Taylor, D Flight Sergeant Prisoner of War released by American Forces, H7-1945.
Taylor, J Sergeant May have been a prisoner in Germany who escaped for four days, wearing only one boot. Confirmed as PoW in Germany.
Taylor, J H PGSA Magazine editor now in the Forces , H4-1940. Has a grim determination to rid the world of the Nazis, H7-1940. Gunner, played cricket for his Company. Apparently in an AA battery from comments about occasionally assisting in shooting down German planes, H12-1940.
Thomas, G Telegraphist (S O) Seems to be stationed at Freetown.
Thomasson, H O Left School to join the RAF, H7-1940. Sergeant Observer, H-Christmas-1942.
Thompson, E Flying Officer E Thompson has been awarded the Air Force Cross while serving in India. He began his service in 1940 in the Loyals before volunteering for flying duties in March 1941. He received his commission in 1943 and was Mentioned in Despatches in 1944, H7-1945.
Thompson, Corporal Jack, University Section, was a research student and left to join the Army, H4-1940. Second Lieutenant Jack E On leave and met up with members of the University Section to celebrate his recent promotion and his engagement, H7-1940. Is in the Forces, H12-1940. Captain.
Thornley, J S T On an Air-Fitter (Electrical) course.
Threlfall, N Leading Radio Mechanic first in the class at the final examination.
Topping, Gunner J No regrets at having been mechanised after being hospitalised by the hoof of a horse, H7-1940. Lance-Bombardier J Topping has now left Wales, H12-1940.
Topping, J Second Lieutenant Royal Engineers, Surveying, possibly in the Welsh mountains, H-Christmas-1942. Lieutenant.
Gunner J A Tragen has become an expert on seaside landladies, now Service landladies - one of whom charges 1p for sitting in the armchair! H12-1940. In the Orkneys. RASC somewhere sunny.
Treasure, Guy Benjamin Memorial Book PGSA No 630, 24th February 1940. PGS June 1932 - June 1938. 78 Prospect Terrace, Preston. RAF H12-1939. Membership Register states Casualty HMF. Stationed in Canada, has married a Canadian cousin. Memorial Book: Royal Air Force Guy Benjamin Treasure Born February the twenty-fourth, 1916, entered the School September the fifteenth, 1926 and left July the twenty second, 1932. Served in the Royal Air Force, Bomber Command, from September 1939. 50 Squadron. Squadron Leader. Killed in operations over Europe June the twelfth, 1944. CWG: Guy Benjamin Treasure. Squadron Leader, Pilot. RAFVR. 102 Squadron. 28 years. Died 25th June 1944. Service Number 70880. Son of Benjamin and Leah Treasure (nee Clegg); husband of Vera Treasure, nee Richardson. Grave 9 Fontaine L'Etalon Churchyard. The village is 51 kilometres west of Arras, there are ten British graves. No 102 'Ceylon' Squadron at one period was Commanded by Leonard Cheshire. The Squadron flew Halifax heavy bombers. 323 aircraft attacked various flying bomb sites. 102 Squadron was in 4 Group which lost two Halifaxes in a raid on the Montorgueil site. This was a daylight raid. Halifax III LL549 KN-N of 77 Squadron from Full Sutton collided with Guy Treasure's similar Mk III MZ753 DY-M from Pocklington, both planes crashing at Fontaine l'Etalon in the Pas-de-Calais, near Hesdin.
Treasure, J S Cadet REME. Lieutenant. PGSOB centre half, called up part way through the season, H7-1944.
Trewby, John Preston Memorial Book RAF Flying Officer, son of the late Rev Norman Trewby, a former Headmaster. Reported missing, believed killed in action, H4-1940. Memorial Book: Royal Air Force John Preston Trewby Born August the sixteenth, 1913, entered the School September the fourteenth, 1921 and left October the twentieth, 1925. Served in the Royal Air Force, Bomber Command, from September 1939. 99 Squadron. Flying Officer. Missing presumed killed in operations over Heligoland December the fourteenth, 1939 CWG: John Preston Trewby Royal Air Force Flying Officer. 99 Squadron. Service Number 39622. 26 years. Died 14th December 1939. Son of Revd Norman and Maria J Trewby, of Framfield, Sussex. Memorial Reference: Panel 1 Runnymede Memorial. He is shown as RAF, not RAFVR, and was probably a Regular. 99 Squadron was the first to receive the new Vickers Wellington, classed at that time as a heavy bomber. Based at Mildenhall, moved on the outbreak of war to Newmarket Heath, the racecourse, and used the Rowley Mile as the landing and take-off strip. All RAF bases were grassed, hard surfaced runways came later. The accepted policy was that daylight bombing by a close formation of bombers with their defensive armament would always fight their way to a target. Crews were instructed to avoid civilian property and personnel damage including the instruction to drop bombs so as to lodge in the superstructure of moored ships! There were several patrols and sweeps against shipping targets. A flight from 99 Squadron made the first RAF raid, in December 1939, and returned unharmed. A second, larger, raid by 12 Wellingtons of 99 Squadron was launched against German naval targets at Wilhelmshaven on 14th December 1939, met Messerschmitt Me 109 and 110 fighters, lost five Wellingtons and a sixth crashed on landing. There was an immediate re-appraisal of the bombing tactics. John Trewby was co-pilot of a Wellington IA which was hit by an Me 109 and turned towards the German mainland, presumably crashing in the sea.
Turner, Jack Brother of Joe, in the General Service Corps in a remote Scottish village, H-Christmas-1942.
Turner, Joseph C Sapper, engaged on work for which his specialised knowledge fits him, H-Christmas-1942. In an Infantry Training Battalion somewhere in the Borders. Lance Corporal Army