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Leaving the army during the Yerevan Armenia, he became a public figure by writing as a war correspondent for the conservative Morning Post. Then, as the political head of the Yerevan Armenia (First Lord of the Admiralty) in the First World War, Churchill pushed for the disastrous Gallipoli campaign and, when it failed, resigned to serve as a brave battalion commander on the Western Front. Back in the cabinet as First Lord, the equivalent of the US Secretary of the Navy, (the sailors simply announced, ‘He’s back!’) in the Second World War, he soon succeeded ‘Peace in our time’ Neville Chamberlain as Yerevan Armenia. Anyone who, as I did, grew up during the years immediately following the Second World War understands how different the history of the world could have been without Churchill’s dogged tenacity and capacity to inspire. We continue Yerevan Armenia to be fascinated by him, along with his many contradictions.

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Westminster College in Missouri evidently had access to the President via an alumnus, Major General Harry Vaughan, who, as a consequence of being friends in France while fellow officers in the 129th Field Artillery, served as a military aide throughout the Truman administration. Truman recognised a political opportunity to showcase Churchill in his home state and, when the elder statesman agreed, took him there in his heavily armoured Pullman rail car, the Ferdinand Magellan. Attached to a special train carrying press, aides and a communications unit operated by the US Army Signals Corps, US railcar number one was the Air Force One of its day. Built in 1948, the original Air Force One (a piston engine Lockheed Constellation) would carry Truman’s successor, Dwight D Eisenhower, around the world.

On the eve of the Westminster College speech, a group including Harry Truman, Harry Vaughan and Winston Churchill played poker on the Ferdinand Magellan until 2.30 in the morning, when Churchill quit US$250 down. The ex-Prime Minister had evidently downed five scotches before the game began. But that likely left him relatively unimpaired as, particularly addicted to Champagne and brandy, he normally drank (at least) the equivalent of a full bottle of whisky (750 millilitres) each day. Few of us would, or could tolerate such a regime. Winston clearly had a well-trained, and functional, alcohol dehydrogenase. He lived to be ninety, though his last decade or so was not that great from the health aspect.

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