The watch itself looks very tired, so it was worn a lot, the side with the engraving not.
If this watch was properly researched, we would know exactly when it was made, who was the sub-contractor of Huber, who bought the watch initially, what was paid for, if it was returned for a service,...etc.
Who was the soldier took this watch as a war souvenir?
What did he do with the watch? Who saw it besides him?
Where has it been since 1945? What is the chain of custody?
One of these simple questions is answered, the movement was made in December 1932, serial number reference research done by watch collectors in less then five minutes.
The provenance is a letter of the soldiers daughter: it is daddy's watch, he said that he found it in Berchtesgarden.
Who in his right mind buys a $1.1.000.000 + fees antique with such light paperwork attached to it?
Has the engraving on the watch been tested, microscopic research to see if it isn't simply laser cut?