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‘t Wyfke fan Stryp (the sage of Clever Granny of Seeryp) by Willem de Jong When these “overheated navy hooligans” were finished in West-Terschelling with their “Bonfire”, at least a number of them marched further Eastward, to the other villages on the island.
They were keen on more wealth, more attractive and helpless women, and more liquor too!
The men whose signatures from the back of the photo are reproduced on the list below have in most cases been identified. On April 7th while flying an Auster light aircraft used to visit units under the Group's command, alongside another Auster flown by Tadeusz Kawalecki, and both of them having apparently had a few drinks, he made a navigational error and ran out of fuel.
A more interesting story has now been partly uncovered thanks to Franek.. They force-landed in enemy territory and he and his colleague in the second Auster were captured.
Twilight was coming already and the smoke from those buildings burning down, and excessive alcohol was giving them only “troubled vision”.
Suddenly, they discovered a mysterious rising in the landscape.
These men, including the policeman, were all POWs in the last months of the war, and brought to Terschelling by the Germans, because the "road to Germany" was already closed by the Allied forces, due to the progress of their actions in Northeast Holland (March - April 1945).
In fact, all the buildings in West Terschelling were burned down, except the church and the lighthouse "Brandaris".
Alas, in later times that broke down also and that very old church was replaced by a new one. (On many houses in the village, you find that year marked indeed, via the wall anchors).
Harlingen is approx 12 kilometres south-west of Franeker and approx 30 kilometres west of Leeuwarden. When the Dutch vessels retreated towards Terschelling, the English followed, destroyed 150 Dutch vessels, and landed in the harbour of West-Terschelling.
The town was burnt to the ground by the English on this occasion which would become known as "Holmes's Bonfire" after the English admiral Holmes, the Great Fire of London in the very same year was considered by some to have been God's retribution.