|1. Memorial:||Tower Hill Memorial||London|
|2. Book:||The (1921) Masonic Roll of Honour 1914-1918||Pg.125|
|3. Memorial:||The (1933) Scroll - Roll of Honour||14B GQS|
Awards & Titles:
|Mercantile Marine Medal |
Family :Born at Carlisle. Husband of Mary Ellen Hill, of 11, Fordell Rd., Ullet Rd., Liverpool.
- The First World War 1914-1918, World-wide.
|Unit :||SS Eloby|
|Action :||Naval Campaign|
SS Eloby, built by Irvine's SB. & DD. Co., Ltd., West Hartlepool in 1913 and owned at the time of her loss by British & African Steam Nav. Co. Ltd., was a British steamer of 6545 tons. On July 19th, 1917, Eloby was sunk by the German submarine U-38 (Max Valentiner), 75 miles SE x E of Malta. 156 persons were lost. Vleggeert Nico 19/12/2009 The British steamship Eloby SS was torpedoed by German submarine U-38 and sunk when 75 miles SExS of Malta. ref. used:www.uboat.net
See more at Wrecksite EU.
SS Eloby (1913) – The Eloby was carrying French troops from Italy to the Salonika Front when she was torpedoed and sunk in the Mediterranean Sea 75 nautical miles (139 km) south east by east of Malta (35°11′N 15°38′E) by SM U-38 ( Kaiserliche Marine) with the loss of over 156 lives : 56 British crew and more than 100 French soldiers from the 1st Regiment Mountain Artillery.
Commemorated at the Tower Hill Memorial.
Naval Campaign is defined as to include all sea operations that do not fall within specific naval battles such as Jutland, Coronel, Falklands etc. This includes all Merchant Navy losses.
|Type||Lodge Name and No.||Province/District :|
|Mother :||Everton No. 823 E.C.||West Lancashire|
20th November 1907
20th May 1908
21st April 1909
"Died 19th July 17 ? - Torpedoed"
The project globally acknowledges the following as sources of information for research across the whole database:
- The Commonwealth War Graves Commission
- The (UK) National Archives
- Ancestry.co.uk - Genealogy, Family Trees & Family History online
- ugle.org.uk - The records of the United Grand Lodge of England including the Library and Museum of Freemasonry
Researcher : Bruce Littley