By Tony Harris
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King George VI came to Waterbeach and visited the patients in the station hospital. ’ He was a sensitive man who had never wanted to be king. On the abdication of his brother Edward VIII in 1936, he accepted the throne with, I suspect, great reluctance. Quite by chance I discovered that there was a community of Carmelite nuns living near the base. With the war they had been forgotten about because they were an enclosed Order. I found that they were not getting the meagre civilian food rations. When I could, I would bring food that was left over from the sick bay in a bucket, and pass it through the grille to the Reverend Mother.
What these bombs did to German cities could be seen on the aerial photographs that were taken of the bombing missions: whole cities devastated and every building without a roof. After one of the blockbusters exploded at Waterbeach there would be a roll call to see who was missing. One man, who was on the periphery of the bomb blast, had simply wandered away in a state of shock. He turned up a few days later. A fighter plane crashed near the aerodrome and Sergeant Smith, the sick-quarters sergeant, and I rushed across fields in the ambulance to the crash.
I had to continue as a house physician at Broadgreen Hospital until the end of June 1943. While waiting for my call-up papers, I decided to do one or two locums. The first one was for a fortnight in Cheshire in a well-todo practice, at a salary of £16 a week. My chief memory of this was attending a nurse who was having her first delivery at home and who was three weeks overdue. She had refused to go into hospital and it proved to be a very difficult delivery because it was a large baby. After the head was born, the baby would come no farther, because its arm and shoulder were stuck.