Ministry of Defence
Ministry of Defence

Lest We Forget
British Legion
British Legion

LORDS CRICKET GROUND MCC MEMBERS
WORLD WAR 1 MEMORIAL

World War 1 - Detailed information
Compiled and Copyright © Martin Edwards 2008

 

MCC MEMBERS WORLD WAR 1 MEMORIAL

SURNAMES STARTING WITH 'D'

DALLAS, M.C. & Bar

Alfred Stuart

Lieutenant, Royal Artillery. Died 30th January 1921. Born 25th August 1895 and baptised 8th October 1895 in Kussowlie, Bengal, son of Charles Mowbray and Catherine Dallas. Awarded the Military Cross (M.C.) and Bar. Buried in Trimulgherry Cantonment Cemetery, India and commemorated on MADRAS 1914-1918 WAR MEMORIAL, CHENNAI, India. Face 3.

DAUN

Edward Charles

Lieutenant, 2nd Battalion, Royal Sussex Regiment. Killed in action 14th September 1914. Aged 29. Son of Charles James and Ada Margaret Daun. No known grave. Commemorated on LA FERTE-SOUS-JOUARRE MEMORIAL, Seine-et-Marne, France.

Extract from Du Ruvigny's Roll of Honour:

DAUN, EDWARD CHARLES, Lieut. and Assistant Adjutant, 2nd Battn. Royal Sussex Regt., 2nd Infantry Brigade, only s. of Charles James Daun, by his wife, Ada Margaret, dau. of Lieut.-Gen. Edward Arthur Williams, C.B., Colonel Commandant. R.A., and great-grandson of Col. Henry Williams, R.A., who served at Waterloo; b. Streatham, Surrey, 15 June, 1885; educ. Sunningdale School and Harrow; joined the 3rd Battn. Royal Sussex Regt. 27 Feb. 1904; gazetted 2nd Lieut. in the 2nd Battu. 29 Nov. 1905, and promoted Lieut. 10 Nov. 1909. On the outbreak of war he left Woking for the Front, 12 Aug. 1914; was present in the fighting at, and retreat from, Mons, and was killed near Troyon at the Battle of the Aisne, 14 Sept. 1914; unm. A comrade wrote: "We were in the same company. I was unfortunately sent home with an injured leg, but last saw your son on 4 Sept. At that time he was in splendid health and in such good spirits. He was a splendid officer, and worked night and day for the good of his regt. and his company, and had a great future before him. He was to have been our next Adjutant, and will be a great loss to the regt." The Colonel, senior Major and Adjutant all fell the same day. Lieut. Dann was a fine rifle shot, and won the Officers' Cup at the Aldershot Command Meeting in 1912 and 1913, and was second in 1914. Of his uncles. Lieut.-Col. H. F. Williams, Royal Munster Fusiliers, and Lieut.-Col. E. G. Williams, C.M.G., commanding 1st Battn. Devonshire Regt., are at the Front; and Capt. A. L. Williams, Royal Scots (died 24 May, 1906) served with the Bechuanaland Expedition, 1884-85; while of his great-uncles, Lieut.-Gen. Sir H. F. Williams, K.C.B., 60th Rifles, served through the Mutiny and Lieut.-Col. the Hon. H. R. Handpick, 97th Regt., was killed at the storming of the Redan in the. Crimean war; and his great-great-uncle, Admiral Sir William Pierson, K.C.B., was wounded as a Midshipman in the Belleisle at Trafalgar.

Extract from The Bond of Sacrifice Volume 1:

LIEUTENANT EDWARD CHARLES DAUN, 2nd BATTN. ROYAL SUSSEX REGIMENT, who was born in June, 1885, at Streatham, Surrey, was the only son of Charles James Daun, Esq., and Ada Margaret, his wife, daughter of the late Lieutenant-General E. A. Williams, C.B., Colonel Commandant of the Royal Artillery. He came of military stock, among his immediate relatives and ancestors being Lieutenant-Colonel E.G. Williams, C.M.G., Commanding the 1st Battalion Devonshire Regiment in the present war; Lieutenant-General Sir H. F. Williams, K.C.B., Colonel Royal Sussex Regiment, and afterwards Colonel Commandant 3rd K.R.R.C.; Colonel Henry Williams, R.A., who was present at Waterloo: Captain G. B. Williams, R.N., and others more remotely connected.

Lieutenant Daun was educated at Sunningdale School and Harrow, and joined the 3rd Battalion Royal Sussex Regiment in 1904, being gazetted to the 2nd Battalion in 1905, and becoming Lieutenant in November, 1909. He served with his battalion in the Mediterranean and in Ireland (including the Belfast riots). He had been Instructor of Musketry and of Machine Gunnery, and also Assistant Adjutant.

He fell at the Battle of the Aisne on the 14th September, 1914, the following account of the occurrence appearing in the " Sussex Daily News " of the 14th January, 1915:-

"On reaching the top of the ridge ' A ' Company came under rifle fire from the trenches near the Chemin. de Dames. B ' Company and the machine gun came up, and a strong firing line was built up. Soon a white flag was seen displayed by the Germans, and large numbers of them came forward to surrender. Shortly a heavy rifle and artillery fire was opened by the Germans upon the assembled mass of friend and foe. Under this fire 'A' Company suffered heavily, and it was during this time that . . . Lieutenant Daun was killed."

A Captain in his company wrote: "He was a splendid officer, and worked night and day for the good of his Regiment and his company, and had a great future before him. He was to have been our next Adjutant, and will be a great loss to the Regiment."

Lieutenant Daun was a member of the United Service Club and of the M.C.C. He was a good rifle shot, winning the Officers' Cup at the Aldershot Command Meeting in 1912 and 1913, securing second place in 1914.

DAVIDSON, M.C., MiD

Donald Alastair Leslie

Captain, 19th Squadron, Royal Flying Corps. Missing in action whilst flying a in Spad S7, serial number B1562, over France when his machine was blown to pieces 30th April 1917. Aged 25. Son of Col. W. Leslie Davidson, C.B., (R.A.), and Lady Theodora Davidson, of Hampton Court Palace and 39, Belgrave Square, London S.W. Severely wounded in Mesopotamia. A Page of Honour to H.R.H. King Edward VII, 1902-08. Educated at Wellington College and McGill University, Canada. Awarded the Military Cross (M.C.). Mentioned in Despatches. In the 1901 census he was aged 9, born Woolwich, Kent, son of Theodora Davidson, resident Mill House, Church Street, Sutton Courtney, Abingdon, Berkshire & Oxfordshire. No known grave. Commemorated on ARRAS FLYING SERVICES MEMORIAL, Pas de Calais, France.

Extract from Elgin Courant, and Morayshire Advertiser - Tuesday 17 March 1903, page 7:

VISCOUNT TORRINGTON. having resigned the post of page of honour to the King in consequence of having reached the age limit, His Majesty has been pleased to appoint Donald Alastair Leslie Davidson to fill the vacancy. The new page is a son of Colonel Leslie Davidson, commanding the Royal Artillery at York, and of Lady Theodora Davidson, sister of the Earl of Albemarle.

Extract from Dundee Courier - Tuesday 1 August 1916, page 4:

GALLANT SCOTTISH AVIATOR
IS AWARDED MILITARY CROSS.

Second-Lieutenant Donald Alastair Leslie Davidson, of the Royal Flying Corps, the eldest eon of the late Colonel Leslie Davidson, Deeside, and a page to King Edward, has been awarded the Military Cross for conspicuous gallantry and determination. When attacked by an enemy fighting scout his machine was heavily damaged, the control being shot away, and he himself wounded in three places. He succeeded, however, with great skill, in reaching his aerodrome and landing safely, after which he had to be lifted out and carried to hospital.

Extract from Leeds Mercury - Saturday 28 July 1917, page 6:

Captain Donald Alastair Leslie Davidson, M.C., E.P.C., killed April 30th, was the elder son of the late Colonel Leslie Davidson, C.B., R.A., who died on active in 1915, and of Lady Theodora Davidson, sister the present Lord Albemarle.

He was born in 1891, and educated at Wellington College, and was a Page of Honour to King Edward VII. from 1902 to 1907.

He obtained his commission March 30th, 1915, and went on service in October the same year. He was awarded the Military Cross "for conspicuous determination and gallantry" in a fight with a Fokker, and was invalided home.

On his recovery he wase promoted captain, and spent some time as an instructor at the Central Flying School, but returned to active service at the Front last spring, was reported “missing” on April 30th, and shortly afterwards notified killed.

DAVIDSON, C.B.

William Leslie

[Known as Leslie] Colonel, 4th General base Depot, Royal Horse Artillery. Died 3rd August 1915. Aged 65. Born 31 January 1850 at Inchmarlo, Kincardineshire, Scotalnd. Son of Patrick Davidson and of Mary Ann Leslie, his wife, of Inchmarlo, Kincardineshire; husband of Lady Theodora Davidson. Served in the Zulu War, 1879 (Mentioned in Despatches); Afghan War, 1880; and South African War, 1899 (Mentioned in Despatches). Was a Gentleman-Usher to H.M. The King, and J.P. for County Kincardine. Buried in ST. SEVER CEMETERY, ROUEN, Seine-Maritime, France. Officers section, Plot A. Row 1. Grave 3.

Extract from Du Ruvigny's Roll of Honour:

DAVIDSON, WILLIAM LESLIE, C.B., J.P., Col. on the Staff, ILA., 2nd s. of the late Patrick Davidson, of Inchmarlo, co. Kincardine, LL.D., J.P., D.L., by his wife. Mary Anne, eldest dau. of William Leslie, 10th Laird of Warthill, co. Aberdeen ; b. Aberdeen, :31 Jan. 1850; educ. the Royal Military Academy, Woolwich (passing in twenty-seventh and out twenty-seventh), and entered the. Army as Lieut. 7 July, 1869; was promoted Capt., 24 Jan. 1880 ; Major, 7 June, 1885 ; Lieut.-Col., 25 June, 1896 ; and Col., 23 Jan. 1900. He was for some time A.D.C. to the Commander-in-Chief in India. and subsequently to the Governor of Gibraltar ; served through the Zulu Campaign (wounded at Ulundi—mentioned in Despatches, medal with clasps), 1879. Had charge of Cetewayo for some time in Cape Town. Took part in the Afghan War (medal), 1880. Served in the South African War, 1899-1900; commanded the R.H.A. on the forced march to the Relief of Kimberley : Was present at Paardeburg, Poplar Grove. Driefontein and Karoo Siding, and afterwards commanded the town defences of Bloemfontein (twice mentioned in Despatches, Queen's medal with four clasps and C.B.). He retired in 1907, and in 1913 was appointed Gentleman Usher to the King. On the outbreak of the European War, in Aug. 1914, although 63 years of age, he immediately volunteered for active service and was sent to command No. 4 General Base Depot at Rouen. There he fell a victim to over-exertion and died on active service, 3 Aug. 1915, from heart failure. Be was buried with full military honours in the portion of the cemetery at Rouen reserved for British officers. A brother officer wrote : "He died when in the fulfilment of a duty to his country, towards which he devoted a life-time full of energy and heartiness. I felt sure that with his keen and vigorous sense of duty he would spare no pains to try and take his share of work in the Nation's task." Another "A soldier to the backbone, he leaves a very fine record." One from Rotten : "He was such a favourite amongst us all that we all feel the loss of a dear friend." A naval officer: "He has given everything and laid down his life for the country like many another gallant gentleman." A relation from France : "I can't be thankful enough for those two afternoons that I saw him over this side, nor will I ever forget him, as I looked back, standing there in the sun, his hand raised in farewell, laughing with pure joy of life and the summer day. He was so smart and upright, with his rows of decorations, as he stood beside his pony, a British officer on active service. And he was so kind to everyone, all there seemed to be his friends and to want a word from him as they passed." He m. at the Oratory, Brompton, 1 Feb. 1887, Lady Theodora, née Koppel, eldest surviving dau. of William Coutts, 7th Earl of Albemarle, and had two sons and four daus. : Donald Alastair Leslie, Lieut. Royal Flying Corps, formerly a Page of Honour to His Majesty King Edward VII, now (1916) on active service with the British Expeditionary Force, returned home severely wounded, b. 6 Oct. 1891; Colin Keppei. Lieut. R.A., now (1916) on active service, b. 1 Sept. 1895; Doris, b. May, 1888 and d. 14 Oct. 1888; Hilary, b. 13 April, 1889; Vera Marian, b. 6 Aug. 1893, m. 17 Dec. 1919, Aylmer Probyn Maude, Lieut. Rifle Brigade; and Lena Theodora, b. 14 Sept. 1894. His nephew, Capt. D. H. Davidson, younger, of Inchmarlo, was also killed in action (see his notice).

His profile from CricInfo:

Colonel William Davidson (Royal Artillery) died of heart failure while holding a depot command at the base. He was widely believed to be the oldest British military casualty of the war at that time - he was 65 - and quite possibly of it's duration. Wisden said he was "a fine, free hitter, and represented the Royal Artillery at cricket, football, rackets, and billiards. In 1809 he was in the Woolwich XI, scoring 8 and 50 against Sandhurst, and had been a member of the M.C.C. since 1873." He took part in the Zulu, Afghan and Boer Wars, was mentioned in despatches twice, and received the CB in 1901.

DAVIES

Robert Finden

[Listed as Robert Ffindon DAVIES or Robert Finden DAVIES] Captain, 1st/9th (County of London) Battalion (Queen Victoria's Rifles). Killed in action 9th September 1916. No known grave. Commemorated on THIEPVAL Memorial, Somme, France. Pier and Face 9 C. Member of the Exchange.

Extract from the Stock Exchange Memorial Book:

MAJOR ROBERT FFINDON DAVIES, London Regiment, was the son of Frederick Herbert Davies, a member of the Stock Exchange. He was born in 1877 and educated at Marlborough College. On leaving school he joined that famous shooting corps, the 1st Middlesex V.R.C. and fought in the South African War, where his company was attached to a battalion of the King's Royal Rifle Corps. He was awarded the South African medal with four clasps.

He became a member of the Stock Exchange in 1898. Though he had already given great proof of his skill as a rifle shot, his victory in the King's Prize at Bisley in 1906 was a surprise to everyone except his friends. From that time onward he was recognized as one of the finest and most enthusiastic marksmen in the country. He did much to keep alive interest in rifle shooting before the opening of Lord Roberts' campaign, and he helped greatly to make the Bisley meeting an enjoyable social event.

He reached the final stages of the King's Prize on four occasions, shot for England in 1910 and 1911 at Bisley and represented his country at the Olympic games at Stockholm in 1912.

Major Davies had retired with an Honorary Captaincy in the regular army in 1908, but he rejoined at the outbreak of war, served for two years in England and went to the Front in 1916. He was killed at the head of his men on 9 September of that year.

See also London Stock Exchange Memorial

DAWNAY, D.S.O.

the Hon Hugh

[Spelt DAWNEY on SDGW] Old Etonian. Major, 2nd Life Guards. Killed in action 6th November 1914. Aged 39. Second son of the 8th Viscount Downe; husband of Lady Susan Dawnay, of Whitfield Court, Waterford. Awarded the Distinguished Service Order (D.S.O.). Buried in HARLEBEKE NEW BRITISH CEMETERY, Harelbeke, West-Vlaanderen, Belgium. Plot XVII. Row A. Grave 14.

Extract from Du Ruvigny's Roll of Honour:

DAWNAY, THE HON. HUGH, D.S.O.. Major, 2nd Life Guards, 2nd s. of Sir Hugh Richard Dawnay, the Viscount Downe, K.C.V.O., C.B., by his 1st wife, Lady Cecilia Maria Charlotte, V.A. (Lady of the Bedchamber to Queen Victoria), only dau. of Charles William, 3rd Earl of Sefton ; b. 19 Sept. 1875 : gazetted 2nd Lieut. Rifle Brigade 2 Oct. 1895 ; promoted Lieut. 1 Jan. 1898, Capt. 18 March, 1901, and Major in the Life Guards 18 Jan. 1911 ; served (1) in the Nile Expedition 1898 (mentioned in Despatches ; Fourth Class of the Medjidie ; Egyptian Medal with clasp, and Medal) ; (2) in the South African War 1899-1900 (mentioned in Despatches [London Gazettes, 8 Feb. and 10 Sept. 1901] : Queen's Medal with clasp, and D.S.O.) ; (3) in East Africa (Somaliland) 1908-10 (mentioned in Despatches [London Gazette, 17 June. 19101, and Medal with clasp) ; (4) with the Expeditionary Force in France and Flanders, and was killed in action 6 Nov. 1914. Major Dawnay was mentioned in Despatches (London Gazette, 19 Oct. 1914] by F.M. Sir John (now Lord) French, for gallant and distinguished service in the field. He m. 28 April. 1902, Lady Susan de la Poor Beresford (109, Gloucester Place, W.), dau. of John Henry, 5th Marquess of Waterford, and had four sons : David, b. 10 July, 1903 ; Peter, b. 14 Aug. 1904 ; Ronald, b. 2 Feb. 1908. and Michael. b. 24 Oct. 1912.

Extract from The Bond of Sacrifice Volume 1:

MAJOR the Honble. HUGH DAWNAY, D.S.O., p.s.c., 2nd LIFE GUARDS, who was killed in action on the 6th November, 1914, was the second son of Viscount Downe. He was born on the 19th September, 1875, and received his commission in the Rifle Brigade in October, 1895, becoming Lieutenant in January, 1898; from February, 1899, to November, 1900, he was Adjutant of his battalion. He became a Captain in the Rifle Brigade in March, 1901, and in February of that year was appointed A.D.C. to the Commander-in-Chief, retaining the position till February, 1904, and from April, 1904, to January, 1905, was A.D.C. to the G.O.C., North West District.

He took part in the Nile Expedition, being present at the Battle of Khartoum, and being mentioned in Despatches, “London Gazette," 30th September, 1898; received the medal, 4th class of the Order of Medjidieh, and the Egyptian medal with clasp.

He next served in the South African War, 1899-1900, while Adjutant of his Battalion, being present at operations in Natal, including actions at Lombard's Kop; the defence of Ladysmith, including sortie of the 10th December, 1899, and action of the 6th January, 1900. He was twice mentioned in Despatches ("London Gazette," 8th February and 10th September, 1901); was awarded the D.S.O., and received the Queen's medal with clasp.

He also served in East Africa, Somaliland Expedition, 1908-10 for which he was mentioned in Despatches (" London Gazette," 17th June, 1910), and received the medal with clasp.

In the Great War, Major Dawnay was serving as General Staff Officer, 2nd grade, and was mentioned in Sir John French's Despatch of the 8th October, 1914.

Major Dawnay married, in 1902, Lady Susan Beresford, daughter of the fifth Marquess of Waterford, and left four sons.

Extract from Distinguished Service Order 1886-1915 published by Naval & Military Press:

DAWNAY, THE HONOURABLE HUGH, Lieut., was born on the 19th Sept. 1875, second son of Viscount Downe and Lady Cecilia Maria Charlotte Molyneux, V.A. (who died in 1910), daughter of the Earl of Sefton. He received his commission in the Rifle Brigade in Oct. 1895, and became Lieutenant in Jan. 1898, and took part in the Nile Expedition, being present at the Battle of Khartum, and being mentioned in Despatches [London Gazette, 30 Sept. 1898]. He received the Medal; the 4th Class of the Order of the Medjidie, and the Egyptian Medal with clasp. From Feb. 1899, to Nov. 1930, he was Adjutant of his battalion, and in that capacity served in the South African War in 1899 and 1900, being present at operations in Natal, including actions at Lombard's Kop; the Defence of Ladysmith, including sortie of the 10th Dec. 1899, and action of the 6th Jan. 1900. He was twice mentioned in Despatches [London Gazette, 8 Feb. and 10 Sept. 1901]; received the Queen's Medal with clasp, and was created a Companion of the Distinguished Service Order [London Gazette, 27 Sept. 1901]: “The Honourable Hugh Dawnay, Lieut., The Rifle Brigade. In recognition of services during the operations in South Africa." The Insignia were presented by the King 29 Oct. 1901. He became Captain in the Rifle Brigade in March, 1901, and in Feb. of the same year was appointed A.D.C. to the Commander-in-Chief. Major Dawnay was transferred to the 2nd Life Guards, and served in the European War. He was killed in action on the 6th Nov. 1914. In 1902 he married Lady Susan Beresford, daughter of the 5th Marquess of Waterford, and they had four sons.

DE HOGHTON

Vere

[Spelt HOUGHTON on some records] Captain (Adjutant), 1st/4th Battalion, Lincolnshire Regiment. Killed in action between 11th and 13th October 1915. No known grave. Commemorated on LOOS MEMORIAL, Pas de Calais, France. Panel 31 to 34.

Extract from Du Ruvigny's Roll of Honour:

DE HOGHTON, VERE, Capt., 1st (10th Foot). attd. 5th (T.F.). Battn. The Lincolnshire Regt., 2nd surv. s. of Sir James de Hoghton, of Hoghton Tower, near Preston, 11th Bart., late Major, Lincolnshire Regt. and D.A.A.G. School of Musketry, Hythe, by his wife, Aimie Jean, dau. of John Grove, of Fern, co. Wilts ; b. Sitapore, India, 6 March, 1882 ; educ. Harrow ; gazetted 2nd Lieut. Lincolnshire from the Militia 5 Jan. 1901 ; promoted Lieut. 25 June, 1904, and Capt. 15 Jan. 1913 ; served for nine years in India ; returned to England in 1912, and was appointed Adjutant to the 5th Battn. (T.F.) 15 Jan. 1913 ; served with the Expeditionary Force in France and Flanders from Feb. 1915, and was killed in action during the attack on the 'Hohenzollern Redoubt 13 Oct. following. Capt. de Hoghton was mentioned in Despatches [London Gazette, 1 Jan. 1916] by F.M. Sir John (now Lord) French, for gallant and distinguished service in the field. He was a keen rifle shot, and while at Harrow shot at Bisley for the Ashburton Shield ; later, when in India in 1907, shot as a member of the team of the 1st Lincolnshire Regt. for the Queen Victoria Cup, and in 1912 shot for the Empire Cup when stationed at Aden. He m. at All Saints', Margaret Street, London, 9 Nov. 1911, Alice Dorothy Patience (Greyfriars, Preston, co. Lancaster), dau. of Sir Frank Hollins, 1st Bart., and had a dau., Diana, b. 3 Sept. 1913.

DENISON

William Frank Evelyn

Second Lieutenant, 15th Battalion, Sherwood Foresters (Nottinghamshire and Derbyshire Regiment). Died of wounds 26th March 1918. Aged 39. Son of Capt. William Evelyn Denison, J.P., D.L., and Lady Elinor Denison, of Ossington, Newark-on-Trent. Buried in ST. PIERRE CEMETERY, AMIENS, Somme, France. Plot IX. Row G. Grave 1.

Extract from Du Ruvigny's Roll of Honour, volume 4, page 45:

DENISON, WILLIAM FRANK EVELYN, 2nd Lieut., The Sherwood Foresters (Nottinghamshire and Derbyshire Regt.), only s. of the late Capt. William Evelyn Denison, of Ossington Hall, Newark-on-Trent, co. Nottingham, D.L., J.P., by his wife Lady Elinor, dau. of the 2nd Earl Amherst; b. London, 22 Dec. 1878; educ. Eton , and New College, Oxford; gazetted 2nd Lieut. The Sherwood Foresters in May, 1917; served with the Expeditionary Force in France & Flanders from the following June, and died at Amiens 26 March, 1918, of wounds received in action near Amiens on 24th. Buried there; unm.

Extract from Grantham Journal - Saturday 3 August 1918, page 3:

NEWARK

LIEUT. DENINSON'S WILL—Second-Lieut. William Frank Evelyn Denison. Notts. and Derby Regiment, of Ossington Hall Newark, who died from wounds in March last, onlv son the late Mr. W. E. Denison. M.P., and Lady Elinor Denison, left estate of the gross value of £157,698 12s. 5d., including personalty of the net value £41,295 9s. 11d. The testator gives the Ossington estate, all his real property. and his reversionary interest under various deeds in other estates and property to his mother for life, with remainder to his uncle. Alfred Denison for his life, with remainder to his son, William Maxwell Denison. The residue of the personal property he leaves to his mother.

Extract from England & Wales Government Probate Death Index 1918:

DENISON William Frank Evelyn of Ossington Hall Newark Nottinghamshire second-lieutenant 15th service battalion Nottinghamshire and Derbyshire regiment died between 22 and 28 March 1918 in France or Belgium Probate London 26 July to Alfred Denison esquire anc Lady Elinor Denison widow. Effects £157698 12s. 5d. Resworn £161,671 14s. 11d.

DENISON, D.S.O.

Harry

Major Harry Denison
© IWM (HU 121171)
Old Etonian. Major, "O" Battery, Royal Horse Artillery. Died of wounds 28th August 1917. Aged 35. Son of Brig. Gen. Henry Denison C.B., C.B.E., and Edith Kate Denison, of 41, Evelyn Gardens, Kensington, London. Served at Gallipoli with 29th Div. and in battles on the Somme, Messines, Vimy Ridge, Ypres and Langemarck. Awarded the Distinguished Service Order (D.S.O.). Buried in DOZINGHEM MILITARY CEMETERY, Poperinge, West-Vlaanderen, Belgium. Plot IV. Row F. Grave 1.

Extract from Distinguished Service Order 1916-1923 published by Naval & Military Press:

DENISON, H. (D.S.O. L.G. 3.6.16); b. 12.4.82; 2nd s. of Brig.-Gen. and Mrs. Denison; educ. Eton; R.M.A., Woolwich; 2nd Lt., B.A., 21.12.00; Lt. 21.12.03; Capt.; Major 11.0.15; served Europ. War in Gallipoli; Despatches. On 27.8.1917 he was wounded and died on the following day. He was a good, all-round sportsman, and as a boy held the “record” for bowling, taking on one occasion nine wickets for one run, and five in one over.

DENT

Wilfrid Harry

From Middlesex, Harrow School Photographs
Of Pupils & Masters 1869-1925

[Listed as Wilfred on SDGW] Major, 10th Battalion, Alexandra, Princess of Wales's Own (Yorkshire Regiment). Killed in action 27th September 1915. Aged 48. Son of the Rev. Canon J. J. D. Dent and Laura M. Dent, of Red House, Hursley, Winchester. Born at Hunsingore, Yorks. Buried in CABARET-ROUGE BRITISH CEMETERY, SOUCHEZ, Pas de Calais, France. Plot XVIII. Row E. Grave 1.

Extract from England & Wales Government Probate Death Index 1916:

DENT Wilfred Harry of the China Mutual Life insurance Company limited China Shanghai China late major H.M. Army died 27 September 1915 at Loos in France Probate Shanghai to John Kirkpatrick Tweed.
Effects 4294 14s. in the United Kingdom. Sealed London 14 June.

Extract from Yorkshire Gazette - Saturday 11 July 1896, page 6:

Lieutenant Wilfrid Harry Dent having decided to vacate the adjutancy of the 2nd Battalion the Princess of Wales's Own Yorkshire Regiment at Rhaniket, India, Lieutenant Ronald D'Arcy Fife, now serving at the depot (Richmond), has been selected for the post, and will leave about September next.

Extract from Broad Arrow - Friday 22 October 1915, page 28:

Major Wilfrid Harry Dent, second-in-command, 10th (Service) Bn. Yorkshire Regiment, who was killed in action in France on on the 27th ult., was the second son of the late Canon J. J. D. Dent and Mrs Dent of the Red House, Hursley, Winchester. Born in 1867, he joined the Army in 1888, was promoted captain in 1899, and retired in 1907. He saw active service in the Burmese Expedition of 1892-1893, and in the Chinese Expedition of 1900, when he was mentioned in despatches. In November 1914 he was promoted major and appointed second-in-command of the 10th (Service) Bn. Yorkshire Regiment.

DOCKER

George Arthur Murray

Captain, Royal Fusiliers (City of London Regiment) attached 1st Battalion, King's Own (Royal Lancaster Regiment). Killed in action 17th November 1914. Aged 37. Son of Arthur Robert and Florence Lucy Docker, of Sydney, New South Wales; husband of Anna Louisa Maud Josephine Stonhouse-Gostling (formerly Docker, nee Goodeve), of The Warren, Berrow, Somerset. Gazetted 1900. Served in the South African Campaign. Instructor, Sandhurst, 1907-1911. Adjutant of 10th Bn. Middlesex Regt., 1912, till recalled for active service. Buried in LE TOUQUET RAILWAY CROSSING CEMETERY, Comines-Warneton, Hainaut, Belgium. Plot/Row/Section A. Grave 11.

Extract from Du Ruvigny's Roll of Honour:

DOCKER, GEORGE ARTHUR MURRAY, Capt., The Royal Fusiliers (City of London Regt.) attd. 1st Battn. (4th Foot) The King's Own (Royal Lancaster Regt.), elder s. of Arthur Robert Docker, late of Sydney, New South Wales; b. 18 Nov. 1876; educ. Oriel college, Oxford; gazetted 2nd Lieut. Liverpool Regt., from the Militia, 21 April, 1900; promoted Lieut. 20 Dec. following transferring to the Royal fusiliers 26 Oct. 1901, and Capt. 19 Sept. 1908; served in the South African War 1899-1901 (Queen's Medal with four clasps); was Instructor of Military Law and Administration at the Royal Military College, Sandhurst, from 16 April, 1907, to 31 July, 1911, being appointed Adjutant to the Territorial Force 23 April, 1912; served with the Expeditionary Force in France and Flanders from 9 Nov. 1914, when he took out a draft of the 3rd King's Own (Royal Lancaster Regt.) to join the 1st Battn, and was killed in action at Le Touquet on the 17th. He m. in 1903, Anna Louisa Maud Josephine, dau. of the late Louis Arthur Goodeye, Barrister-at-Law, and had four children: Arthur Guy, b. Nov. 1904; Peter Goodeye, b. June, 1908; Michael Lee, b. Nov. 1911, and Alison Everilda Josephine, b. Feb. 1914.

Extract from The Bond of Sacrifice Volume 1:

CAPTAIN GEORGE ARTHUR MURRAY DOCKER, ROY AL FUSILIERS, (CITY OF LONDON REGIMENT), who was born on the 18th November. 1876, was the elder son of Arthur Robert Docker, late of Sydney, New South Wales. He was at Oriel College, Oxford, where he studied Law, and passed the Law Preliminary Examination, but did not take his degree, as he proceeded to South Africa with the 3rd (Militia) Battalion King's Own Royal Lancaster Regiment.

He received his commission in the King's (Liverpool Regiment) in 1900, becoming Lieutenant the same year; he was transferred to the Royal Fusiliers in 1901 as Lieutenant, and was promoted Captain in 1908. Captain Docker served during the South African War, where he raised and commanded a section of Mounted Infantry at Zand River, and fought in the engagement there on the 14th June, 1900. Shortly after this, he was on the Staff of Lieutenant-Colonel White, R.A., for two months, while the latter was in command of a flying column sent in pursuit of De Wet in the Orange Free State, and also took part in the action at Ladybrand, 2nd to 7th September, 1900. In October, 1900, he joined the 1st Battalion King's at Machadodorp, in the Transvaal. From there he went to Balmoral, under Brigadier-General Barker, and was in several engagements, including an attack on Balmoral on the 19th November, 1900. Subsequently he had charge of a Mounted Infantry detachment at Wilge River. He was invalided home in June, 1901, having had a very severe attack of rheumatic fever. For his services he received the Queen's medal with four clasps.

In 1902, after six months' sick leave, he went to Burma to join the 1st Battalion Royal Fusiliers. In March, 1904, he was posted to the Depot at Hounslow. He rejoined the 1st Battalion at Parkhurst, Isle of Wight, in March, 1906. In that year he went through the musketry and Maxim gun courses at the School of Musketry, Hythe, passing out well in both examinations. From the 16th April, 1907, to the 31st July, 1911, he was Instructor of Military Law and Administration to "F" Company at the R.M.C., Sandhurst, which appointment lie held three months beyond the usual term. In June, 1910, he passed with honours his examination for promotion. On the expiration of his appointment at Sandhurst, he was sent to the 4th Battalion of his Regiment at Aldershot, pending absorption, and was ultimately posted to the 3rd Battalion in India.

He returned home in April, 1912, to take up the appointment of Adjutant of the 10th Battalion (Duke of Cambridge's Own) Middlesex Regiment. While Adjutant of this battalion, Captain Docker did a great deal to enable it to gain the reputation it has earned since its formation by Colonel St. Leger Glyn (late Grenadier Guards) in 1908.

When the 10th Middlesex were mobilised on the outbreak of the war with Germany, they were sent to Sittingbourne, and very shortly after that, as both the Colonel and the Second-in-Command had to go on sick leave, Captain Docker was for some time in temporary command of the battalion, as well as being Adjutant, and his untiring zeal helped to bring it to a high state of efficiency, while his personal influence did much to raise the whole morale of the corps. At the end of October the battalion was ordered to proceed to India. They had actually embarked, and the ship was on the point of leaving, when Captain Docker was recalled by telegram for service with the Expeditionary Force, and was ordered to take out a draft of the 3rd King's Own Royal Lancaster Regiment to the 1st Battalion of that Regiment in Flanders.

He left England with the draft on the 8th November, and reached the 1st Battalion on the 15th November, 1914. The following evening he went into the trenches, and he was killed next morning, the 17th November, at Le Touquet, near Armentieres. He was buried near the station there, where there were already many graves of officers and men of the King's Own. Captain Docker married in 1903 Anna Louisa Maud Josephine, daughter of the late Louis Arthur Goodeve, Barrister-at-Law, and left four children : Arthur Guy, born November, 1904 ; Peter Goodeve, born June, 1908; Michael Lee, born November, 1911; and Alison Everilda Josephine, born February, 1914.

Captain Docker was well known as a cricketer. He was a member of the M.C.C., the Free Foresters, and the Oxford University Authentics, and was one of the M.C.C. team sent to the West Indies in 1913. He represented his college in cricket, football, and athletics, and played polo and cricket for his Regiment. He also won many prizes for athletics and golf. He was a member of the Inner Temple, and was called to the Bar in June, 1914.

See his statistics on CricInfo

DOLL

Philip Walter Rudolph

Lieutenant, Machine Gun Officer, 1st/8th Battalion, The King's (Liverpool Regiment). Killed in action 31st October 1914. Aged 24. Son of Charles Fitzroy Doll, F.R.I.B.A., F.S.I., J.P., (London and Hertford), and Emily Frances Doll (nee Tyler), of Hadham Towers, Much Hadham, Herts. Winner of Lord Roberts' Gold Cup at Aldershot, 1914, with his guns. No known grave. Commemorated on YPRES (MENIN GATE) MEMORIAL, Ieper, West-Vlaanderen, Belgium. Panel 4 and 6. See also Charterhouse School War Memorial

Extract from Du Ruvigny's Roll of Honour:

DOLL, PHILIP WALTER RUDOLPH, Lieut., 1st Battn. (8th Foot) The King's (Liverpool Regt.), 4th s. of Charles Fitzroy Doll, of Hadham Towers, Much Hadham, co. Herts, J.P.; b. 28 May, 1890; educ. Charterhouse, and the Royal Military College, Sandhurst; was gazetted 2nd Lieut. King's Liverpool Regt. 6 Nov. 1909, and promoted Lieut. 10 April, 1912; served with the Expeditionary Force in France and Flanders, and was killed in action at the First Battle of Ypres 31 Oct. 1914.

Extract from The Bond of Sacrifice Volume 1:

LIEUTENANT PHILIP WALTER RUDOLPH DOLL, 1st BATTN. THE KING'S (LIVERPOOL REGIMENT), was killed in action near Ypres on the 31st October, 1914, having previously been reported as missing. He was the fourth son of Mr. Charles FitzRoy J.P., and Emily Frances, his wife, of Hadham Towers, Much Hadham, Herts. He was born on the 28th May, 1890, and was educated at Charterhouse, where he was in the Cricket XI, and at the R.M.C., Sandhurst, where he was in the Football Team; he played both cricket and football in the Army, and at the Army Rifle Association meeting won Lord Roberts's prize for machine-gun practice with his squad. He entered “The King’s” in November, 1909, and was promoted Lieutenant in April, 1910.

DOUGLAS

William Sholto

[Major on SDGW] Captain, Royal Engineers. Died of wounds 14th November 1914. Aged 39. Son of Colonel and Mrs. Douglas, of Lansdown House, Lansdown, Bath. Buried in BOULOGNE EASTERN CEMETERY, Pas de Calais, France. Plot II. Row B. Grave 4. Also listed on the Bath War Memorial and Bath College

Extract from Du Ruvigny's Roll of Honour:

DOUGLAS, WILLIAM SHOLTO, Major, R.E., of the Headquarters Staff, only s. of Col. John Charles Douglas, of Lansdowne House, Bath, late Worcester Regt., and nephew of General Sir Charles Douglas, Chief of the Imperial General Staff ; b. St. Peter's, Jersey, 18 Sept. 1875 ; educ. Bath College ; joined the Royal Engineers as 2nd Lieut. 22 Oct. 1895 ; promoted Lieut. 22 Oct. 1898, Capt. 22 Oct. 1904, and Major, 30 Oct. 1914 ; was attached to the Egyptian Army, 1898 ; served with the Nile Expedition, 1899 (Egyptian medal and clasp), and in the South African War, 1899-1900, being present during the operations in the Orange Free State, including the actions at Wittebergen (1 to 19 July), where he was slightly wounded while destroying arms (Queen's medal with two clasps). On his return home at the end of 1900 he was specially employed in the Intelligence Department at Headquarters, and from Aug. 1910, to 28 May, 1912, he was Assistant Director of Army Signals (2nd Division) at Aldershot, when he was appointed General Staff Officer (3rd Grade), Scottish Command (29 May, 1914). On the outbreak of war he was appointed to the Headquarters Staff of the 7th Division, Expeditionary Force, was badly wounded in the action at Ypres, 2 Nov. 1914, and died at Boulogne 14 Nov. following. He was mentioned in Sir John French's Despatch of 14 Jan. 1915. Major Douglas m. King's Walden, Herts, 21 Oct. 1903, Gladys Mary, elder dau. of Thomas Fenwick Harrison, Lord of the Manor and Patron of King's Walden, and had an only child, John Willoughby Sholto, b. 17 Jan. 1906 ; died 13 Dec. 1913.

Extract from The Bond of Sacrifice Volume 1:

MAJOR WILLIAM SHOLTO DOUGLAS, p.s.c., ROYAL ENGINEERS, who died at Boulogne on the 14th November, 1914, of wounds received in action near Ypres on the 2nd of that month, leaving a widow, was the only son of Colonel and Mrs. Douglas, Lansdowne House, Bath. He was born on the 18th September, 1875, and joined the Royal Engineers in October, 1895, becoming Lieutenant in October, 1898. He saw much Staff service, chiefly with the Intelligence Department, being a Staff College graduate and a first-class interpreter in French. From December, 1890, to September, 1899, he was specially employed with the Egyptian Army, and from December, 1900, to September, 1901, in the Intelligence Department at headquarters of the Army, becoming in October in the latter year Staff Captain (Intelligence) at headquarters, and remaining so employed till May,1906 having been promoted Captain in October, 1904. In 1910 he was appointed Assistant Director of Army Signals, IInd Division Aldershot Command, and in the Great War he was employed as a General Staff Officer, 3rd grade. He was gazetted to the rank of Major after his death, to date from the 30th October, 1914.

DOWLING

Geoffrey Charles Walter

Captain, 7th Battalion, King's Royal Rifle Corps. Killed in action 30th July 1915. Aged 23. Born 12 August 1891, Melbourne, Victoria, Australia. No known grave. Played cricket for Sussex. In the 19101 census he was aged 9, born Australia, son of Joseph and Rose Nanette Dowling, residet Ridgewood House, Uckfield, Sussex. In the 1911 census he was aged 19, born melbourne, Australia, a Student, son of Rose Nanette Dowling (a widow), resident The Nunnery, Rusper, Horsham, Sussex. Commemorated on YPRES (MENIN GATE) MEMORIAL, Ieper, West-Vlaanderen, Belgium. Panel 51 and 53.

See his statistics on CricInfo

Extract from Mid Sussex Times - Tuesday 10 August 1915, page 8:

CAPTAIN G. C. W. DOWLING.

Captain Geoffrey Charles Walter Dowling, 7th Battalion King's Royal Rifle Corps, reported killed in action in Flanders on July 30th, was the only son of the late Mr. J. Dowling and the only child of Mrs. Rose Cunliffe, of Rugper Nunnery, Horsham. He was 23 years of age.

Extract from West Sussex Gazette - Thursday 12 August 1915, page 11:

Captain Geoffrey Charles Walter Dowling, nth Battalion K.R.R. Corps (killed in action in Flanders on July 30th), aged 23,was the only son of the late Mr. J. Dowling and only child of Mrs. Rose Cunliffe, of Rusper Nunnery, Horsham. He was gazetted second lieutenant in the King's Royal Rifles in January, 1913, and promoted lieutenant on Nov. 2 last year. His rank as temporary captain in the 7th Battalion dated from April 10 last.

DU BOULAY, D.S.O.

Arthur Houssemayne

Major (Brevet Lt. Col.), A.Q.M.G. Third Army G.H.Q., Royal Engineers. Died of influenza 25th October 1918. Aged 38. Born 18th June 1880 in New Brompton, Chatham, Kent. Baptised 26th July 1880 in Gillingham, Kent, son of Woodforde George and Rose du Boulay. Son of Col. W. E. Du Boulay, R.E., and Rose Du Boulay (nee Hawkins); husband of Blanche Du Boulay (nee Hornung), of 3, West Halkin St., Belgrave Square, London, married in July to September Quarter 1909 in Horsham Registration District, Sussex. . Educated Cheltenham College. Played cricket for Gloucestershire and Kent. Officer of the Order of Agricultural Merit (France), Officer of the Order of Leopold II with Palm (Belgium), Croix De Guerre (Belgium). Awarded the Distinguished Service Order (D.S.O.). Awarded in 1897 the Sword of Honour and Bugle, at Royal Military Academy, Woolwich. Served in the Anglo-Boer War 1899-1902 as a Lieutenant, 47th Company (Fortress), Royal Engineers. Buried in FILLIEVRES BRITISH CEMETERY, Pas de Calais, France. Plot/Row/Section A. Grave 36.

See his statistics on CricInfo

Extract from Distinguished Service Order 1916-1923 published by Naval & Military Press:

DU BOULAY, A.H. (D.S.O. L.G. 3.6.18); b. 18.6.80; 2nd. Lt., R.E., 22.11.99; Lt. 22.11.02; Capt. 22.11.08; Major and Bt. Lt.-Col.; Despatches. He died 25.10.18.

Extract from Bexhill-on-Sea Observer - Saturday 25 September 1909, page 17:

At Holy Trinity, Roffey, near Horsham, on Tuesday, Captain Arthur Houssemayne du Boulay, R.E., son of Colonel du Boulay, R.E.. of Marchmont, Cheltenham, was married to Blanche, younger daughter of Mr. J. P. Hornung, of Compton’s Lea, Horsham. Roffey was prettily decorated in honour of the event, and the local choir, assisted by the choir of Horsham Parish Church, sang the musical portions of the service. Seven bridesmaids were in attendance, and Captain Hugh Ellis acted as best man. The clergy who officiated were Canon Corbett, the Rev. A. Wilkinson, and the Vicar of Roffey.

Extract from Cricket - Thursday 18 July 1907, page 10:

Mr. Arthur Houssemayne Du Boulay was born at Chatham on June 18th, 1880, and was in the Cheltenham Eleven for three seasons, commencing in 1895. In July last he male 204, 153, and 176 for the Royal Engineers in one week. He appeared for Kent on five occasions in 1899, and did so well that it is to be regretted that he has been unable to assist the County since.

DUNLOP

Alexander Hamilton

[Also spelt Alesander] Old Etonian. Second Lieutenant, 12th (Ayr and Lanark Yeomanry) Battalion, Royal Scots Fusiliers formerly Ayrshire Yeomanry. Killed in action in in Palestine, Egypt & Sinai 6th November 1917. Son of Mr. W. H. and Mrs. I. M. Dunlop, of Doonside, Ayr. Left Eton College in 1895. In the 1901 census he was aged 24, born Ayr, Ayrshire, living on his own means, son of William H and Janette McCracken Dunlop, resident Doonside, Maybole, Ayrshire, Scotland. Buried in BEERSHEBA WAR CEMETERY, Israel. Section M. Grave 71.

Extract from England & Wales Government Probate Death Index 1918:

DUNLOP Alexander Hamilton of Doonside Ayr second-lieutenant Yeomanry died on service with Egyptian Expeditionary Force on 6 November 1917 Confirmation of George Colquhoun Hamilton Dunlop stockbroker Thomas Charles Dunlop major in His Majesty's Army and Anne Katharine Dunlop spinster.
Sealed London 15 March.

Extract from Kilmarnock Herald and North Ayrshire Gazette - Friday 16 November 1917, page 3:

MR A. H. DUNLOP KILLED.

Second Lieutenant Alexander Hamilton Dunlop was the eldest son of the late Mr Wm. Hamilton Dunlop and Mrs Dunlop of Doonside, Ayr. Mr Dunlop went to the front in 1914, having joined the British Ambulance Committee, and provided a motor ambulance, which he drove himself till the spring of 1916. In July, 1916, he was gazetted to the Yeomanry, and went abroad to join them in the following Oetober. Latterly he was attached to the Royal Scots Fusiliers.

Extract from The Scotsman - Thursday 15 November 1917, page 8:

DUNLOP.—Killed in action on the 6th November Sec. Lieut Alexander Hamilton Dunlop, Yeomanrv attached Royal Scots Fusiliers, eldest son of the late William Hamilton Dunlop , and of Mrs Dunlop of Doonside , Ayr, aged 40.

DURANT

Noel Henry Colin Fairfax

Old Etonian. Lieutenant, 1st Battalion, Irish Guards. Killed in action at Gauzeaucourt 30th November 1917. Aged 29. Son of Charles Richard Durant, and the Hon. Mrs. Charles Durant of 22, Emperor's Gate, London. In the 1901 census he was aged 12, born London, Middlesex, a schoolboy, boarding at Manor House School, Cheam, Surrey. No known grave. Commemorated on CAMBRAI MEMORIAL, LOUVERVAL, Nord, France. Panel 2 and 3.

Extract from England & Wales Government Probate Death Index 1918:

DURANT Noel Henry Cohn Fairfax of 22 Emperor's-gate Middlesex lieutenant Irish Guards died 3o November 1917 in France killed in action Probate London 14 May to the honourable Nora Augusta Maud Durant (wife of Charles Richard Durant). Effects 1876 3s. 2d.

DURNFORD

Richard Selby

Old Etonian. Captain, 9th Battalion, King's Royal Rifle Corps. Killed in action 31st July 1915. Aged 30. Educated Eton College, left in 1904, then Cambridge University and subsequently became an assistant master at Eton College. In the 1891 census he was aged 5, born London, grandson of Richard Durnford (a widower), son of and Fanny L Durnford, resident The Palace, Canon Lane, Chichester, Sussex. In the 1901 census he was aged 15, born Kensington, Middlesex, a student, boarding at Eton College, 1, Common Lane, Eton, Buckinghamshire & Berkshire. No known grave. Commemorated on YPRES (MENIN GATE) MEMORIAL, Ieper, West-Vlaanderen, Belgium. Panel 51 and 53.

Extract from Birmingham Daily Post - Monday 9 August 1915, page 4:

DURNFORD, Capt. R. S., 9th Battalion King's Royal Rifle Corps.
[Captain Richard Selby Durnford was killed in Flanders July 31, the age of thirty. He was an assistant master at Eton College, where he was captain in the O.T.C. On the outbreak of the war he joined the K.R.R.C. with similar rank. Captain Durnford was the eldest son Mr. Richard Durnford, of Hartley Wespall House, Basingstoke, and educated at Eton, where he was captain of the Oppidans in 1904-5, and afterwards at King's College, Cambridge, was placed in the first-class of the Classical Tripos, 1907, and in the second class of the Historical Tripos, 1908.]

Extract from Yorkshire Post and Leeds Intelligencer - Monday 9 August 1915, page 4:

CAPTAIN RICHARD SELBY DURNFORD, who was killed in action in Flanders on July 31, was the eldest son of Mr. Durnford. C.B., of Hartley Wespall House, Basingstoke, secretary to the Charity Commission for England and Wales until 1908, and grandson of the late Dr. Durnford, Bishop of Chichester. Captain Durnford's mother is the youngest daughter of the late Mr. Prideaux Selby, of Pawston, Northumberland. He was educated Eton and Cambridge, and afterwards a master at Eton

A-Z of names on the Cambridge Guildhall World War 1 memorial Lords MCC World War 1 - Surnames starting with A Lords MCC World War 1 - Surnames starting with B Lords MCC World War 1 - Surnames starting with C Lords MCC World War 1 - Surnames starting with D Lords MCC World War 1 - Surnames starting with E Lords MCC World War 1 - Surnames starting with F Lords MCC World War 1 - Surnames starting with G Lords MCC World War 1 - Surnames starting with H Lords MCC World War 1 - Surnames starting with I Lords MCC World War 1 - Surnames starting with J Lords MCC World War 1 - Surnames starting with K Lords MCC World War 1 - Surnames starting with L Lords MCC World War 1 - Surnames starting with M Lords MCC World War 1 - Surnames starting with N Lords MCC World War 1 - Surnames starting with O Lords MCC World War 1 - Surnames starting with P Lords MCC World War 1 - Surnames starting with Q Lords MCC World War 1 - Surnames starting with R Lords MCC World War 1 - Surnames starting with S Lords MCC World War 1 - Surnames starting with T Lords MCC World War 1 - Surnames starting with U Lords MCC World War 1 - Surnames starting with V Lords MCC World War 1 - Surnames starting with W Lords MCC World War 1 - Surnames starting with X Lords MCC World War 1 - Surnames starting with Y Lords MCC World War 1 - Surnames starting with Z

Last updated 18 May, 2021

Friends of the War Memorials
War Memorials Trust
Lord's WW1 page
Commonweath War Graves Commission
Commonwealth War Graves Commission

Copyright © Roll-of-Honour.com 2002- | GDPR Cookies
Email: webmaster@roll-of-honour.com