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Roll Of Honour


1907 - 1919: D Class

Sunk on 25th November 1914 by a German patrol boat off Borkum Island.

Look up D2 in the Boat Database

Roll of Honour

Name Rank Number Hons Age
Artis, Alfred  Stoker 1st Class  K 3712    27
Barnett, Alfred  Stoker 1st Class  310969    30
Bird, Herbert Charles James  Stoker 1st Class  K 5470    23
Coplestone, Frederick Lewis  Lieutenant Commander      32
Cox, Samuel Ford  Able Seaman  239274    23
Dalton, George  Stoker Petty Officer  291703    34
Dawe, Charles Henry  Leading Seaman  221373    28
Fish, Frederick  Leading Stoker  283286    37
RN DoB 29/08/1877. Actual 28/10/1878
Head, Clement Gordon Wakefield  Lieutenant Commander      29
Commanding Officer
Hibbs, Fredrick  Petty Officer  212178    29
At birth Hibbs, Fred Served as Hibbs, Frederick.
Hiscock, Arthur  Petty Officer  191423  DSM  34
Hobson, George  Stoker 1st Class  K 2805    26
Jameson, Arthur George  Lieutenant Commander      31
Lost overboard 23/11/H5511914 MPD
Kemp, Frederick James  Stoker 1st Class  K 8777    30
Kennett, Thomas Edward  Able Seaman  196592    33
Kilburn, Charlie Edwards  Engine Room Artificer 3rd Class  M 848    29
At birth Kilburn, Charlie Edwards Served as Kilburn, Charlie Edward.
Killham, Edgar John  Engine Room Artificer 4th Class  M 776    21
Lock, Walter Henry  Able Seaman  205253    31
Lumb, Joseph  Engine Room Artificer 3rd Class  M 1674    26
McDonald, William  Petty Officer  210701    30
Noyce, William Harry  Stoker  K 4834    26
Oakeley, Francis Eckley  Lieutenant      23
Peters, William Thomas  Leading Seaman  229227    27
Pethick, Eli  Able Seaman  J 1209    23
Rolfe, Charles Burt  Leading Seaman  226345    27
Smith, George William  Engine Room Artificer 2nd Class  271616    31
Wilkinson, Joseph  Telegraphist  J9962    20

Commonwealth War Graves Commission

A Tribute To Submariners

I have often looked for an opportunity of paying tribute to our submariners.

There is no branch of His Majesty's Forces which in this war has suffered the same proportion of total loss as our submarine service.

It is the most dangerous of all services.

That is perhaps the reason why the First Lord tells me that the entry into it is keenly sought by Officers and Men.

I feel sure the House would wish to testify its gratitude and admiration to our Submariners for their Skill - Courage and Devotion which has proved of inestimable value to the sustenance of our country.

Winston Churchill

We Will Remember Them

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