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ANZAC: Young keep up with tradition

THROUGH THICK AND THIN: The march in Newcastle proceeded down Hunter Street before the Anzac Day ceremony was forced to move indoors due to the rain. Pictures: Jonathan Carroll THROUGH THICK AND THIN: The march down Hunter Street before the Anzac Day ceremony was forced to move indoors due to the rain. Pictures: Jonathan Carroll
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YOUNG and old braved the heavy rain in Newcastle yesterday for the Anzac Day march.

However, president of the City of Newcastle RSL Sub-Branch Ken Fayle conceded the weather did cause a slight drop in numbers.

And whereas last year thousands packed into Civic Park for the main service, only a small number could fit into City Hall.

“We could only fit about 240 people,” Mr Fayle said.

“We had to move the service into the hall, which meant that people who wanted to attend couldn’t.”

One touching moment during the ceremony was when representatives for Afghan staff, who worked with Australian forces, participated in the tribute laying.

THROUGH THICK AND THIN: The march down Hunter Street before the Anzac Day ceremony was forced to move indoors due to the rain. Pictures: Jonathan Carroll

THROUGH THICK AND THIN: The march down Hunter Street before the Anzac Day ceremony was forced to move indoors due to the rain. Pictures: Jonathan Carroll

THROUGH THICK AND THIN: The march down Hunter Street before the Anzac Day ceremony was forced to move indoors due to the rain. Pictures: Jonathan Carroll

THROUGH THICK AND THIN: The march down Hunter Street before the Anzac Day ceremony was forced to move indoors due to the rain. Pictures: Jonathan Carroll

THROUGH THICK AND THIN: The march down Hunter Street before the Anzac Day ceremony was forced to move indoors due to the rain. Pictures: Jonathan Carroll

THROUGH THICK AND THIN: The march down Hunter Street before the Anzac Day ceremony was forced to move indoors due to the rain. Pictures: Jonathan Carroll

THROUGH THICK AND THIN: The march down Hunter Street before the Anzac Day ceremony was forced to move indoors due to the rain. Pictures: Jonathan Carroll

THROUGH THICK AND THIN: The march down Hunter Street before the Anzac Day ceremony was forced to move indoors due to the rain. Pictures: Jonathan Carroll

THROUGH THICK AND THIN: The march down Hunter Street before the Anzac Day ceremony was forced to move indoors due to the rain. Pictures: Jonathan Carroll

THROUGH THICK AND THIN: The march down Hunter Street before the Anzac Day ceremony was forced to move indoors due to the rain. Pictures: Jonathan Carroll

THROUGH THICK AND THIN: The march down Hunter Street before the Anzac Day ceremony was forced to move indoors due to the rain. Pictures: Jonathan Carroll

THROUGH THICK AND THIN: The march down Hunter Street before the Anzac Day ceremony was forced to move indoors due to the rain. Pictures: Jonathan Carroll

THROUGH THICK AND THIN: The march down Hunter Street before the Anzac Day ceremony was forced to move indoors due to the rain. Pictures: Jonathan Carroll

THROUGH THICK AND THIN: The march down Hunter Street before the Anzac Day ceremony was forced to move indoors due to the rain. Pictures: Jonathan Carroll

THROUGH THICK AND THIN: The march down Hunter Street before the Anzac Day ceremony was forced to move indoors due to the rain. Pictures: Jonathan Carroll

‘‘These young men worked side-by-side with Australian forces and were subject to the same dangers,’’ Mr Fayle said.

During the march, David Harvey – the City of Newcastle RSL Pipe Band drum major – and his grandson, Noah, 5, led the way down Hunter Street Mall side by side.

“He’s my assistant,” Mr Harvey said.

“It’s a big thrill for me because it’s three generations; his mum is a drummer too.

“It’s good to get them involved and carry on with tradition.”

Despite having his leg amputated last year from an infection, Cliff Love, 91, was determined to pay his respects yesterday.

A member of the 7th Division of the Australian Army, he served in New Guinea during World War II.

Soon after returning home he became a police officer, staying in the role for 38 years and becoming a senior officer in Newcastle.

“It’s something that should be carried on every year, it’s very special,” he said.

Newcastle resident Julian Cutcher never met his grandfather, Colin, who died before he was born.

But each year the 16-year-old marches with his grandfather’s medals to honour what he went through over six years as a prisoner of war at Changi during World War II.

“My mum cries every year,” he said.

“He passed away before I was born but I want to honour his achievements.”

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