St Stephen’s Church, Gloucester Road, London SW7
An ornate plaque on the wall
FRANK BEER RICHARD S LLOYD
JOHN T BENETT-DAMPIER WILFRID MARKHAM
ERNEST J BURGESS GERVASE H F MAUDE
GERARD T BRAY HAMISH MCNAUGHTON
ROBERT H W BREWIS NORMAN MCNAUGHTON
RALPH & ROBT CHALMERS ALBERT MILLS
FREDERICK H CHAPLIN GEOFFREY C L OTTLEY
LEONARD S L DACRES EDWARD B PEDDER
HARRY DUNN LESLIE H PLUMPTRE
FREDERICK J DRUMMOND EDWARD D POWELL
LOUIS E W EGERTON HUBERT F RIDEWOOD
DOUGLAS FERGUSSON FRANK SMITH
ALFRED E C de la FONTAINE HUGH SMITH
NEVILE F FURZE THOMAS UPFILL
WILLIAM G GAYFORD ARNOLD B VANSITTART
WILLIAM B GRANDAGE CHARLES VERNON
FELIX HANBURY-TRACY HORATIO S WALPOLE
FREDERICK W HAMLETT CECIL WATTS
PERCY HIGGENS CHARLES E A WILSON
RALPH HUSEY LAURENCE T WILSON
FREDERICK LAVELL WALTER G WOODGATE
HORACE LAVOUS NEVILLE WOODROFFE
FRANCIS H LINDSAY
O GOD for good
And bring them
Into Glory through
And death of
the Captain of our
we commit them
the LORD bless
then & keep them
The LORD lift up
the light of his
Them & give them
Peace both now
And for evermore
TO THE GLORY OF GOD
AND IN PIOUS MEMORY
OF THE MEN OF THIS
WHO GAVE THEIR
LIVES FOR THEIR KING
AND COUNTRY IN THE
REQUIESCANT IN PACE
Major George Murray Holland VC
Captain Edward Granville Mathey
1st Battalion Lancashire Fusiliers
killed in action in the Battle of the Somme at Beaumont Hamel July 1st 1916
aged 23 years
baptised at this font
The Fallen from WW1
Corporal, 10th Battalion, Princess Louise's (Argyll and
Sutherland Highlanders). 27 Brigade, 9th Division. Army no. S/3115
He was killed in action on 27 September 1915 during the Battle of Loos. He was 25
He is remembered on panel 125 to 127 of the Loos Memorial
John Tudor BENETT-DAMPIER
Second Lieutenant, 2nd Battalion, The Cheshire Regiment attached to The Sherwood Foresters (Nottinghamshire and
He was killed in action near Ypres on 2 March 1915. He was 20
He was the son of Lieutenant Colonel William H Benett-Dampier (The Cheshire Regiment), 27 Egerton Gardens, Chelsea and of the late Mary A Benett-Dampier
He is buried in grave I A 24 Wulverghem-Lindenhoek Road
Ernest John BURGESS
Private, 13th (County of London) Princess Louise's Kensington Battalion, London Regiment, 25 Brigade, 8th Division. Army
He was killed in action on 9 May 1915 during the attack at
Fromelles. He was 20
He was the son of Mary A Burgess, 13 Grenville Mews,
Harrington Gardens, Kensington and the late Thomas Burgess
He is remembered on panel 10 of the Ploegsteert Memorial
Gerard Theodore BRAY
Second Lieutenant, D Company, 2nd/4th Battalion, The Queen's (Royal West Surrey Regiment), 160 Brigade, 53rd Division. He was formerly with 5th Battalion.
He was killed in action on 9 August 1915 during the landings in Gallipoli. He was 30.
He was the son of His Honour Judge Sir Edward Bray and Lady Edith L Bray and the husband of Evelyn J Bray, Lyne, Capel, Surrey
He is remembered on panel 30 and 31 of the Helles Memorial
Though wounded himself, he was seen to fall whilst carrying a wounded man on Scimitar Hill, Gallipoli His probate record gives two addresses 26 Queens Gate Gardens and Burquitlam, New
Westminster, British Columbia, Canada
Robert Henry Watkin BREWIS MiD
Lieutenant Colonel, 2nd Battalion, The Royal Warwickshire Regiment, 22 Brigade, 7th Division.
He was killed in action on 18 December 1914 at Rouges Banes during the attack on Well Farm. He was 41
He was the eldest son of Francis C and the late Samuel R Brewis, Ibstone Cottage, Ibstone He had lived at 86 Cromwell Road
He is buried in grave A 10 Sailly sur la Lys Churchyard
He had been educated at Harrow and Jesus College. He had previously been Assistant Adjutant-General to the British Expeditionary Force and he had served in the Sudan Campaign
Captain, 2nd Battalion, The Suffolk Regiment, 8 Brigade, 3rd Division.
He was killed in action on 10 May 1915. He was 24.
He was the elder son of 1st Baron Chalmers of Northiam and Lady Chalmers of Peterhouse Lodge, Cambridge.
He is remembered on panel 21 of the Menin Gate Memorial, Ypres
Robert CHALMERS MiD
Lieutenant, 15th (County of London) Battalion (Prince of Wales’s Own Civil Service Rifles) London Regiment, 140 Brigade, 47th Division.
He died from his wounds on 25 May 1915. It is probable that he was wounded during the battle of Festubert. He was 21
He was the son of 1st Baron Chalmers and Baroness Chalmers of Northiam and brother of Ralph, see previous entry
He is buried in grave I B 13 Chocques Military Cemetery
He was educated at Westminster School, Peterhouse, Cambridge and Lincoln's Inn
Frederick Hardress CHAPLIN
Major, 154th (Hants) Heavy Battery, Royal Garrison Artillery
He died on 27 May 1916. He was 43
He was the son of Frederick W and Minna Chaplin of London and the husband of Frances Chaplin, Point Out Farm, Winchester Road, Bassett
He is buried in grave II C 3 Brandhoek Military Cemetery near Ypres
Leonard Seymour Lambert DACRES
Captain, Indian Army Reserve of Officers' Political Department attached to 21st Prince Albert Victor's Own Cavalry (Frontier Force) (Daly's Horse)
He died of natural causes on 20 April 1919. He was 34
He was the son of Ethel C Dacres, Park House, Budleigh Salterton, and the late Captain Seymour H P Dacres (HMS
He is buried in grave VII E 2 North Gate War Cemetery, Baghdad
His address at probate was 21 Nevem Mansions, Earls Court
During WW1, Daly's Horse served in the Mesopotamian Campaign as part of 6th Indian Cavalry Brigade. It fought on the Tigris Front and took part in the capture of Kut al Amara and Baghdad. It also fought in the Actions of Istabulat, Ramadi, Daur and Tikrit.
There is insufficient information to identify him at the moment
Frederick James DRUMMOND
Probably Private, 9th (Service) Battalion, The Devonshire Regiment, 20 Brigade, 7th Division. Army no. 3/7338
He was killed in action during the Battle of Loos on 30 September 1915. He was 33.
He was the son of Jack and Rosa Drummond, 25 Arden Street, Battersea and the husband of Jessie Drummond, 22 Arden Street, Battersea
He is remembered on panel 35 to 37 Loos Memorial
Louis Edwin William EGERTON
Captain, Buckinghamshire Yeomanry, Royal Buckinghamshire Hussars attached to XIV Corps, Heavy Artillery
He was killed in action near Ypres on 1 August 1917. He was 36.
He was the son of Colonel Sir Alfred M Egerton, KCVO, and the Hon. Lady Mary G Egerton, the brother of Lieutenant Colonel Arthur G E Egerton, 1st Battalion, Coldstream Guards who was
killed near Loos in September 1915 and the husband of Jane Egerton, 61 Eaton Square.
He is buried in grave II E 11 Canada Farm Cemetery near Ypres
Douglas Herbert Lewin FERGUSSON
Lieutenant, 1st Battalion, The Queen's Own Cameron Highlanders, 1 Brigade, 1st Division.
He died of wounds on 2 February 1916 at 17 Park Lane, London. He was 21
He was the son of Lieutenant Colonel Herbert Fergusson CMG and Gwynneth M, his wife, 152 Cromwell Road.
He is buried in grave 80 40152 in Highgate Cemetery
Alfred Edwin Cecil CART DE LAFONTAINE MC
Captain, East Yorkshire Regiment attached to HQ Staff, 76th Infantry Brigade, 3rd Division
He was killed in action on the Somme on 9 July 1916. He was 28
He was the son of Henry Cart de Lafontaine, 52 Albert Court, Kensington Gore and the late Panny Cart de Lafontaine and the
husband of Mary E Ferrier (formerly Cart de Lafontaine), 25 Pembroke Road, Kensington,
He is buried in grave K 30 Carnoy Military Cemetery
Nevil Ford FURZE incorrect spelling of forename
Nevile F FURZE
Second Lieutenant, 2nd Battalion, The Queen's (Royal West Surrey Regiment) 7 Brigade, 18th Division.
He was killed in action on 14 March 1917 during the German
retreat to the Hindenburg Line. He was 19.
He was the son of Herbert and Mary F Furze, 57 Avonmore Road, Kensington
He is buried in grave II A 22 Cemetery Queens Cemetery, Bucquoy
William George GAYFORD
Second Lieutenant, 69th Brigade, Royal Field Artillery.
He died of his wounds on 26 September 1915 at the General Military Hospital, Alexandria. He was 21.
He was the son of Fidella Gayford and the late Mr Gayford of Bristol.
He is buried in grave E 123 Chatby Military and War Memorial Cemetery, Alexandria, Egypt
He was an Articled Clerk in London and lived at 8 Sunningdale Gardens.
William Briggs GRANDAGE
Lieutenant Colonel, 235th Brigade, Royal Field Artillery
He died of his wounds on 14 May 1917. He was 37.
He was the son of the late A Grandage, Kent House, Rawdon, Leeds and the husband of Helen M Gwatkin Williams (formerly Grandage), 74 Gloucester Road.
He is buried in grave X A 30 Lijssenthoek Military Cemetery
An extract from University of London Officers Training Corps,
roll of war service, 1914-1919:
William Briggs Grandage Lieutenant-Colonel, Royal Field Artillery, MD, BA, Cambridge, St. Bartholomew's Hospital. The son of Mr and Mrs A Grandage of Rawdon near Leeds killed by a shell while walking to the headquarters of an infantry brigade near Swan Chateau on 14 May 1917.
The Hon Felix Charles Hubert HANBURY-TRACY
Lieutenant, F Company, 2nd Battalion, Scots Guards, 20 Brigade, 7th Division.
He died of his wounds in a German Field Hospital on 19 December 1914 at Destage le Ventre near Armentières. He was 32
He was the son of Charles D R Hanbury-Tracy, 4th Baron Sudeley of Toddington and Ada M K Hanbury-Tracy and the husband of the Hon. Madeleine L Hanbury-Tracy, 46 Montague Square, London but he is known to have lived at 13 Queen's Gate Place.
He is remembered on panel 1 of the Ploegsteert Memorial
His only son and child Michael D C Hanbury-Tracy, Captain, 1st Battalion, Scots Guards was killed in action on 22 August 1940
His brother the Hon. Algernon Henry C Hanbury-Tracy died in WW1 whilst serving with the Royal Horse Guards. He had served in Uganda (1897-8), Abyssinia (1901) and in the Second Anglo-Boer War where he was 3 x Mentioned in Despatches. His son also died in WW2.
Frederick W HAMLETT
There is insufficient information to discover his record. He does not appear in the major records.
Private, The Gloucestershire Regiment, Army no. 241824 and then the Army Service Corps. Army no. EMF63537.
He was discharged from the Army on 4 November 1918 and awarded the Silver War Badge as his sickness (as opposed to wounds) precluded him from further Army Service.
There does not appear to a record of his death.
Ralph Hamer HUSEY DSO and Bar, MC, 4 x MiD
Brigadier General, commanding 25 Infantry Brigade, 8th Division. late London Regiment (London Rifle Brigade)
He died in a German Field Hospital on 30 May 1918. He was 36.
He was the son of C Hubert and the late Mary Husey, 65 Cornwall Gardens, Kensington
He is buried in grave II G 1 Vendresse British Cemetery
He landed in France on 4 November 1914. He was wounded four times.
His death was recorded in The Times 8 November 1918
BRIGADIER-GENERAL RALPH HAMER HUSEY
Brigadier-General Ralph H. Husey, who is reported as having died in a German field hospital on May 30 of wounds received in action on May 27, was educated at Marlborough, and, on leaving, spent a year in Germany.
On returning home, he joined the Herts Yeomanry as a trooper, and subsequently took a commission in the London Rifle Brigade. He devoted much time to the regiment, being vice-president of the skill-at-arms, and three times leading a team in the Territorial Marathon race, finally, in 1913, winning in "record" time at Stamford Bridge, and against All England at Newport the same year. He also led a team of 60 men in a march to Brighton in 1914, when the distance was accomplished in 14 hours, 23 minutes, which constituted a "record" for troops under service conditions.
On the declaration of war he volunteered for Foreign Service and proceeded with the regiment to France on 3 November, 1914, being gazetted captain before leaving. He was appointed to the command of the battalion in July 1916, and, after twice acting temporarily as brigadier-general, was given command of an infantry brigade on May 4 last.
Except when home wounded or on short leave, he was continuously at the front. He was four times wounded. He was three times mentioned in despatches, and held the 1914 Star. In 1915 he was awarded the MC for his services on the Somme in 1916 he received the Order of Danilo of Montenegro. On January last he was given the DSO, and received a bar to the DSO in "immediate award" for his conduct at Arras, 27-28 March, when the German advance was help up.
The account in the London Gazette being as follows:
"During an enemy attack, when the enemy approached close to his battalion headquarters, he held the forward part of a communication trench with the personnel of his headquarters and a few other men and largely assisted in breaking up the enemy attack. He used a rifle himself at close range and inflicted many casualties on the enemy. He then conducted an obstinate withdrawal to the next line of defence, where the enemy was finally held up. He set a magnificent example of courage and determination."
He was unmarried.
Frederick Ernest LAVELL
Private, 1st/1st (City of London) Battalion (Royal Fusiliers), The London Regiment. Army no. 201830.
He died from natural causes on 7 May 1917. He was 37.
He was the husband of Beatrice A Lavell, 33 Cornwall Mews, Gloucester Road.
He is buried in grave III H 7A Mont Huon Military Cemetery, Le Tréport
Horace George James LAVOUS
He is recorded incorrectly in military records
as Horace George James LAVONS
Private, 15th Auxillary Motor Transport Bus Company, Army Service Corps. Army no. M2/114749.
He died on 9 April 1918. He was 19
He was the son of George and Gertrude A Lavous, 6 Petersham Mews, Queen's Gate.
He is buried in grave B C 399 Dewsbury Cemetery
His birth is recorded in Kensington in the June quarter 1897
Francis Howard LINDSAY
Major, 1st/14th (County of London Battalion), London Regiment (London Scottish), 168 Brigade, 56th Division.
He was killed in action on 1 July 1916, the first day of the Battle of the Somme. He was 40.
He was the son of William A Lindsay KC, Clarenceux King of Arms, and Lady Harriet Lindsay and the husband of Helen M Lindsay, 7 Emperor's Gate, Kensington.
He is remembered on pier and face 9C and 13C of the Thiepval
Richard Serjeantson LLOYD
Second Lieutenant, 1 Squadron, Royal Flying Corps and on the General List
He was killed in action on 18 June 1917.
He was the son of Maria Lloyd and the late Mr Lloyd
He is remembered on the Royal Flying Corps Memorial, Arras
He is also remembered on The National War Memorial in Australia. His probate records state that his address was 121 Martley, Darling Point Road, Edgecliffe, Cunberland, New South Wales and that he died in Belgium. Probate was granted in Sydney to Maria Lloyd, widow, his Mother.
1 Squadron's origins go back to 1878 when its predecessor, No. 1 Balloon Company, was formed at Royal Arsenal, Woolwich. On 1 April 1911 the Air Battalion of the Royal Engineers was created. The battalion initially consisted of two companies, with No. 1 Company, Air Battalion taking responsibility for lighter
than air flying. The first Officer Commanding was Captain E M Maitland. On 13 May 1912, when the Royal Flying Corps was established it was re-designated 1 Squadron, Royal Flying Corps. In May the squadron’s airships were handed over to the Navy who took over all airship activity.
The squadron in August 1914 was equipped with a mixture of Avro 504s and Royal Aircraft Factory BE8s and crossed to France on 7 March 1915 primarily for reconnaissance. It became a fighter squadron on 1 January 1917, flying Nieuport 17 and Nieuport 27.
Richard Lloyd had been gazetted 2nd Lieutenant, RFC on 17 March 1917 which is when he completed his training.
Montagu Wilfred MARKHAM
Second Lieutenant, 2nd Battalion, Scots Guards, 20 Brigade, 7th Division
He was killed in action at Langemarck on 29 August 1917. He was 32
He was the son of Lieutenant-General Sir Edwin and Lady Emily E L Markham and the husband of Dorothy Markham
He is remembered on panel 10 of the Tyne Cot Memorial.
There is also a memorial plaque to him in St George’s Church, Ypres
Gervase Henry Francis MAUDE
Second Lieutenant, 8th Battalion, The Royal Fusiliers (City of London Regiment), 36 Brigade, 12th Division.
He died on 9 April 1917 from the wounds he received, maybe at the battle of the Scarpe. He was 21
He was the son of Major Gerald E Maude CBE and Edith C Maude, 14 Cranley Place, Kensington
He is buried in grave I N 1, Duisans British Cemetery, Étrun
Hamish Ian McNAUGHTON
Second Lieutenant, 100th Brigade, Royal Field Artillery
He was killed in action on 24 April 1917. He was 28
He was the son of David N and Christina McNaughton, 4 Grenville Place, Cornwall Gardens, Kensington and the brother of Norman, the next entry
He is buried in grave 1115, Karasouli Military Cemetery, Greece
Norman George McNAUGHTON MC
Captain, 57 Squadron, Royal Flying Corps
He was killed in action on 24 June 1917. He was 27
He was the son of David N and Christina McNaughton, 4 Grenville Place, Cornwall Gardens, Kensington
He is remembered on Arras Flying Services Memorial
Norman McNaughton had joined the Royal Flying Corps on 21 July 1915. He was posted to 20 Squadron in France and wounded in action on 21 April 1916. He was posted to 57 Squadron, scoring 5 victories before he was killed in action.
His DH4 was shot down by Manfred von Richthofen between Keibergmelen and Lichtensteinlager.
His five successes were:
4 March 1917: He was flying DH4 (A1955) Between Gommecourt and Sailly
4 March 1917: He was flying DH4 (A1955) Between Gommecourt and Sailly
29 April 1917: He was flying DH4 (A6365) Over Noyelles
And then 2 more unspecified
Supplement to the London Gazette, 18 June 1917
Military Cross (MC)
2nd Lt. (temp. Capt.) Norman George McNaughton, Gen. List and RFC, Spec. Res.
For conspicuous gallantry and devotion to duty when acting as patrol leader in numerous combats. On one occasion he led his formation against an enemy patrol and himself drove down two
hostile machines. He has set a fine example of courage and skilful leadership.
It is not clear who this man was. There are at least three
candidates who born locally Albert 1880, Albert Walter 1894 and Albert Victor 1888. Needless to say there is no conclusive military record.
Geoffrey Claude Langdale OTTLEY DSO, MiD
Lieutenant, G Company, 2nd Battalion, Scots Guards, 20 Brigade, 7th Division.
He died of his wounds on 21 December 1914. He was 18
He was the son of Rear-Admiral Sir Charles L Ottley, KCMG, CB, MVO and Lady Kathleen M Ottley.
He is buried in St. Andrew Episcopalian Churchyard, Fort William
He had only recently joined the regiment in Belgium on 11 November. The AR Diary tell us that he was wounded on 18 December near Sailly
Edward Boynton PEDDER
Second Lieutenant, 18th (Queen Mary's Own) Hussars, 2 Cavalry Brigade, 1st Cavalry Division. He had served as a Territorial with the Honourable Artillery Company.
He was killed in action on 17 January 1916. He was 26
He was the second son of Eliza and the late Arthur E Pedder of
He is buried in grave I M 3 Vermelles British Cemetery
Leslie Grantham HEIGHAM-PLUMPTRE
Second Lieutenant, The Bedfordshire Regiment attached to the RAF.
He died on 4 June 1918 of injuries accidentally received. He was 20
He was the adopted son of Mrs Henry Heigham, 43 Redcliffe
Square and the husband of Daphne M Heigham-Plumptre who later married Mr Boddy in 1920
He is buried in grave A 9 St. Riquier British Cemetery
His birth was in Dunmow in 1897 and it is registered as
Plumptree. His address was given in 1918 as Earls Court. He was educated at Westminster and Sandhurst.
He had been wounded on 22 March and had returned to the Front on 19 May.
Edward Darley POWELL DSO, MC
Major, 468th Field Company, Royal Engineers
He was killed in action on 1 September 1918. He was 41
He was the son of Fanny and the late Mr Powell and the husband of Gweneviere F Powell.
He is remembered on panel 4 and 5 of the Loos Memorial
He is also commemorated in the Reading Room at Trinity College, Dublin
Hubert Frank RIDEWOOD
Corporal, 1st Divisional Train, Australian Army Service Corps. Army no. 276
He was killed in action on 20 October 1917. He was 31
He was the son of Frank H and Bessie M Ridewood, Brooklyn, Lympstone, Exeter
He is buried in grave IV C 19 Reninghelst New Military Cemetery, Belgium
He was born in Chelsea and had been living in Fulham
The 1st Divisional Train, Australian Army Service Corps was formed in Victoria in August 1914 as Headquarters Company of 1st Division. It served in Egypt, Gallipoli, Libya and on the Western Front
There is insufficient information to establish who this man was.
There is insufficient information to establish who this man was.
Thomas Henry UPFILL MC
Lieutenant 59th Squadron, Royal Air Force formerly with The Royal Field Artillery
He was killed in action on 18 October 1918. He was 21
He was the son of John M H and Una G Upfill, Pasturehill, Lucastes Avenue, Haywards Heath.
He is buried in grave IV F 1 Caudry British Cemetery
He was educated at Repton.
The award of his MC was gazetted on 22 June 1918
Arnold Bexley VANSITTART
Second Lieutenant, 11th (Prince Albert's Own) Hussars, 1st Cavalry Brigade, Cavalry Division.
He died from his wounds on 12 May 1915. He was 25.
He was the son of Captain Robert A Vansittart, JP, DL, and Susan A Vansittart, North Cray Place, Kent.
He is buried in grave I B 18 Brandhoek Military Cemetery
He graduated from Oxford University with a Bachelor of Arts B
Charles Edward Granville VERNON MiD
Captain, B Company, 5th (Service) Battalion, Royal Inniskilling Fusiliers. 31 Brigade, 10th Division.
He was killed in action at Sulva Bay on 15 August 1915. He was 31
He was the son of Colonel Granville Vernon (late of The Bedfordshire Regiment) and Rosalie Vernon, 34 Rosary Gardens, Old Brompton Road.
He is buried in grave I F 1 Azmak Cemetery, Suvla
Horatio Spencer WALPOLE
Lieutenant, 1st Battalion, Coldstream Guards, 2 Guards Brigade, Guards Division.
He was killed in action on 9 April 1918. He was 36.
He was the son of Henry S and Frances S Vade-Walpole of
Chipstead, Surrey and the husband of Dorothea F Walpole, The Firs, Stevenage
He is buried in grave II B 22 Bac-du-Sud British Cemetery,
His address for Probate was 26 Craven Street, Charing Cross
Corporal, 2nd/13th (County of London) Battalion (Kensington)
London Regiment, 179 Brigade, 60th Division. Army no. 3731
He was killed in action near Arras on 9 August 1916. He was 24
He was the brother of H E Watt, 15 Earl Street, New Botley, Oxford.
He is buried in grave III C 8 Maroeuil British Cemetery
In the 1911 Census he is living at 27 Fenelon Road, Kensington and working as a Coal Clerk. He enlisted in Kensington
Charles Edgar Andrew WILSON
Captain, Royal Army Medical Corps attached to the Rifle Brigade
He died from his wounds on 8 April 1918. He was 41
He was the eldest son of Fanny Wilson, 4 Sheffield Terrace, Kensington and the late Rev. Alfred Wilson, MA, one time Vicar of Bedford Park, Chiswick and the husband of Mary B Wilson, The North House, Petworth.
He is buried in grave II C 9 Étretat Churchyard Extension
Laurence Trench WILSON
Second Lieutenant, Royal Garrison Artillery attached to 171st Tunnelling Company, Royal Engineers
He died from his wounds on 9 August 1915. He was 30.
He was the son of Fanny Wilson, 4 Sheffield Terrace, Kensington and the late Rev Alfred Wilson, MA, one time Vicar of Bedford Park, Chiswick and the brother of Charles, the previous entry.
He is buried in grave IX B 5 Cite Bonjean Military Cemetery,
His address for probate was 4 Sheffield Terrace, Campden Hill.
Walter George WOODGATE
Private, IV Corps Cyclists Battalion, Army Cyclist Corps. Army no. 14242. He was formerly with 10th (Lovat’s Scouts) The Queen’s Own Cameron Highlanders. Army no. 6395
He was killed in action on 25 March 1918 during fighting at the crossing of the Somme. He was 21
He was the son of Harry and Isabella Woodgate, 5 Lumley Buildings, Pimlico Road, London.
He is buried in grave V K 21 Gommecourt British Cemetery No. 2, Hébuterne
Neville Leslie WOODROFFE MiD
Lieutenant, 1st Battalion, Irish Guards, 4th Guards Brigade, Guards Division.
He was killed in action at Klein Zillebeke on 6 November 1914. He was 21
He was the son of John W Allen and Beatrice E Woodroffe, 21 Cornwall Gardens.
He is remembered on panel 11 of the Menin Gate Memorial, Ypres
His Probate record gives Klein Zillebeke as the place where he died.