Winifred Garden cared for British, French and Canadian soldiers in Salonika, Greece and perhaps some Bulgarian prisoners of war.
Charlie Gladman rose through the ranks to lead his men through some of the harshest battle conditions in World War One. He recorded his experiences in a diary until ultimately, he was a victim of German firepower.
Joseph Moore Stuart was ill many times while on active duty. He returned home and sadly passed away the same year he was married.
Arroll Smith was a farmer and the youngest of five children. He worked as a trainer in England, preparing horses for war.
William Featherstone showed signs of heroism as a teenager, saving two of his friends from drowning. He went on to serve on the Western Front, earning himself the rank of Corporal.
After moving from Mitiamo, Charles was a selector near Goondiwindi, Queensland. He went from selector to stretcher bearer. Sadly, he died from wounds in Rouen, France in December 1916.
A daring pioneer in ‘wretched conditions’. David Mullen was 20 years young when he embarked for war. Just 18 short months later this youthful man was tragically killed.
Always a smile, even in ice, mud and slush. Optimistic George wrote home after seeing amazing Stonehenge and said “There is some beautiful scenery in old England, but still Sunny Australia will do for me.”
Archibald was a schoolteacher from Pompapiel when he enlisted to serve in World War One.
Losing a son to the war was a tragedy many parents had to suffer during World War One. For the Bickford family, the devastating loss of three sons out of four became their sad reality.