Dalton Neville was at the service not only as a veteran but also to remember his father and his grandfather.
Wearing his own medals from Vietnam, he also had his grandfathers medals from the Boer War, WWl and WWll as well as his fathers medals from WWl and WWll.
His fathers medals from WWl include the Military Cross and the French Croix de Guerre for gallantry in the field Mr Neville said.
He was one of the raiders out in no mans land. The Germans put a price on his head of 1000 Reichsmarks, Mr Neville added.
His father fought in the Somme with the 55th Battalion and lost about six inches out of one leg before they repatriated him home he said.
Albert Thomas Tye
Connor and Carys Laughton of Lumen Christi Catholic College were also at the service to remember their great grandfather Albert Tye who was killed in action in the second battle of Ypres on May 1, 1915 and is remembered at the Menin Gate, Belgium.
I know exactly where my father was on this day 100 years ago, Ray MacPherson said.
He was somewhere close to the railway carriage when they signed the armistice, he said.
The armistice of 1918 was signed in a rail carriage belonging to of Marshal Ferdinand Foch, the French general who served as the Supreme Allied Commander during the First World War.
My father was a 4th Light Horseman and served in Gallipoli and Palestine and was sent to England to do an officers course in Bedfordshire, Mr MacPherson said.
Kameruka Bruce Bofinger
The Kameruka Estate saw 35 men and one nurse go off to war with some killed in action or dying because of their wounds and others returning home wounded..
Bruce Bofinger said he has an uncle listed on the honour role at Kameruka who went off to serve from Kameruka.
Mr Bofinger lives in Mittagong but his connection with Kameruka is very strong and goes back before WWl.
My father and grandmother and her father were born here, Mr Bofinger said while at the recent rededication of the war memorial at the estate.
Our forebears came here from Port Arthur after being transported.
Mr Bofinger explained that his forebear was due to be hanged but while at Port Arthur had met with the Governors servant, Margaret Gill, who then fell pregnant.
If the baby lived the sentence would be commuted, Mr Bofinger explained and this was what happened. The couple were sent to Kameruka where the baby was probably the first white child to be raised in the area, Mr Bofinger said.
The baby was Mr Bofingers great grandfather John Doyle and a photo of him hangs in the memorial hall.
Kameruka Bob Talbot
Bob Talbot has four great uncles listed on the honour role at Kameruka but only recently discovered his connection with the estate.
I have only recently discovered my real name is Weppler. My grandfather was born here but at the age of 13 had a family disagreement and left and walked to Brisbane, he said.
It was in the early 2000s when my wife was doing some genealogical research that we discovered some documents at the lands registry. There was a deed which said his original name was never to be disclosed.
My grandfather was christened in Kamaruka church but after he left he changed his name to Talbot.
My father died in 1971 and never knew that his father came from Kameruka with a different name, Mr Talbot said.
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