day of his death has emerged for sale for £400,000. The White Lincoln Continental Convertible drove JFK to catch a plane to Dallas, where he was assassinated in November 1963. He was joined in the motor by his wife Jackie and the Texas Governor John Connally.

First edition of JRR Tolkien's The Hobbit, with numerous spelling mistakes, has emerged for sale

***EXCLUSIVE*** A rare first edition of JRR Tolkien's The Hobbit which has numerous spelling mistakes has emerged for sale for £15,000. A total of 1,500 copies of the middle earth fantasy novel were published in September 1937, selling out by the end of the year. The book contains 16 misprints which were corrected in later editions by the publishers George Allen & Unwin Ltd. This includes is a misspelling of the Rev Charles Dodgson's name on the inside back flap, with an extra letter being mistakenly added to spell 'Dodgeson'. This was crudely hand-corrected in ink by the publishers on each copy before the book's first run was distributed. Dodgson was better known as Lewis Caroll, the acclaimed writer of Alice's Adventures in Wonderland. This example, which is in its colourful original dust jacket, is going under the hammer with Heritage Auctions, of Dallas, Texas.

A Toy robot has sold for a staggering £120,000 after sparking a bidding war

***EXCLUSIVE*** A rare Japanese toy robot has sold for a staggering £120,000 after sparking a bidding war. The battery-operated 14ins Machine Man robot was given to the vendor when he was a child. They were made in the late 1950s and early 1960s by Japanese toy maker Masudaya as part of its 'Gang of Five' robot series. The shiny red robot, described as in 'near mint' condition, was consigned in its original box with US based Morphy Auctions. It was tipped to sell for £60,000 but fetched double its estimate. The robot has rivets and gears on its chest plate which give it a 'bump and go action', and its ears, eyes and mouth light up while it is in motion.

Lost portrait of the granddaughter of the man behind the Guinness empire has sold for over £250K

***EXCLUSIVE*** A lost portrait painting of the glamorous granddaughter of the man behind the Guinness empire has sold for over £250,000 after being rediscovered. The oil painting depicts Oonagh Guinness who, along with her blonde sisters Aileen and Maureen, were known as the 'Golden Guinness Girls' of 1920s British society. Oonagh treasured the painting and hung it in the drawing room of her grand country home in County Wicklow, Ireland, for years.

Fairytale-style chateau with its own helipad just minutes goes on the market for £4.2m

***EXCLUSIVE*** A fairytale-style chateau with its own helipad just minutes from some of Europeís greatest ski resorts has gone on the market for £4.2m. The turreted chateau, which is near the popular ski resort of Courcheval, also has its own sauna, spa, hot tub and swimming pool with incredible mountain views. The luxury castle-like property has seven bedrooms, all with their own bathrooms, as well as a dining room and even a restaurant, a professional kitchen, a separate apartment, a farm gite with four studio apartments and a duplex with two bedrooms. But itís the helipad which may be the biggest attraction to a wealthy new owner as it puts a number of ski resorts at a few minutesí reach, with the principality of Monaco and the Cote DíAzur only an hour away.

Unearthed 1665 Plague pamphlet advice is strikingly similar to today's coronavirus guidance

***EXCLUSIVE*** An official health advice pamphlet issued during the Great Plague of London of 1665 has been unearthed - and it is strikingly similar to today's government coronavirus guidance. The 10 page self-help document was produced by the Royal College of Physicians to combat the bubonic plague sweeping through the capital. Entitled 'Certain Necessary Directions for the Cure of the Plague', it outlines a variety of ways to manage its deadly spread. People are told to avoid crowded places and not to swap clothes to 'prevent propagating the infection from place to place'. To stop disease being brought in from abroad, they suggest a strict 40 day quarantine where traders would have to stay on their ships. The pamphlet also offers a range of possible plague remedies targeted at the 'richer sort' involving perfumes and fig medicines. It is being sold with London based Forum Auctions who expect it to fetch £800.

Mysterious mummified cat found buried in gran’s cellar coming up for auction

A mysterious mummified cat has been found buried in a house in a Transylvanian city that was mentioned in Bram Stoker’s Dracula novel. The find was made by 40-year-old artist Valentin in his late grandmother’s house in Bistrita, the capital city of Bistrita-Nud County, in northern Transylvania, Romania. In Stoker's Dracula, published in 1897, Bistrita is Jonathan Harker’s first stopover before going to Count Dracula’s castle. The cat is set be sold at Hansons Auctioneers’ Library Auction in Staffordshire on October 13 with a guide price of £800-£1,200 - and bidders are expected to come out in force for what is an ancient good luck charm entrenched in folklore.

'The Last Man on the Moon' astronaut’s handwritten moon-worn notes for auction

A wrist-cuff worn by the last man on the moon is up for auction. On December 14, 1972, Apollo 17 Commander Gene Cernan delivered some of the final words spoken from the lunar surface - and he used crib notes attached to his astronaut suit arm. On his wrist was his EVA-3 cuff checklist, and on the bottom of the last page he had written some notes to jog his memory for this speech: ''Chall[enge] of Apollo. Door Promise.'' The Apollo program was over, and mankind knew not when it would return to another celestial body. Standing before the American flag, he delivered these words: ''I think probably one of the most significant things we can think about when we think about Apollo is that it has opened for us'for us' being the world’ challenge of the future. The door is now cracked, but the promise of the future lies in the young people, not just in America, but the young people all over the world learning to live and learning to work together.''

Production of Amaranth Skulls in Mexico

Mexico City, Mexico: The Candy Factory 'Dulceria Juanita', who have been dedicated to the production of sweets for more than 30 years, have been affected due to low sales due to the new Covid-19 pandemic. Their production of sweet, amaranth and tamarind skulls has reduced to 70 percent, manufacturing only a thousand skulls due to the fact that they have not been sold due to the crisis caused by the Coronavirus pandemic, in previous years the production of amaranth skulls exceeded the 10 thousand pieces.