In 2015 a re-enactment of the Boomerang March was held in Canowindra NSW. A lovely man who attended the event brought with him a 'Deadman's Coin' which was a plaque presented to the next of kin who were lost in WW1. He had found this plaque in amongst his grandfather's war memorabilia and decided to research the name engraved on the reverse side. He found that it was presented to the mother of Norman Frederick Williams of Canowindra. He came from Orange, not too far away to present the plaque to the Canowindra Ex-Serviceman's Club. When we were in Canowindra a few weeks ago for the 100 year commemoration of the death of Norman and his brother Albert at the 2nd Battle of Bullecourt we saw this plaque in the showcase at the club but never thought that it would be part of our family history. We didn't read the information accompanying the plaque. Then I received an email, again from @cuz'n Kezz. She had been mooching around on the internet and came across an article in the local Canowindra paper about this lovely man and his selfless gift. Just to clarify. The Boomerang was one amongst many marches done by volunteers who marched from faraway country towns to enlist for WW1. They marched to Liverpool in Sydney and it took some of them many weeks where they were billeted overnight by locals or slept in parks and given food and drink by the ladies of the small towns they passed through.