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Zumbach, who was the senior officer, and who spoke perfect German due to his Swiss origin, told the officer that the war is soon to be over and it is in his [the Jerry officer's] best interest to take good care of the Po Ws, because it depends on them, what they will tell the liberating troops.Then Zumbach asked to place the Po Ws in the best hotel on the island, then for free time until 21.00, and finally requested the guard to give honours to Allied officers.
Result: these “sea dogs” returned to their maritime life, the daily rowing and sailing on the seas.This photo was taken in May 1945, in West-Terschelling village, a/d. Boonstra-Oepkes, living in Leeuwarden in those years, Goudsbloemstraat 32.De Ruyterstraat, near Hotel Oepkes (on the terrace behind the building I think), of a bunch of Allied airmen and, in the middle of that group, one Dutch policeman (from Amsterdam as far as known). I now know that Franek agrees with me, but it seems fairly obvious from their distinctive lapel badges that Jan Zumbach is in the centre of this group and Polish compatriot, Tadeusz Kawalecki, to his left with the Dutch policeman between them.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.The next year, in 1667, the Dutch under command of De Ruyter executed a retaliatory expedition, and dealt the English navy a heavy blow at the Raid on the Medway (also known as the Battle of Chatham), in effect ending the Second Anglo-Dutch War.
The Raid on the Medway, was a successful Dutch attack on the largest English naval ships, laid up in the dockyards of their main naval base Chatham, that took place in June 1667 during the Second Anglo-Dutch War.‘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 raid led to a quick end to the war and a favourable peace for the Dutch.It was the worst defeat in the Royal Navy's history!During the war and in the time before, he was shopkeeper / owner of a business in tools, ironware, electrical and household goods, in the Raad-huisstraat in West-Terschelling, later on in the Willem Barendszstraat (during the war he was hiding his photo-camera and some picture-film-material, preserved for liberation day and after the war).