John 'Jock' Garden, founder of the first Communist Party of Australia. Garden was born in Scotland, emigrating to Sydney around the 1890's. A Baptist, Garden had joined the Labor Party by 1909, and became President of the Sailmaker's Union, rising through the ranks of the Labor Party. However in 1919, he was expelled from Labor for advocating Revolutionary Socialism, probably due to his reading of texts from Marx and Lenin. He then went on to form the Communist Party of Australia in 1920, with fellow comrade W.P Earsman. In 1922, Garden attended the Congress of the Communist International, in Moscow, with two members of CPA (not sure if it was him Earsman or both) actually meeting and interviewing Lenin. Garden from thenceforth tried to re-enter the Labor Party, attempting to radicalise it, a strategy support by the Communist International, however an anti-communist rival gained power and expelled the Communists again from the Party. He went on to fully leave the CPA, believing it had no future in mainstream success. Unfortunately, Garden was involved in corruption in Papua New Guinea (then a territory of Australia), and was imprisoned. After which he led a unknown private life, passing away on the last day of 1968.
British Grenadiers from the 40th Regiment of Foot during the landings at the Fresh Water Cove (part 5, unknown painter). Following the landings supplies and siege weapons were brought ashore in very rough seas. The British prepared for the siege to commence. General Wolfe was given 1,200 men to march around Louisbourg to Lighthouse Point overlooking the bay and Louisbourg. It was an excellent artillery position that would be able to bombard the Island Battery. Wolfe and his men were able to capture the position with ease because it was abandoned. The main British force began to setup entrenchments outside Louisbourg to begin the siege. ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
Once back to base, the crews would be debriefed and ground crews would get busy repairing battle damage and prepping for the next mission. Ground crews waiting to see what the pilot did to their planes.