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The common translation of "Totenkopf" as death's head is incorrect; it would be Todeskopf, but no such word is in use.The English term death squad is called Todesschwadron, not Totenschwadron.According to a writing by Reichsführer-SS Heinrich Himmler the Totenkopf had the following meaning: The Totenkopf was also used as the unit insignia of the Panzer forces of the German Heer (Army), and also by the Panzer units of the Luftwaffe, including those of the elite Fallschirm-Panzer Division 1 Hermann Göring.Both the 3rd SS Panzer Division of the Waffen-SS, and the World War II era Luftwaffe's 54th Bomber Wing Kampfgeschwader 54 were given the unit name "Totenkopf", and used a strikingly similar-looking graphic skull-crossbones insignia as the SS units of the same name.
Contemporary German language meaning of the word Totenkopf has not changed for at least two centuries. "A lot of bones and skulls, they were placed above ...").
By a decision dated February 5th, 1926 (Annex I), the Court complied with this request by joining, for the purposes of the proceedings on the merits, the causes of action set out in the Request of August 25th, 1925, to those -also relating to the notice given by the Polish Government of an intention to expropriate certain large rural estates -mentioned in the Application of May 15th, 1925. "That the liquidation of the rural estates belonging 10 the Duke of Ratibor and Count Saurma-Jeltsch would not be in conformity with the provisions of Article 6 and the following articles of the Geneva Convention."  These submissions have undergone amendments, either in the course of the written or oral proceedings, which will be indicated hereinafter.
 The submissions made in the two Applications, the joinder of which was thus decided, were as follows: "May the Court be pleased: To give judgment.  In accordance with the Judgment of August 25th, 1925, No.
The Brunswick corps was provided with black uniforms, giving rise to their nickname, the Black Brunswickers.
Both hussar cavalry and infantry in the force wore a Totenkopf badge, either in mourning for the duke's father, Charles William Ferdinand, Duke of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel, who had been killed at the Battle of Jena–Auerstedt in 1806, or according to some sources, as a sign of revenge against the French.