*** LAST CHANCE - discontinued publication (limited stock available) ***
Wartime Magazine (Spring 2004) - Australia under attack - Death on the Goldfields
- The battle of Boucaut Bay by Craig Wilcox. Two years before the Second World War an Australian patrol boat opened fire on Japanese pearling luggers.
- The first kamikaze attack? by Robert Nichols. A surprise attack on HMAS Australia on Trafalgar Day 1944 caused horrific injuries.
- And they didn’t live happily ever after by Jane Peek. Following a wartime wedding, Violet Glover waited for her soldier to return.
- Prisoner of steel by John Moremon. Lietenant Commander Palgrave “Pally” Carr, Australia’s only naval officer awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross in the Second World needed a good story to survive captivity.
- Assault on the Pimple by Phillip Bradley. Fighting around Shaggy Ridge in December 1943.
- Buna attack by Chris Linke. Against the odds, the 2/6th Independent Company stood out as an “excellent” unit.
- Operation Guidance by Ray Worledge. A daring X-Craft raid on Bergen in April 1944 was executed with perfection.
- Ernie Bailey - ‘Founder’ of Australian War Museum by Peter Stanley. A memorial plaque reminds us of our predecessors.
- Sunken hopes by Eric Carpenter. The troopship Southland was not a lucky ship for Australian First World War volunteers.
- Death on the goldfields by Brad Manera. Courageous young captain Henry Christopher Wise, led by example at Eureka.
- The seasons of battle by Peter Burness. Weather was a critical factor in developing strategies on the Western Front 1916–18.
- Baptism of fire by Sharon Losik. A lifeboat from MV Devanha used at the ANZAC landing gives a rare insight into the feelings of the ANZACs immediately before they went ashore.
- Independence Day at Hamel by Mitchell Yockelson. Despite interference, Americans and Australians fought together and created a strong bond.
- Reconciliation at last by Brian Cleaver and Peter Phillips. Two determined Australian Vietnam veterans fulfilled a goal thatbrought peace to many souls.
- Mrs Weir’s morning teas by Keiko Tamura. Escaped Japanese prisoners of war after the Cowra breakout.
- Fear of friendly bombing. Keith Hooper’s experiences as a prisoner of war of the Germans.
Details: Magazine, published 2004.
Format: Soft cover, illustrations, 72 pages.
Dimensions: 29.7 cm (h) x 20.2 cm (w) 0.5 cm (d) / 210 grams.