Difference between revisions of "George Francis Lyon Labouverie Page"

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'''George Francis Lyon Labouverie Page''' ( – ) served in the [[Royal Navy]].
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{{CommRN}} '''George Francis Lyon Labouverie Page''', D.S.O., R.N. (20 May, 1881 – 27 October, 1920) served in the [[Royal Navy]].
  
 
==Life & Career==
 
==Life & Career==
<!--Page was promoted to the rank of {{LieutRN}} on
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Born at sea, the son of Paymaster in Chief John L. Page, R.N..
  
Page was promoted to the rank of {{LCommRN}} on  
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Page was promoted to the rank of {{LieutRN}} on 31 March, 1903.
  
Page was promoted to the rank of {{CommRN}} on  
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Page was promoted to the rank of {{LCommRN}} on 31 March, 1911.
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==Post-War==
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Page was promoted to the rank of {{CommRN}} on 31 December, 1918.
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Page died of a gunshot wound sustained in Ealing, possibly in a car.  ''The Times'' described his death only as "sudden", and his service record contains illegible comments about there being insufficient evidence to show the cause of the wound, as well as something about "as to charges of immorality at the Lord Nelson Hotel in Milford in respect of which [illeg] was [illeg] if he did not refute them."
  
Page was promoted to the rank of {{CaptRN}} on
 
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==See Also==
 
==See Also==
 
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{{DEFAULTSORT:Page, George Francis Lyon Labouverie}}
 
{{DEFAULTSORT:Page, George Francis Lyon Labouverie}}
  
{{CatPerson|UK||}}
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{{CatPerson|UK|1881|1920}}
{{CatBritannia|Unknown}}
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{{CatComm|UK}}
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{{CatDeceasedOnActiveService|UK}}
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{{CatBritannia|July, 1895}}

Revision as of 12:17, 13 October 2017

Commander George Francis Lyon Labouverie Page, D.S.O., R.N. (20 May, 1881 – 27 October, 1920) served in the Royal Navy.

Life & Career

Born at sea, the son of Paymaster in Chief John L. Page, R.N..

Page was promoted to the rank of Lieutenant on 31 March, 1903.

Page was promoted to the rank of Lieutenant-Commander on 31 March, 1911.

Post-War

Page was promoted to the rank of Commander on 31 December, 1918.

Page died of a gunshot wound sustained in Ealing, possibly in a car. The Times described his death only as "sudden", and his service record contains illegible comments about there being insufficient evidence to show the cause of the wound, as well as something about "as to charges of immorality at the Lord Nelson Hotel in Milford in respect of which [illeg] was [illeg] if he did not refute them."

See Also

Naval Appointments
Preceded by
New Command
Captain of H.M.S. Cyclamen
27 Mar, 1916[1]
Succeeded by
Vivian R. Brandon

Footnotes

  1. The Navy List. (December, 1918). p. 772.