There is a fascinating snippet in Philip Norman's famous biography of the Beatles: 'Shout!', concerning a stop on their journey by van from Liverpool to Hamburg in 1960. The-then Fab Five (Lennon, McCartney, Harrison, Best and Sutcliffe) travelled with a motley crew consisting of their manager Allan Williams, his Chinese wife Beryl, her brother Billy Chang, Williams's West Indian business partner 'Lord' Woodbine and a German waiter called Herr Steiner! On the way they stopped at Arnhem. Norman writes: ' The halt is commemorated by a snapshot that Barry Chang , Williams's Chinese brother-in-law, took at the Arnhem Memorial to the dead of World War Two. Paul McCartney, in turned-up lumberjack collar, sits with Pete Best and George Harrison in front of a marble plinth inscribed with the epitaph 'Their Names Liveth For Ever More. John is missing from the group; he refused to get out of the van'. (Page 78 of 1993 Penguin edition). Has anyone ever seen this photograph of these early battlefield tourists? It is not reproduced in the edition of Norman's book which I have. The 'marble plinth' is clearly a Stone of Remembrance and presumably the group are actually at Arnhem-Oosterbeek Cemetery. Given the location of Arnhem-Oosterbeek it is unlikely that they just drove past it so this would indicate that they made a deliberate diversion to see the cemetery. Did one of the party have a personal connection with the battle or someone buried at the cemetery?