War Graves Page 12 (T-Z)

Private DANIEL TABOR, serving with Hampshire Regiment, had been to France and served in action on two tours, his battalion was returned to this country for respite after having spent a long time in the trenches. They were stationed at Fort Gomer, one of the Victorian (Palmerston Follies), built in the mid 1800’s. These forts were damp and cold, many servicemen being taken ill during the extreme cold. Private Tabor, lived was able to live in married quarters with his wife and family (details of address, not recorded), his wife woke him one morning and found him to have a high temperature.

His condition deteriorated. He was given sick leave, and was sent home into the care of his wife, because there were no beds available in hospital. He sadly passed away on the 2nd of July 1918, Private DANIEL TABOR was buried on the 4th of July 1918, and is laid to rest, Plot 38 Space 2, and is commemorated by a CWG headstone.

Petty Officer JOHN WILLIAM TAYLOR, R.A.N. PO/7738, Petty Officer Stoker, Royal Australian Navy, H.M.A.S. Warrego.  Age 26      Died 24.2.1919

Petty Officer JOHN WILLIAM TAYLOR, Royal Australian Navy, was living at No. 59 South Street, Gosport. He was at home on leave after having served in the Baltic Sea, as part of the Imperial Force, which lay off the Russian coast, as a result of the Russian Uprising. He was taken ill and developed pneumonia, from which he never recovered, he died on the 24th of February 1919. Petty Officer JOHN WILLIAM TAYLOR, R.A.N., was buried on the 1st of March 1919, and is laid to rest, Plot 100 Space 60, and is commemorated by a CWG headstone.

Private WILLIAM TEES 6213628, Private, Middlesex Regiment.         Age 27  Died 16.8.1940  SEE – Corporal GEORGE ATKINSON, R.A.F.

Sergeant JOSEPH PATRICK THOMPSON  5136, Sergeant, XIIth Royal Lancers.  Age 36   Died 29.6.1917

Sergeant JOSEPH PATRICK THOMPSON, was the son of Henry Charles and Letitia Katherine Thompson. He was wounded in action in France. He was medically evacuated by troop hospital ship. He was taken to the Cambridge Hospital, Aldershot. He underwent further surgery, but his wounds were severe. Complications set in and he sadly died of his wounds on the 29th of June 1917. Sergeant JOSEPH PATRICK THOMPSON’s body was returned to his hometown of Gosport, and was buried on the 3rd of July 1917, he is laid to rest, Plot 91 Space 65, and is commemorated by a CWG headstone.

Gunner ALFRED VICTOR THORNTON, R.A. 1445201, Gunner, 215/57th Heavy Anti Aircraft Regiment, Royal Artillery. Age 25             Died 11.3.1941  SEE – Bombardier, ALBERT GEORGE ALDRED, R.A.

Pilot Officer JAMES TILLETT, R.A.F. 33454, Pilot Officer, No 238 Squadron, Royal Air Force.  Age 22  Died 6.11.1940

Pilot Officer JAMES TILLETT, Royal Air Force, was the adopted son of Maud Reynolds, of Courteenhall, Northamptonshire, he was 22 years of age. He joined the Royal Air Force in September 1937 as a flight cadet, was awarded his wings on graduating in July 39. P/O Tillett was posted to 238 Squadron, based at R.A.F. St. Eval, Cornwall, on the 7th of September 1940, at the end of that month the Squadron was moved to Chilbolton, North

Hampshire. On the 6th of November 1940, P/O Tillett’s flight was scrambled to intercept a bomber formation heading towards the Portsmouth area. The bomber aircraft were escorted, by German fighter aircraft. Piloting a Hawker Hurricane No. V 6814, Pilot Officer Tillett and his Flight, intercepted the formation high over the Portsmouth area. A deadly aerial combat took place, it was not long before aircraft fell from the skies, Pilot Officer Tillett’s Hurricane was hit and severely damaged by a Messershmitt Bf 109. Most probably flown by Major Helmut Wick, newly promoted Kommodore, of Stab/JG2, and whose logbook contains an entry for the day that he shot down two Hurricanes over the Portsmouth area. Pilot Officer Tillett’s aircraft began a gradual descent. He was flanked on either side by a Hurricane of his Flight; the plane made a wheels-up landing at White Dell Farm, North Wallington, Fareham.

A Memorial Service to Pilot Officer Tillett, a commemorative stone was unveiled and dedicated and blessed. After the service, I spoke to one of two brothers, who witnessed the Hurricane’s landing. He told me ‘we saw him swoop down, he slid to halt, dust and mud flew everywhere. When he did not emerge from the cockpit, we ran over to the aeroplane. He was slumped forward over the controls, we banged on the cockpit canopy, but he did not answer or move. We tried to get the pilot out of the cockpit, but the canopy would not move, hard as we tried, it would not open’. ‘Whilst we did this we noticed that the smoking engine had caught alight. The only thing we could do was grab handfuls of dirt and throw that onto the engine cowling, in an attempt to smother the fire (we had seen this being done to put out incendiary bomb fires). In seconds, the fire had spread, engulfing the cockpit area. We knew we could do no more for our brave fighter pilot. The heat of the fire got so hot, we had to get back. We then thought about the ammunition, which might go up. It was awful! We just had to stand there, whilst the flames consumed everything. It was the saddest day of our young lives.’ Over sixty years later, I could still see the great sadness that the young boys felt, I only had to look into the eyes and face of a seventy year-old man

Pilot Officer JAMES TILLETT, Royal Air Force, was buried on Wednesday 13th November 1940, he was laid to rest in the War Graves Section, Row 2 Grave 7, and is commemorated by a CWG  headstone.

Lieutenant Commander BENJAMIN TITHERIDGE, M.V.O., R.N. Lieutenant Comer, Royal Navy, HMS Pomone.  Age 60   Died 23.1.1918

Lieutenant Commander BENJAMIN TITHERIDGE, Member of the Victorian Order, Royal Navy, was the husband of Lizzie Rebecca Titheridge, and they lived at No. 115 Obelisk Road, Woolston, Southampton. Lt. Cmdr. Titheridge, was taken ill at his home, he developed pneumonia, from which he died on the 23rd of January 1918. Lieutenant Commander BENJAMIN TITHERIDGE, M.V.O., R.N., was buried on the 28th of January 1918, and is laid to rest, Plot 31a Space 113, and is commemorated CWG headstone.

Corporal LESLIE HENRY PATRICK TOPLEY 6294537, Corporal, Hampshire Regiment, 50th (Northumberland) Division, XXX Corps.       Age 22  Died 15.6.1944

Corporal LESLIE HENRY PATRICK TOPLEY, was another of the casualties mortally wounded during fighting for the liberation of Europe. Seriously wounded in bitter fighting to take the outskirts of the town of Caen, in an effort to seize control of the airfield at Capriquet. Corporal Topley, was taken to an Emergency Casualty Clearing Station, where it was felt that medical facilities aboard a hospital ship, would give him a better chance of surviving. After surgery aboard the ship, he was stabilised, and it was hoped that he would make it. On return to Gosport, he was taken from the ship moored in Stokes Bay, straight to the Alverstoke Emergency Hospital. This was the Alverstoke Children’s Home, which had been evacuated for the war, and turned into a hospital. Despite all that could be done for him, Corporal Topley’s condition worsened. Complications set in, and sadly on Thursday 15th June 1944 he lost his fight for life.

Corporal LESLIE HENRY PATRICK TOPLEY, was buried on Saturday 17th of June 1944, and is laid to rest in the War Graves Section , Row 1 Grave 18, and is commemorated by a CWG headstone.

Chief Petty Officer MONTAGUE WILLIAM TOPLIS, R.N. P/M 3651, Chief Petty Officer, Sick Berth, Royal Navy, HMS Bacchante. Age 51    Died 8.4.1944

Chief Petty Officer MONTAGUE WILLIAM TOPLIS, Royal Navy, was the son of Frank Walter and Ada Toplis. He lived at No.80, Elson Road, Gosport, with his wife Beatrice Pia. CPO Toplis had already served in a World War, 1914-18, and found himself, like many others, doing so yet again. The cause of his death was due to wounds he had received whilst onboard HMS Bacchante, whilst she was on patrol in the North Sea. The ship was attacked by E-Boats, and the German fast attack vessels raked the decks and superstructure with cannon shells. C.P.O. Toplis was wounded whilst attending his shipmates, who been wounded in the attack.

The ship managed to limp back to port, where she discharged her casualties. C.P.O. Toplis passed away on Saturday 8th April 1944, after being admitted to the Royal Naval Hospital, at Aberdeen. Chief Petty Officer MONTAGUE WILLIAM TOPLIS, R.N., was buried on Friday 14th April 1944, and is laid to rest, Plot 35 Space 40, and is commemorated by a CWG headstone.

Mrs VIOLET GLADYS TOPP No. 3 Railway Cottages, Gosport.Age 49  Died 5.12.1940   SEE – Mr WILLIAM HENRY CHARLES CANDY

Able Seaman RICHARD GEORGE TOWNSEND, R.N. P/J 87202, Able Seaman, Royal Navy.  Age 40   Died 11.11.1942

Able Seaman RICHARD GEORGE TOWNSEND, Royal Navy, of No. 12 Dunkeld Road, Gosport, died at his home, on Wednesday 11th November 1942, the cause is not recorded.

Able Seaman RICHARD GEORGE TOWNSEND, Royal Navy, was buried on Saturday 14th November 1942, and is laid to rest, Plot 172, Space 62, and is commemorated by a CWG headstone.

Corporal ERNEST DAVID TRAVERS, R.A.S.C. S/142730, Corporal, Royal Army Service Corps.   Age 27    Died 27.5.1945

Corporal ERNEST DAVID TRAVERS, Royal Army Service Corps, was the son of George and Emily Jessie Travers of No.21, Lees lane, Gosport. He died on Sunday 27th of May 1945, at the No.1 Holding Battalion, Headingley, Leeds, Yorkshire, cause was not given, but it appears that it must have been accidental, as an Inquest was held!

Corporal ERNEST DAVID TRAVERS, R.A.S.C., was buried on Thursday 31st May 1945, and is laid to rest, Plot 38 Space 80, and is commemorated by a CWG headstone.

Private EDWIN ARTHUR WILLIAM TRELEAVEN 5727425, Private, 5th Battalion, Queen’s Own Royal West Kent Regiment.  Age 22 Died 1.9.1941

Private EDWIN ARTHUR WILLIAM TRELEAVEN, came from Gosport. He lived with his parents at No. 1 Newlands Avenue, Gosport. He was accidentally shot, whilst on guard duty in the grounds of Walmer Castle, Kent, on night of Tuesday 1st of September 1941. It must be remembered that this was still at a time when a possible invasion attempt could have happened. That and the fact that sentries were young men, nervous and unused to handling weapons. Thoughts that a parachutist may have dropped without anyone knowing. The sentry shot and asked questions later. Sadly the sentry responsible, shot his own comrade in arms. At the subsequent Inquest, all the points raised were taken in to consideration, and a verdict of ‘accidental death’ was recorded. The concerned was not held accountable for the terrible mistake. By law, that is. One can only imagine how he must have felt! The death certificate was forwarded by the Coroner’s Office.

Private EDWIN ARTHUR WILLIAM TRELEAVEN, was brought back to Gosport, where he was buried on Sunday 6th of September 1941. He is laid to rest in the War Graves Section, Row 4 Grave 1, and is commemorated by a CWG headstone.

Boy 1st Class SAMUEL EDWARD TRIBE, R.N. PJ/30992, Boy 1st Class, Royal Navy.    Age 20   Died 22.10.1918

Boy 1st Class SAMUEL EDWARD TRIBE, R.N., was the son of Mrs Tribe, who lived at No. 1 Hilton Road, Seafield, Stubbington. Samuel Tribe was living at No. 13 South Street, Gosport. He was another serviceman who was taken ill during the bitter autumn/winter of 1918. He caught a cold, which developed into pneumonia, he died on the 22nd of October 1918, as a result of contracting the ‘Spanish Flu’ epidemic, which raged throughout war torn Europe. Somewhere in the region of a million people died after becoming infected. Boy 1st Class SAMUEL EDWARD TRIBE, R.N., was buried on the 26th of October, and was laid to rest, Plot 39 Space 9. No memorial marks the site of his final resting-place.

Stoker JOHN JAMES TURNBALL, R.N. P/K 64124, Stoker First Class, Royal Navy, HMS Victory.   Age 40   Died 13.9.1943

Stoker JOHN JAMES TURNBALL, Royal Navy, was the son of Jospeh and Isabella Turnbull. He was also the husband of Annie may Turnbull, and they lived at No.4 Netherton Road, Gosport, He passed away at home, on Monday 13th of September 1943, the cause was not given, but was mostly likely due to natural causes, attributed to his war service. Stoker JOHN JAMES TURNBALL, R.N. was buried on Thursday 16th September 1943, and is laid to rest, Plot 164 Space 59, and his final resting place is commemorated by a CWG headstone.

Mr FRANK TURNER No. 85 Avenue Rd, Gosport.  Age 24 Died 10.3.1941      SEE – Mr WILLIAM BURRIDGE

JOSEPH UGASHEVSEY Soldier, German Army   Aged 30   Died 12.6.1944

JOSEPH UGASHEVSEY, of the German Army, was found badly wounded, during the bitter fighting in the Normandy Invasion landings. He was brought to Haslar, Royal Naval Hospital, Gosport, where he underwent major surgery. Despite all that could be done for him, he succumb to his wounds on Monday 12th June 1944.

JOSEPH UGASHEVSEY, was buried on Thursday 15th June 1944, and is laid to rest in the German Plot of the War Graves Section, Row 3 Grave 1, and is commemorated by a CWG headstone.

UNKNOWN GERMAN SOLDIER Soldier of the German Army         Age unknown    Died 13.6.1944

This unidentified soldier, was wounded in action overseas, on Tuesday 13th June 1944 he died of his wounds, whilst on the way to this country aboard a hospital ship. He was buried on Saturday 17th June 1944, and is laid in the War Graves Section, Row 2 Grave 5, his final resting place is commemorated by a CWG headstone, which bears the inscription ‘ein Deutscher Soldat’ – a German Serviceman.

UNKNOWN SAILOR OF THE SECOND WORLD WAR Allied Merchant Seaman.  Age unknown.   Died 16.8.1944

Although very little is known about this unidentified Sailor. It is only right and proper that his scant details appear in these notes. He is after all, a Serviceman, who gave up his life, in the fight for a free world. And as such he is remembered.

This Sailor, Ship unknown, age unknown, was killed when the ship he was on, was attacked on Wednesday 16th of August 1944. The ships, which crowded the area off Normandy, were carrying vital war supplies, for the allied invasion and liberation of Europe. It is thought that he may have still been alive when he was transferred to the hospital ship, which brought him back to this country. It should be made clear, that all efforts were made, to establish his identity, but this proved impossible.

Our Unknown Sailor, was buried, with service honours, on Saturday 19th August 1944, and is laid to rest in the War Graves Section (see plans on back pages), Row 5 Grave 9. His final resting-place is commemorated with a CWG headstone, which carries the inscription ‘Known Unto God’.

Mrs AMY UTTING  No. 131 Queens Road, Gosport. Age 55            Died 12.8.1940    SEE – Mrs CHARLOTTE MATILDA MOGG

Mr JULES GEORGE VAN QUACKEBEKE  Age 60                          Mrs MINNIE ALBERTA VAN-QUACKEBEKE Age 60  Boot Retailer – No. 135 Forton Road, Gosport Died 5.12.1940                                    SEE – Mr WILLIAM HENRY CHARLES CANDY

Gefrieter HEINRICH VERSTAPPEN, German Air Force. Gefrieter, German Air Force.  Born 21.1.1906   Died 18.7.1944  Age 38

Gefreiter HEINRICH VERSTAPPEN, German Air Force, was born on the 21st of January 1906, like Willi Schocke, he was caught up in the carnage of the Allied liberation of France. Research has failed to uncover what unit he was flying with, he was shot off the Normandy beaches, recovered from the sea, he was found have been badly wounded, treatment was given to help him and he was brought to the Royal Naval Hospital at Haslar, for surgery. Gefrieter VERSTAPPEN lost his battle for life. He died of his wounds on Tuesday the 18th of July 1944.Gefrieter HEIRICH VERSTAPPEN, German Air Force, is laid to rest in the German Plot of the War Graves Section (see plans on back pages), Row 3 Grave 6, and is commemorated by a CWG headstone.

Mr IVAN HOWARD WADMORE   Age 45 Mrs GWENDOLINE FLORENCE WADMORE Age 26 Landlord and Landlady, of the ‘Whitworth Arms’ Public House, Whitworth Road, Gosport.                    Died 14.6.1941    SEE – Mr WILLIAM HENRY BARNES

Constable, HAROLD WATTS, R.M.P. PO/RMP/X 328, Constable, Royal Military Police.  Age 51   Died 22.4.1942

Constable, HAROLD WATTS, was the husband of Alice Ellen Rosina Watts. They lived at No. 5 Rothsay Road, Gosport. Constable Watts, passed away on Wednesday 22nd April 1942, after having been admitted to the Park Pruett Hospital, Basingstoke, Hants, the cause is thought to have been Tuberculosis, caused by long periods in the cold damp and wet.

Constable HAROLD WATTS, R.M.P., was buried on Monday 27th April 1942, and is buried, Plot 62 Space 71, and is commemorated by a CWG headstone.

Corporal WILLI WEINERT Corporal, 100th Panzer Regiment, 7th Company MXX Division, German Army. Born 19.3.1923  Died 14.7.1944  Age 21

Corporal WILLI WEINERT was badly wounded during the fighting by the allied liberating forces, forcing inland from the beachheads, towards the major town of Caen. This town held the allies at bay, from using the roads towards Paris and central France. Willi Weinert was given emergency medical treatment, before being transferred to a hospital ship at Arromanches. The ship brought him to Portsmouth Harbour, and he was taken to the Queen Alexandria Hospital, Cosham, north of Portsmouth. His condition deteriorated, and complications set in, he died on Friday 14th July 1944.

Corporal WEINERT was brought to Gosport, where he was buried on Saturday 15th of July 1944, and is laid to rest in the German Plot of the War Graves Section, Row 2 Grave 2, and is commemorated by a CWG headstone.

Private NORMAN DENIS WENHAM  6213355, Private, Middlesex Regiment.  Age 25  Died 16.8.1940                                                         SEE – Corporal GEORGE ATKINSON, R.A.F.

Leading Seaman ROBERT GEORGE WHITE, R.N. 293758, Leading Seaman, Royal Navy, HMS Glatton.   Age 35   Died 17.9.1918               SEE – Mr FREDERICK WILLIAM ANDREWS, R.N.

Lance Corporal THOMAS WHITE, R.E. 19357, Lance Corporal, Royal Engineers  Age 22  Died 23.5.1917

Lance Corporal, THOMAS WHITE, served with the 4th Signal Company, Royal Engineers, was the son of Tomas and Emily Kate White, of the ‘Elm Tree’ public house, Forton Road, Gosport. Lance Corporal, White, was at home on leave, he caught a fever, and was placed under doctors orders to stay in bed. His fever never went down, and he passed quietly away in his bed at the public house on the 23rd of May 1917. Lance Corporal, THOMAS WHITE, R.E., was buried on the 27th of May 1917, and is laid to rest, Plot 37 Space 36, and is commemorated by a CWG headstone.

Boy Servant ARTHUR ALFRED NEWMAN WIGG, R.N.  L/9986, Boy Servant, Royal navy, HMS Victory.   Age 17   Died 15.3.1917

Boy Servant ARTHUR ALFRED NEWMAN WIGG, R.N., was the son of Mrs R. Wigg, who lived at No. 77 Leesland Road, Gosport. He served at the barracks of HMS Victory, in Portsmouth Dockyard. Boy Servant Wigg, was taken ill with a high temperature which developed into pneumonia, from which he died on the 15th of March 1917. Boy Servant ARTHUR ALFRED NEWMAN WIGG, R.N., was buried on the 19th of March 1917, he is laid to rest, Plot 49 Space 47, and is commemorated by a CWG headstone.

Miss MARY VALERIE ANN WILLIAMS No. 17 Park Road, Gosport Age 2 years 6 months   Died 10.3.1941 SEE – Mr WILLIAM BURRIDGE

Private SAMUEL FREDERICK WILLIAMS 2613109, Private, Middlesex Regiment   Age 24   Died 12.8.1940

Private SAMUEL FREDERICK WILLIAMS, of the Middlesex Regiment, was posted at the New Barracks (St. George’s) was under training at the 342nd Machine Gun Training Centre, also based at the barracks. Very little is known about him, apart from the fact that he was killed at the barracks during an air raid, either from bombing or the strafing the enemy aircraft engaged in. His home address was No. 17 Delvation Rd, Walvert, London.

Private SAMUEL FREDERICK WILLIAMS, was buried on the 14th of August 1940, he is laid to rest in the War Graves Section (see plans on back pages), Row 1 Grave 7, and is commemorated by CWG headstone.

JAKOB JOSEF WINTERS Soldier, German Army  Born 23.10.1903 Died 24.6.1944   Age 30

JAKOB JOSEF WINTERS, Soldier, German Army, was badly wounded in the fighting in France, during the allied liberating forces. Given medical treatment, he was brought back to Gosport, where he was admitted to the Alverstoke Emergency Hospital, (Alverstoke Childrens Home), where he died of his wounds on Monday 26th of June 1944.

JAKOB JOSEF WINTERS, was buried on Wednesday 28th June 1944, and was laid to rest in the German Plot 0f the war Graves Section, Row 3 Grave 2, and is commemorated by a CWH headstone.

Mr GEORGE HENRY WITHERS PrisonOfficer Age 34 Died 29.5.1942

Mr GEORGE HENRY JAMES WITHERS, was the son of George and Amelia Henyryetta Withers. He was a prison officer at Camp Hill Prison, Parkhurst, on the Isle of Wight. His home however, was at No. 85 Priory Road, Elson, Gosport, where he lived with his wife Lillian May. He was killed on Friday 29th of May 1942, as a result of an enemy air raid. These raids were common at this time; the fighters could carry a 550lb bomb, and would attack a very low level. By doing so they could avoid being detected by radar. The attacks were quick and deadly lasting only a few minutes, before the raider would high tail it back to its base, before RAF fighters could get to the area.

Mr GEORGE HENRY JAMES WITHERS, was brought back to Gosport, where he was buried on Wednesday 3rd June 1942, he is laid to rest, Plot 16 Space 75, and is commemorated by a Family Memorial headstone.

Lieutenant Colonel ROBERT JOSEPH WOLSELEY 10155, Commanding Officer, 8th Battalion, East Lancashire Regiment  Age 50     Died 16.12.1940

Lieutenant Colonel ROBERT JOSEPH WOLSELEY, was the son of Edward Talbot and Florence Wolseley. He was the husband of Helen Congreve Wolseley (nee Schneider). He was the Commanding Officer of the 8th battalion, East Lancashire Regiment. His address was listed as Fort Brockhurst, Gosport. With the heavy air raids, which were happening during the hard winter. The 8th Battalion, East Lancashire Regiment, was deployed to the Plymouth area. At that time, the Battalion was engaged in anti aircraft duties. On the night of Saturday 16th of December 1940, the town of Plymouth, took the full might of the Luftwaffe bombers. The anti aircraft batteries were putting up everything they could to deter the bombers. But they came on; the centre of the City was absolutely devastated and virtually levelled to the ground. Lt. Col. Wolseley was on duty by the railway station. That area received special attention, and Lt. Col. Wolseley was killed along with many others. His body was returned to Gosport.

Lieutenant Colonel ROBERT JOSEPH WOLSELEY, was buried on Saturday 21st December 1940, and was laid to rest in the War Graves Section, Row 1 Grave 14, and is commemorated by a CWG headstone.

Mrs DORIS MURIEL STACEY and Master IAN WYN     No. 31 Brougham Street, Gosport   Age 32, 2 years 8 months.                 Died 16.1.1941     SEE – Mr GEORGE THOMAS CAMP

Aircraftsman Class 2 ROBERT TERENCE YATES, R.A.F.  919260, Aircraftsman Class 2, Royal Air Force.  Age 21  Died 16.8.1940             SEE – Corporal GEORGE ATKINSON, R.A.F.

Aircraftswoman Class 2 GRACE MARGARET YOUNG, W.A.A.F. 2014942, Aircraftswoman Class 2, Women’s Auxiliary Air Force.  Age 21 Died 1.5.1943

Aircraftswoman GRACE MARGARET YOUNG, Women’s Auxiliary Air Force, was the daughter of Thomas Foster Young and his wife Grace. Her home was at Parham Road, Gosport. She volunteered for service with the Women’s Auxiliary Air Force, during the Second World War. As with all military bases at this time, conditions were hard. And living conditions basic. As with so many others during and after the war she contracted tuberculosis (T.B.), at the tender age of 21 she was taken to Park Pruett Hospital, Basingstoke for treatment and rest, sadly she passed away on the 1st of May 1943 as a result of the illness.

Aircraftswoman GRACE MARGARET YOUNG, was buried on Friday 7th of May 1943, and is laid to rest, Plot 165 Space 45, and is commemorated by a CWG headstone.