British rule has been talked throughout the country as it spread in that way. But here are some of the brave freedom fighters of British History:
1. Sir Douglas Haig:
Douglas Haig was a leading British military during the war that paralyzed the world. After four months of meetings and conversations – always in the same place – the board of directors was designed, the red and black striped colors were adopted for his shirt and the name was arranged: Argentine Central Railroad Club.
The Directive Commission of the club, on February 12, 1954, convened an Extraordinary General Assembly with the intention of castellanizar the name. After a while, Douglas Haig was renamed Bartholomew Miter, but due to his fans, it was very difficult to get used to the change, a few days after three associates will be responsible for carrying out the corresponding steps for a new assembly. There, he renamed himself the way we all know him today: Douglas Haig.
The whole of the city of Parchment opened its humble stadium in 1977 – at the mercy of the members, who donated bags of cement and money for its realization and meets Miguel Morales, in honor of a former club president. But in 1980, Douglas started playing the regionals and could not use it to play locally. That is why a grandstand was built in front of the plaque that was completed in 1986, giving the facility a total capacity of 16,000 spectators.
2. Marshal Auchinleck:
Marshal Auchinleck, undoubtedly one of the greatest generals of the British army of the war, remains an illustrious unknown for the general public. Yet the atypical course of this officer, “The Auk”, deserves to be highlighted.
Born in 1884, a graduate of Sandhurst in 1902, Auchinleck serves the greater part of the Army of the Indies. As a young officer, he particularly enjoys the outdoor life, contact with the troop and the exercise of command.
When the First World War broke out, he logically participated in the framework of his unit, the 62nd Punjabis. It is for this reason that he disembarks with his unit in Mesopotamia, in a vain attempt of the Army of India to help General Townshend encircled with his troops at Kut-el-Amara.
SEE ALSO: Enemy Countries of The World
At the end of the conflict, Auchinleck takes his young wife, an American named Jessie. He took part in operations on the North-West Frontier and climbed the ladder to become assistant commander-in-chief of India, Sir Cassels.
3. William Heneker:
Temporary Brigadier General William Heneker was assigned to active duty in Europe at the outbreak of the First World War. Despite a tenacious defense during the 1918 German spring offensive, Major General Heneker’s division was overrun at the town of Villers-Bretonneux.
Fortunately, Sir Thomas William Glasgow’s 13th Brigade (Australia), and Harold Elliott’s 15th Brigade (Australia), managed to recapture the location on 25th April 1918, and this feat of arms was later described by Lieutenant-General Sir John Monash, commander of the Australian Corps, as the turning-point of the war. For his war service, Heneker was made a Commander of the Legion of Honour in 1918, and a Knight Commander of the Order of the Bath in 1919.