War Memorials -
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EADES, Stanley Thomas (Revised 24/11/2018)
EAGER, Walter Sydney (Revised 13/07/2018)
EASTON, Charles William (Revised 12/02/2018)
EATON, Frederick Murrey (Revised 13/07/2018)
EDE, Reginald James (Revised 13/07/2018)
EDWARDS, Clement Templeton * (Revised 14/07/2018)
EDWARDS, Frank (Revised 15/07/2018)
EDWARDS, Jack (Revised 15/07/2018)
ELAND, Lucy Anne * (Revised 14/07/2018)
ELDRIDGE, Gordon Frederick (Revised 14/07/2018)
ELLIS, Henry Turnell (Revised 14/07/2018)
ELLIS, William Proctor * (Revised 14/07/2018)
ELSON, Arthur James * (Revised 23/12/2017)
EVANS, Albert * (Revised 14/07/2018)
EVERETT, Daniel Bulmer (Revised 14/07/2018)
* = Not included in the Book of Remembrance for reasons unknown.
"He died that others might live"
"To my darling husband. We loved you on this earth and now you are gone loving memories linger on."
|Charles William||6 Sept 1900||14 Oct 1900|
|Frederick Percy||26 July 1902||28 Sept 1902|
|John||2 July 1905||20 Aug 1905|
|Minnie Elsie||4 Feb 1912||10 March 1912|
|Richard||[Regd Q4 1918]||13 Oct 1918|
"Years are swiftly passing but your memory lingers yet in the loving hearts of your wife, son and mother."
"Our beloved one. At rest with the Lord. Until we meet again."
P/O J. E. Land RCAF - Pilot
Sgt R. F. Lowrie - Flight Engineer
Sgt G. Hayes
Flt Sgt W. D. Probert RCAF
Flt Sgt F. E. Davidson RCAF
Sgt G. F. Eldridge
Flt Sgt C. R. Bee RCAF
Sergeant (Pilot. EVANS, Mervyn, DFM, RNZAF
Sergeant (2nd Pilot) ELLIS, Henry Turnell, RAFVR
Flight Sergeant (W.Op./Air Gnr.) BERESFORD, Charles Stanley, RAFVR
Sergeant (Air Gnr.) HOBAN, James, RAFVR
Sergeant (Obs.) KYBIRD, Stanley George, RAFVR
Sergeant (W.Op./Air Gnr.) LOWREY, Frank, RAFVR
8/3/43 - Nuremberg (F/Lt. A.S. Woolnough)
11/3/43 - Stuttgart (F/Sgt. R.D. Roberts)
28/3/43 - St. Nazaire
3/4/43 - Essen
4/4/43 - Kiel [The mid upper gunner sighted a twin engined aircraft, presumed to be a Me 110 with a yellow light in the nose at approx 320 yards range, dead ahead, 45 degrees up. The enemy aircraft dived to attack and the Halifax turned to starboard and then did a violent turn to port. The enemy aircraft did not fire but the Mid Upper gunner on the Halifax fired a three second burst. The enemy aircraft broke away to starboard quarter and was lost. 150 rounds were fired by the Halifax.]
20/4/43 - Stettin
12/5/43 - Duisburg
13/5/43 - Bochum
23/5/43 - Dortmund
25/5/43 - Dusseldorf
27/5/43 - Essen
'Pilot Officer Everett was captain of an aircraft detailed to attack Kassel on the night of 22/23rd October 1943. En route to the target the weather was particularly bad and some of his blind flying instruments became inoperative owing to the icing conditions. This officer carried on despite this handicap as he fully realised the importance of this special task and at the target he made a most successful attack, this being proved by an excellent photograph. Throughout the 33 night bombing attacks in which he has taken part, Pilot Officer Everett has consistently maintained an extremely high standard of tenacity and reliability and it is considered that the fine results he achieved in this attack fully merits the immediate (amended to non immediate by the AOC) award of the Distinguished Flying Cross'.
'This officer, now on his second operational tour, is a brilliant captain of aircraft, possessing the greatest determination on operations and the utmost thoroughness in all matters of airmanship.
Since being awarded the D.F.C. he has taken part in many attacks against the enemy on widely separated targets such as Berlin, Nuremberg, the Ruhr and Army support attacks in Normandy. Whatever the target and whatever the task, he can be depended upon to mark and bomb with the greatest reliability. Flight Lieutenant Everett continues to show the keenest desire to operate against the enemy on all possible occasions and his enthusiasm and efficiency sets an example to the entire Squadron. In recognition of this Officer's fine record of service, he is recommended for the non-immediate award of a Bar to the Distinguished Flying Cross'.
"One night in February 1945, Squadron Leader Everett was pilot and captain of aircraft detailed to attack Goch. Whilst making his first run over the target his aircraft was badly hit. The starboard main plane was extensively damaged and the starboard inner engine caught fire. Momentarily the aircraft went out of control. Squadron Leader Everett quickly levelled out though and feathered the propeller of the burning engine. The flames were then extinguished. Although unable to assess the full extent of the damage sustained, Squadron Leader Everett went on to several further runs over the target, which he only left after he was satisfied as to the success of the operation. He afterwards flew the badly damaged aircraft safely to base. This officer displayed a high degree of skill, courage and resolution throughout."
"On the night of 7th February 1945, Squadron Leader Everett was captain of an aircraft detailed to attack Goch, his task being vital to the success of the attack and the safety of our own troops.
Whilst making his first run over the target, before the attack began, his aircraft was involved in a collision which resulted in extensive damage to the starboard main plane and inner engine which caught fire. Squadron Leader Everett skilfully regained control, feathered the engine and put out the fire. Although unable to assess the full extent of the damage and knowing full well that in all probability the wing itself had been weakened structurally, this officer made several further runs over the target and remained in the target area until the last of the bombers had left, and only after he had satisfied himself that the attack had been successfully delivered did he set course for base where he made a masterly landing without further incident. Squadron Leader Everett, by his realisation of the importance of his task accepted the great hazard of remaining in the target area for a long period in a badly damaged aircraft, displaying courage and tenacity of the highest order, and it is considered that his magnificent example fully merits the immediate award of the second Bar to D.F.C."
"'In the name of His Majesty the King … I give you the medal which your father won …' Viscount Alexander, Governor-General, bowed and smiled as he handed the Distinguished Flying Cross to 4-year-old Kenneth Mitchell of Victoria at an investiture today in Government House. It was the medal Kenneth's father, the late Flt. Lt. C. G. Mitchell, had won for "devotion to duty." The lad and his mother had travelled from the west coast to receive the award".
"Born Epsom, England. / Merciful Jesus, / take his soul to thee / RIP"