Jacob Van Helsdingen

Jacob Pieter van Helsdingen (7 March 1907 – 7 March 1942) was a pilot of the Royal Netherlands East Indies Army Air Force. Jacob and August Deibel were the most successful Dutch pilots on the Brewster F2A fighter. He was twice awarded the Military William Order for bravery in battle.

Other articles related to "jacob van helsdingen, van helsdingen, van":

Jacob Van Helsdingen - World War II - Lembang
... Van Helsdingen was killed on his 35th birthday by an A6M Zero while providing air support to Royal Dutch East Indies Army forces fighting in Lembang with ... aircraft (B-396) to him because he was married, despite the fact that van Helsdingen was himself married ... Van Helsdingen shot down a Zero before he too was hit, but Bruggink managed to escape into the clouds before returning to Andir airfield ...
Van, Texas - Education
... The City of Van is served by the Van Independent School District and home to the Van High School Vandals ...
Van Gogh Museum - History
... Upon Vincent van Gogh's death in 1890, his work not sold fell into the possession of his brother Theo ... Theo died six months after Vincent, leaving the work in the possession of his widow, Johanna van Gogh-Bonger ... was inherited by her son Vincent Willem van Gogh in 1925, eventually loaned to the Stedelijk Museum in Amsterdam where it displayed for many years, and was transferred to the state-initiated Vincent ...
Famous Inhabitants of Ommen
... Albertus van Raalte (1811–1876), preacher and founder of Holland, Michigan August Pieter van Groeningen (1866–1894), writer Johanna van Buren (1881 ...
Van Eyck
... Van Eyck (or van Eyck), also Van Eijk (or van Eijk) is a Dutch surname meaning "of Eyck" or "of Eijk" (literal translation "of the Oak tree") ...

Famous quotes containing the words jacob and/or van:

    As for me, Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob are now only the subtlest imaginable essences, which would not stain the morning sky.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    English general and singular terms, identity, quantification, and the whole bag of ontological tricks may be correlated with elements of the native language in any of various mutually incompatible ways, each compatible with all possible linguistic data, and none preferable to another save as favored by a rationalization of the native language that is simple and natural to us.
    —Willard Van Orman Quine (b. 1908)