Temps Passé feature which relates to the arrival at the Harbour of a Stockport manufactured generator crankshaft on the Channel Shipping vessel MV Fauvic from Liverpool, and includes a photograph of the crankshaft being loaded onto a trailer by a crane at Victoria Pier. Page number 8A of JEC [Jersey Electricity Company] Subject File number 2 of the Jersey Evening Post (JEP) Photographic Archive.

Reference: L/A/75/A2/JEC/2/8A

Date: November 9th 1961 - November 24th 1997

Images of a group of children from Liverpool at La Haule, St Brelade.

Reference: L/A/75/A3/4/914

Date: June 21st 1979 - June 21st 1979

Photographer: Ron Mayne

JEP Photographic Job Number: 1979/914

Letter from Charles Touzel, South American and General Steam Navigation Company, Liverpool to his cousin Philip Amy the possible employment of John [Amy] on a company trip to Constantinople

Reference: L/C/112/B13/11

Date: January 29th 1855

Balance of accounts for the brig Venus with Mr P Gruetry from Liverpool, arrived on the 1st April 1854 in Trieste

Reference: L/C/119/C/25

Date: April 24th 1854 - April 24th 1854

Certificate from the cassa di porto e Sanita marittima recording the account for the brig Venus and Captain Philip Gruchy in Trieste which began in Liverpool and is heading towards the Isoli Ionii

Reference: L/C/119/C/36

Date: April 29th 1854 - April 29th 1854

Letter from John Picot, S.S Pachumba, care of James Dowie and Co Water Street Liverpool, to Walter Philip Picot his father, Bifrons Villa, St Aubin's Road, Jersey, regarding his new ship

Reference: L/C/125/B1/2

Date: October 11th 1945 - October 11th 1945

Letter from John Picot, S.S Pachumba, care of James Dowie and Co, Water Street Liverpool, to Walter Philip Picot his father, Kathleen Picot his mother, and Kay Picot his sister, Bifrons Villa, St Aubin's Road, Jersey, regarding his new ship

Reference: L/C/125/B1/3

Date: November 1st 1945 - November 1st 1945

Letter from Tolly [Tolly Douglas], 9 Proby Square, Blackrock, County Dublin to her dear Kathleen [Kathleen Le Sueur, née de Carteret]. Provides details of travel plans to Liverpool and New York, and suggests that Kathleen name her new home Moreno.

Reference: L/C/142/A1/B13/2

Date: January 30th 1936 - January 30th 1936

Photographs taken in Taplow, Liverpool, Vigo and Sintra, November to December 1948. Includes photographs of: hoar frost on Bath Road, Taplow; Frank Kellett at a bus stop; passenger and cargo ship Argentina Star in fog at Albert Dock, Liverpool; and views, buildings and landmarks in Vigo Bay, Spain and Sintra, Portugal including the Palácio Maria Pia.

Reference: L/C/142/C2/B/B/93

Date: November 28th 1948 - December 6th 1948

Certificate from the Port of Liverpool stating that the Guernsey Lilly was brought into port by the licensed pilot Peter Bennett also includes accounts for provisions and repairs to the vessel

Reference: L/C/166/B4/28

Date: September 12th 1828 - September 20th 1828

Letter from P B Cosack, Liverpool to Captain J Le Selleur of the Cutter, Guernsey Lily concerning several Jersey vessels in the port of Liverpool with apples and the price of the cargo

Reference: L/C/166/B4/73

Date: October 27th 1828 - October 27th 1828

Scrapbook kept by Helene Marie Sinnatt, née Jackson, during the Occupation. Book 1, Page 71. Includes newscuttings of messages published in the News from Relatives and Friends (through the Red Cross) feature in the Evening Post, an advertisement for a production of The Light of Heart at the Opera House, and a photograph of a Red Cross message from Francis Jackson to Frank Jackson of 28 Rouge Bouillon.

Reference: L/C/306/A/1/71

Date: January 2nd 1941 - April 20th 1941

Scrapbook kept by Helene Marie Sinnatt, née Jackson, during the Occupation. Book 1, Page 81. Includes newscuttings from the Evening Post, a photograph of a Red Cross message from Louis F Jackson of Liverpool to Mr and Mrs Jackson of 28 Rouge Bouillon, and a cigarette packet for "The Cigarette" Melange by Phillips and Company Limited.

Reference: L/C/306/A/1/81

Date: November 25th 1940 - March 25th 1941

Papers from the Letter Book of the Janvrin Family includes; Letter from Frederick Brock Tupper in Guernsey asking if there is anything George Frederick Janvrin wishes to send to his brother in Arichat. Talks of his journey from Arichat to Barbados to Antigua to St John to Rio de Janerio and the possibility of George going to India. Reply from George that he plans to become a sailor and go to Arichat via Liverpool. Letter from Peter John Duval to John Montaware, Santander in search of a freight for John Janvrin. Lists of rentes due.

Reference: L/C/40/B/2

Date: July 26th 1826 - March 28th 1827

Typed War Diary of Henry Walter Ernest Gosselin. Recounts his experience of the Second World War as a soldier. Details include his decision to join up and leave his family in Jersey, going to England and training in Cornwall, whilst training he went on leave to stay with a family in Bristol where he met his future wife Hilda Dorothy Noakes. He went on to Liverpool before being shipped to Sierra Leone with HMS Hood and four destroyers. From there he went to Durban, South Africa before moving on to Bombay, India. In India he met up with his brother Joe who was also stationed with The Cornwall's. He trained for mountain warfare before going to Baghdad where he was involved with digging tank traps in the desert. He recalls dealing with sand storms and extreme weather conditions. He became the batsman for a Guernseyman called Captain Brett with the unit involved with escorting convoys through Iraq and guarding hundreds of miles of oil pipelines. He volunteered to be in a platoon as an anti-tank unit. He travelled through the Middle East, arriving in Egypt and on to Libya before going to the frontline. He fought in a battle and was taken as a prisoner of war. He was marched with his unit as a prisoner of war with no water or food across the desert, being attacked by Allied planes on the way who didn't realise they were POWs. He dropped out of the column of prisoners but eventually found the energy to rejoin the march. He found and staying together with his brother Joe once more before being handed over to Italian soldiers. The prisoners were not given any water and were desperate to drink. He arrived in a prison camp in Tripoli and was then shipped to Naples before moving to a prisoner of war camp in Capua. He met up once more with his brother Joe in the camp before being moved once more to a camp near Rome. He describes the terrible conditions in the camp and being moved to the hospital when he was suffering from illness. He recalls prisoners attempting to escape and the entire camp being punished as a result. There was gambling in the camp in order to win cigarettes to barter and the prisoners hunted for fuel everywhere. The camp was later inspected by the Red Cross and conditions improved as a result. He was moved once more and was put to work on rice farms. He attempted an escape but his partner fell ill and so they had to cancel it. When Italy stopped fighting he escaped the camp and went on the run with other POWs across Italy. He met with the mayor of a village called Canale who was also one of the leaders of the underground who agreed to help him and his fellow POWs. They were hidden at a Franciscan monastery before being moved when the Germans heard rumours of this. They joining up with a Partisan group in Italy and were transported to a mountain village in the Alps called Damiani. He was involved in a number of raids with the Partisans and got to know some German prisoners that had been caught before they were executed. Eventually the village was attacked and he was taken prisoner once more. He was about to be executed when he said he was and English POW and was spared by a Ukrainian officer. He was interrogated by the Germans before being transported to Germany to another prisoner of war camp. He mentions the terrible condition in which Russian prisoners were held. He was put to work in a coal mine. He remembers raids on the area by Allied aeroplanes and hiding to avoid being injured. He escaped from the camp when the Allied soldiers were near and was liberated by American troops. He was transported to Brussels where he was deloused and given a new uniform. He was flown back to England, arriving back and staying in Bristol with the family that he had stayed with previously, including his future wife Hilda. He was given notice that he could travel back to Jersey and arrived back on leave, going back to his family's house in Le Breton Lane for an emotional reunion with his family who thought he had been killed. At the end of his leave he returned to his barracks and later got engaged and married to Hilda. He was told that he had to stay in the Army until 1947 and continued to serve. He later found out what had happened to the people he had met in Italy. Includes photographs and copies of letters relating to the experience and a family tree and note on the Gosselin family in Jersey.

Reference: L/C/400/A1/1

Date: 2009 - 2016

Letter from Charles Wyndham, Grand Hotel, Liverpool, to Mrs Langtry talking of her forthcoming visit to Liverpool 'you will have it all your own way in Liverpool'

Reference: L/C/56/A1/1

Date: October 20th 1885 - October 20th 1885

Letter to Reverend E Lincoln Muishall, High Park Street, Liverpool, from E Williams. Dingle, Liverpool. Concerns the evils of gambling and the football pools.

Reference: L/C/59/B/2

Date: July 2nd 1945 - July 2nd 1945

Red Cross Message from Henry Cregeen, 2, Silvertide, Havre des Pas, Jersey, to Reverend J R (Russell) Pope, 18 Marmion Road, Liverpool, England. The message wishes well and a reply on the reverse returns the sentiment.

Reference: L/C/59/B/3

Date: July 5th 1941 - May 20th 1942

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