LACEY, Frank (Revised 07/07/2014)
LACEY, William (Revised 12/06/2011)
LACROIX, Amie (New 02/01/2017)
LAMBERT, Frederick Charles (New 22/07/2011)
LANCASTER, E.H. (New 20/01/2013)
LANDER, A.C. (New 20/01/2013)
LARBY, Charles Ernest (Revised 15/02/2014)
LAUGHTON, Hubert Henry Schomberg (New 11/09/2016)
LAURIE, John (New 10/08/2017)
LAW, John Gordon (New 08/07/2013)
LAWRENCE, Nelson (Revised 28/01/2015)
LAWS (AKA MEDCALF), George Frederick (New 23/06/2016)
LAYTON Roland Churchill (New 18/12/2011)
LE BLANC, Edmond (Pending further research)
LEDGER, Robert John (Revised 02/02/2015)
LEE, Edwin William (Updated 10/03/2015)
LEIGH, Benjamin Hilton (New 08/09/2016)
LEONARD, George (New 20/01/2017)
LEPPARD, Frederick Henry (Pending further research)
LIBBY, Grace (Revised 24/01/2017)
LILLEY, Charles F (New 28/06/2010)
LILLEY, C.F (New 04/07/2010)
LIMBY, Arthur Albert (New 15/09/2016)
LITTLE, Thomas (Pending further research)
LITTLEDALE, Willoughby John (Updated 29/05/2013)
LIVING, Philip Edward (New 16/08/2016)
LIVINGSTONE, Harry (a.k.a. MCILMURRAY, Hugh) (Revised 01/09/2013)
LONG, Frederick Charles (Revised 19/12/2014)
LONGHURST, Cecil Frank (Updated 22/03/2017)
LOWES, William Andrew (New 10/01/2013)
LUXFORD, Arthur E (Revised 10/12/2012)
LYLE, Alfred (New 31/08/2016)
|Home||8 September 1914||24 August 1915||0 years 351 days|
|B.E.F.||25 August 1915||1 June 1916||0 years 282 days|
|Home||2 June 1916||9 December 1916||0 years 191 days|
|B.E.F.||10 December 1916||25 January 1917||0 years 47 days|
|Total||2 years 141 days|
1 Silver Watch 70079
2 N Bks
1 French Bk
15/9/16. At 10.30 a.m. left for trenches 1000 yards S.E. of POZIERES. At 5.00 p.m. order received that Battalion is to advance through 27th Battalion take COURCELETTE and occupy line North and East of village. At 6.15 p.m. assault launched. Objective gained at 7.00 p.m. Seven counter-attacks beaten off during the night, mainly against Quarry and Cemetery.
16/9/16. Holding the line. Four more counter-attacks repulsed during the day. Further advance made east of Quarry.
17/9/16. Holding the line. Two more counter-attacks by enemy repulsed.
18/9/16. Relieved at 7.00 a.m. by 4th Battalion (1st Brigade). Marched back to reserve trenches between LA BOISSELLE and CONTALMAISON. Rest. Total casualties during tour 312.
FREDERICK CHARLES LAMBERT, was reported missing and was officially presumed to have been killed in action in France on 23rd July 1916.
Charles served on various vessels and land establishments before joining the Submarine Service on 6 January 1916. After completing a course at HMS Dolphin (the submarine depot Gosport Hampshire) he joined the submarine HMS C2 attached to the depot ship HMS Thames on 3 February 1916. He returned to HMS Dolphin, after a period in hospital in Chatham on 13 October 1916. He joined the submarine HMS D3 (6290 tons, launched 17 October 1910) attached to the depot ship HMS Vulcan on 1 November 1916. D3 was transferred to HMS Platypus depot ship in April 1917 and then to the depot HMS Dolphin in December 1917.
Submarine D3 left Gosport on 7 March 1918 for an anti-submarine patrol in the English Channel. Little is known of her patrol movements but it is believed that a submarine spotted by a Royal Naval Air Service airship on the 11 was D3. On the 12 March the French airship AT-0 was patrolling when at 1420 a vessel was spotted to her north east. The airship drew close for recognition purposes and according to her commander, the submarine fired rockets at her. Four 52-kilo bombs were dropped by the airship. The submarine disappeared but several minutes later men were seen in the water. Attempts were made by the airship to rescue the men but it proved too difficult. The airship withdrew to seek help but all the men had drowned by the time it arrived. It is clear that D3 was the victim of a serious identification error on the part of the French airship, with identification rockets being mistaken for aggressive gunfire.
Able Seaman Charles Ernest Larby is commemorated in the "Submarine Book of Remembrance" kept in Fort Blockhouse Submarine Memorial Chapel (formerly HMS Dolphin) He is also commemorated on the museum's Area of Remembrance, a wall of names of all submariners lost on active service.
|HUBERT HENRY SCHOMBERG AND HIS HALF SIBLINGS|
|Name||Born - Died||Notes|
|Elspeth Margaret||Born: 1869 Portsea|
Died: 1956 Middlesex
|Mary Louisa||Born: 1871 Portsea|
|Leonard George Carr||Born: 1872 Portsea|
Died: 1955 Dover
|Married Mabel Grey 1900|
|Dorothy Ann||Born: 1874 Greenwich|
|Arthur Edward Seymour||Born: 1875 Greenwich|
Died: 1913 Mexico
|HUBERT HENRY SCHOMBERG AND HIS FULL SIBLINGS|
|Francis Eugene||Born: 1887 Hammersmith||Also served with the Cameron Highlanders. Awarded the Military Cross|
|Elvira Sybil Marie||Born: 1888 Hammersmith|
Died: 1959 Westminster
|One of the first officers of the Women's Royal Naval Service (WRENS). Married Ernest Matthews|
|Grace Ellen Effingham||Born: 1890 Hammersmith|
|Married Harry Graham Bell|
|Jeffrey Kerr||Born: 1892 Chipping Barnet|
|Also served Royal Navy. Married Margaret Fry in 1920|
|Hubert Henry Schomberg||Born: 24 August 1897 Wimbledon|
Died: 25 November 1918
On October 6th, the "Battle Reserve" of the Battalion rejoined to replace, in some measure, the casualties. That reinforcement included five officers:-- Capt. C.C. Tough, M.C., Lts. Croydon-Fowler, Williams, Laughton and Dudley.
At 1.0 a.m. on October 26th the new attack was launched. All three Brigades of the 33rd Division attacked. On the left the 19th Brigade led by the 1st Queen's attacked the western side of the village; on the right the 98th Brigade attacked it from the east; and in the centre the 2nd Worcestershire and the Glasgow Highlanders of the 100th Brigade attacked the village from the south.
The enemy were strongly posted on the outskirts of the ruined village with machine-guns skilfully disposed to sweep the open ground. In spite of the crashing barrage the German machine-gunners opened fire as soon as the advancing platoons appeared out of the darkness. One machine-gun was shooting straight down the Landrecies road; but 2nd Lieutenant B. Kelly charged the machine-gun at the head of a small party, plunged in among the machine-gunners, killed two with the bayonet and captured the rest (awarded the M.C.). Further along the line Sergeant H. Yates boldly attacked a second machine-gun, killed the machine-gunners and cleared the way (awarded the D.C.M.). Nevertheless there were many casualties; and both the officers of one company were hit. Sergeant F. Field took command of the company and led his men forward into the village.
The British attack had been launched at the every hour at which the German troops in Englefontaine were being relieved; and the inevitable confusion among the enemy greatly helped the attackers. The German battalions which had stood the strain of the previous three days of battle were demoralised. The attackers fought their way into the wrecked village and for a time a wild struggle raged around the ruins of the houses. In the darkness individual German leaders reorganised their men and made fierce counter-attacks. One such counter-attack struck against the company commanded by Sergeant F. Field (awarded the D.C.M.). The sergeant and his men opened rapid fire and the enemy fell back. Another counter-attack surged round both front and rear of an isolated Worcestershire platoon led by Sergeant J. Darwood (awarded the D.C.M.); but the platoon held firm, shooting down all the enemy in their rear and then charging the enemy in front with the bayonet. The German infantry gave way, and the Worcestershire platoons fought their way forward through the village.
The Chaplain of the Battalion, the Reverend E. Victor Tanner M.C., had gone forward alone into that wild fight, following the advancing companies. In the pitch darkness, lit only by the momentary blaze of flares and bursting shells, he stumbled into a group of soldiers sheltering in a door-way; and found them to be Germans. At sight of his British uniform they shrank back into the house. Risking his life, the padre followed them into the building; which was crowded with men of the enemy, taking shelter from the fight. He promised them that their lives should be spared; and the brave Chaplain walked back to Battalion Headquarters followed by twenty-two prisoners, their hands raised in surrender.
Before dawn the German resistance was broken; and in the first light (October 26th) the last enemy in the village gave themselves up. By sunrise Englefontaine was entirely in our hands, with more than five hundred prisoners and many machine-guns.
Entrenchment was quickly begun; for a counter-attack was expected. But no counter-attack developed. The troops of the 33rd Division held the ground they had gained until nightfall; then the welsh troops of the 38th Division came up in relief. Once again the 2nd Royal Welch Fusiliers relieved the 2nd Worcestershire. After dark on October 26th the Battalion marched back to billets at Forest. The casualties in that hazardous fight proved unexpectedly light; less than forty in all; and the Battalion was warmly congratulated. (Casualties, 2nd Worcestershire October 22nd-26th. Killed one officer, 2/Lt A. E. Bullock and 4 men. Wounded one officer, 2/Lt Laughton and 33 other ranks.
At 02.00 hours the 13th Inf. Brigade advanced under cover of a creeping barrage and captured the BLUE objective. At 'Z' plus 34 the 95th Inf. Brigade passed through the 13th Inf. Brigade and captured the GREEN DOTTED and GREEN objectives. This was successfully accomplished by 'B' and 'C' Companies with slight casualties touch being maintained on either flank. During the pause of 3 hours on the GREEN objective 'A' and 'D' Coys. were ordered to be ready to pass through 'B' and 'C' Companies at 'Z' plus 300 and capture the BROWN line. They passed through at the appointed time but strong enemy Machine Gun posts were encountered at sunken road in E.21.b. and d. and E.22.c. The flanks being in the air they withdrew to sunken road West of GREEN line in good order. Enemy shelling was rather heavy at this juncture.
At 16.00 hours under a creeping barrage all four Companies advanced together with troops on RIGHT and LEFT and captured BROWN line and posts 200 yards East of it and dug in.
The night was very quiet.
About 50 prisoners. 20 Machine Guns and 2 Anti-tank guns.
Killed - Lieut. H. HAWES, 2/Lieut. R. DAVY, 2/Lieut. J.G. LAW. Other Ranks 25.
Wounded - Captain W.E. CROUCH, M.C. 2/Lieut. W.G. SUTTON. Other Ranks 71.
Missing - Other Ranks 1.
Son of John and Anne Lawrence, of 12, Ram Square, Wandsworth, London.
|GEORGE FREDERICK MEDCALF AND HIS SIBLINGS|
|Name||Born - Died||Notes|
|Alfred James||Born: 1880: St. James, Westminster||Married Ivy Oliver 1912|
|George Frederick||Born: 1881 Chelsea|
Died: 16 November 1918 Epsom
|May Annie Louise||Born: 1883 Westminster|
|Edith Margaret||Born: 1886 Wimbledon||Baptised 27 June 1886 Wimbledon|
|Richard Walter||Born: 1891 Westminster|
He was sent forward to take a small commanding hill. He went forward with the first attack...As soon as he got to the top of the hill, in front of his men as he always was, he was shot through the head and killed instantly. The Regiment is the poorer by one of its most capable officers.
It was whilst he was leading his squadron most gallantly on foot that he was killed. It was largely due to his gallantry and energy that the regiment got on so well and his loss is very severely felt by all of us. Though I have only been four months with the regiment, his loss is a great personal grief to me, especially as he had been appointed second in command of the regiment and I was very much looking forward to working with him.
Remember ye with Thanksgiving and with all Honour before god and man the Officers and men of the Notts Sherwood Rangers Yeomanry who gave their lives for King and Country in the Great War, 1914-19, to whose memory this window is dedicated.
|ROBERT JOHN LEDGER AND HIS SIBLINGS|
|Name||Born - Died||Notes|
|Godfrey Horton||Born: 1889 Epsom||Baptised 10 April 1889 St. Martin's church, Epsom.
Served; Captain RFA.
Married Marian D. Meredith 12 February 1919
(sister of Eric Dunfee Meredith)
|Robert John||Born: 10 November 1890 Epsom
Died: 11 March 1917 France
|Baptised 12 December 1890 Christ Church, Epsom|
|Margaret Frances||Born: 14 May 1893 Epsom||Baptised 25 June 1893 Christ Church, Epsom|
|Grace Eliza||Born: 30 October 1894||Baptised 23 December 1894 Christ Church, Epsom.
Married Arthur L. Hope 22 September 1917
SECOND LIEUTENANT R.J. LEDGER, Royal Sussex Regiment, who died on March 11th as the result of a bomb accident, was the son of the late Mr. F.W. Ledger and Mrs. Ledger of Grove Lodge, Epsom. He enlisted in the Royal Fusiliers at the beginning of the war. He went to the front as a lance-corporal with his battalion in August 1915, and later was promoted to sergeant-bomber. In February 1916 he was recommended for a commission, and early this year was appointed a brigade bombing officer. Lieutenant Ledger was educated at King's College School, Wimbledon Common, and when war broke out was with the Commercial Union Assurance Company training for actuarial work.
ROBERT JOHN LEDGER, Student of the Institute, 2nd Lieutenant, Royal Sussex Regiment.
Died on service 11 March 1917.
ROBERT JOHN LEDGER, died on 11th March 1917 from wounds received while acting as Brigade Bombing Officer at practice at Avesnes le Comte.
|1. Nickle mirror.||1. Silver Cigarette Case|
|Letters and photos.||1. Leather Pocket Photo Case.|
|1. Small Leather Case contg:||1. Fountain Pen and tube of ink tablets.|
|Photo and letter.||1. Gold Ring in case.|
|2. Wrist Watches (one broken) guards and straps.||2. Badges of Rank.|
|1. Tin box contg:-||10. Regimental Buttons.|
|1. Pair of Nail scissors||1. Wrist Identity Disc.|
|2. Collar Badges.||1. Gold Safety Pin.|
|1. Green Identity Disc.||1. Whistle and strap.|
|2. Pocket Knives.||3. Cheque Books (1. Barclay and Co)|
|1. Collar Stud.||1. Officer's Advance Book.|
|1. Cheque Book. (Counterfoils)||1. Wooden "Jumping Jack".|
|2. Pass Books.|
|1. Postal Package (Unopened)|
|1. Nail File.|
|EDWIN WILLIAM LEE AND HIS SIBLINGS|
|Name||Born - Died||Notes|
|Florence Mary||Born: 1898 Windlesham, Surrey||Married James Mansfield 1917 Christ Church, Epsom|
|Edwin William||Born: 28 December 1899 Windlesham, Surrey|
Died: 9 August 1918 France
|Lucy||Born: 1900 Windlesham, Surrey|
|George Samuel||Born: 15 April 1904 Windlesham, Surrey|
|Thomas||Born: 1906 Windlesham, Surrey||Married Mabel Violet Gardiner 22 December 1928 All Saints church Kingston|
Death and Funeral of Head Land Girl. - Their happy lives received a rude shock when Miss Libby, the head girl, died on 8th November 1918, a victim to influenzal pneumonia. The funeral a few days later was one of the most pathetic ceremonies I ever attended. The usual funeral hearse was dispensed with, and the remains were taken to the cemetery on a farm cart loaded with floral emblems, the bereaved land girls and other mourners following in procession.
|NAME||DATE OF BIRTH||DATE OF DEATH|
|Charles Lionel||12 January 1905, Battersea||27 April 1932|
|Lillian Emily Ellen||17 September 1906, Battersea||12 September 1997|
|Louisa Eliza||20 November 1907, Wimbledon||20 May 1990|
|Violet Ann||28 February 1909, Epsom||28 February 1996|
|Albert Thomas||14 September 1910, Epsom||2 June 1993|
|Doris Elizabeth||12 January 1912, Epsom|
|William Felix||March Quarter 1915 Epsom||8 February 1918|
Salvage parties and reconnaissance of roads, tracks, etc. Hostilities with Bulgarian Army ceased at 12.00 hours. 2/Lieut. B.L. PRENTICE to hospital. Lieut. A.H. LAYARD rejoined from leave U.K.. Lieut. B. SCURFIELD died in hospital. Health during September was good as regards Malaria and dysentery, both diseases being very much diminished as compared with previous two months. An epidemic of "influenza" complicated chiefly by lung trouble accounted for general increase in sick rate during the last fortnight. Considering the time of the year, temperature and other abnormal conditions, the health of the men was good.
The Regiment moved by companies, to occupy, according to orders, and completed the digging of the forward loop, round Bertincourt, of the Green line. Companies were in order CABD from right to left, the right of the Regiment being on the apex of the loop, near the Bertincourt-Hermiers Road; a battalion of the 63rd (RN) Division was to have its left on this point facing at right angles away from the Regiment eastwards, but they (1st or 2nd Battalions of R.M.L.I.) did not get into position until 2.53 pm (with 5 minutes to spare only!). Following is extract from message RC 87 timed 11.45 am to Brigade HQ;'am now in same dugout with Colonel Goschen RFA late Headquarters 17 Division aaa my line is partly dug on the front of two companies only aaa we are digging platoon posts across remainder of front through about P one central aaa no 24th Regiment as yet reported but can see right of 2/HLI aaa we very urgently need SAA of which evidently no local resources'Order of Regiments of the Brigade was to be, from right to left, Our Regiment, 24th Royal Fusiliers 2/HLI. Brigade HQ had moved during the morning to Barastre.
The digging of the line was continued with maximum speed. Very great assistance was rendered by the O.C. the Pioneer Battalion of the 17th Division in the matter of the provision of tools, and the Regiment was able to equip itself and to assist the 24th Royal Fusiliers in the matter of picks and shovels, to an appreciable extent. Orders came during the morning to the effect that owing to withdrawal, by order, of troops forward of us, we might expect to become front line any time after 3pm, which event occurred punctually to time. The Germans followed up with astonishing rapidity and in very large masses. Message received from companies, especially the right Company (C) which was in a very critical position, all go to show how very close the enemy were able to come, under cover of sunken roads and the railway cutting, A hostile machine gun, placed so as to enfilade our trench caused very considerable trouble, and the death of Capt Littledale and 8 men.
Towards evening it became obvious that owing to the situation on the flanks a withdrawal would have to be carried out, and that unless this was done under cover of darkness very little chance would remain of getting the Regiment out without loss.
About 1am messages were received, verbal, by the Transport officer, from the Brigadier General, and by wire, identical, to the effect that 'Reinforcements were expected' going on to say that the Brigade would put up the best all round fight, using every available man, and that there was to be no withdrawal. Orders were issued accordingly.
Captain Willoughby John Littledale, Oxfordshire and Buckinghamshire Light Infantry, who was killed in action on 23rd March, was the only son of Mr. Willoughby Aston Littledale, whose family formerly resided at Bolton-by-Bowland, and of Mrs. Littledale, elder daughter of the late Sir John Hardy Thursby, Bart., of Ormerod House, Burnley.
Captain W. J. Littledale was born in 1896 and educated at Copthorne School and Eton (Mr. S. S. R. Byrne's) and was accepted for entrance at Trinity College, Oxford, but on the outbreak of the war proceeded instead to Sandhurst, receiving his commission in December 1914. He went to France in May 1915, and was wounded in November 1916. He afterwards rejoined his regiment and was killed, as stated above, on 23rd March when commanding his Company in the front line.
LITTLEDALE - Killed in action on the 23rd March, 1918, Captain Willoughby John (Jack) Littledale, Oxfordshire and Buckinghamshire Light Infantry, dearly loved and only son of Willoughby Aston and Violet Littledale, 21 The Bolton, S.W., aged 22 years.
|Date||From whom received||Record of transfers, casualties etc||Place and date|
|09/05/16||H.M.T. "Scotian"||Proceeded to join B.E.F.||Alexandria 09/05/16|
|21/06/16||26th General Hospital||Admitted Appendicitis||Etaples 20/06/16|
|30/06/16||Embarked on H.S. "Newhaven" at Boulogne for England||Ditto||Etaples 30/06/16|
|15/07/16||A.I.F HQ||Dangerously ill||London|
|16/08/16||War Hospital||Died||Epsom 15/08/16|
(2) Gangrene of Coecuim
27 October 1899 - 6 February 1900 - Home.
7 February 1900 - 23 September 1900 - Egypt.
24 September 1900 - 6 November 1902 - South Africa.
7 November 1902 - 6 November 1906 - India.
10 November 1906 - 26 October 1911 - Home.
16 September 1902 - Promoted Corporal.
28 August 1903 - Awarded 2nd Class Certificate of Education.
1 October 1902 - Service extended to 7 years with the colours.
2 April 1904 - Permitted to extend service to 8 years with the colours.
13 June 1904 - Permitted to cancel extension of service to 8 years with the colours.
20 March 1905 - Passed class for promotion to Sergeant.
26 April 1905 - Promoted Unpaid Lance Sergeant.
26 September 1905 - Permitted to extend service to complete 12 years with the colours.
3 November 1905 - Appointed paid Lance Sergeant.
5 February 1906 - Passed class for Mounted Infantry. Noted 'Intelligent'.
29 March 1906 - Awaiting trial by DCM.
6 April 1906 - Convicted. Conduct to the prejudice of good order and military discipline. Drunkenness. Reduced to the ranks, Private.
7 April 1907 - Entry too damaged to read,
19 September 1908 - Posted to Depot.
26 October 1911 - Discharged. Termination of first period of engagement.
16 April 1912 - Re-attested. Private.
21 December 1914 - Appointed paid Lance Corporal.
4 January 1915 - Promoted Corporal.
4 January 1915 - To France.
14 March 1915 - Appointed acting Sergeant.
22 April 1915 - Appointed Lance Sergeant, paid.
20 June 1915 - Promoted Sergeant.
18 July 1915 - Admitted to hospital with acute ???? (illegible).
19 July 1915 - Rejoined Battalion.
25 September 1915 - Killed in Action, Loos.
Queen's South Africa medal with two clasps, 'Orange Free State' and 'Transvaal'. King's South Africa medal with two clasps, 'South Africa 1901' and 'South Africa 1902'. No records have been found for Hugh/Harry in any of the England and Wales 1881, 1891 or 1901 census returns.
that any articles of personal property now in your possession or subsequently received by you belonging to the late 2/5580, Sgt. Harry Livingstone, alias Hugh McIlmurray, 2nd Battalion Leicestershire Regt. Should be despatched to Mrs. Jessie M. McIlmurray, 11a Bruce, Road Mitcham, Surrey.
With reference to your letter of the 4th inst. Regarding the Memorial Scroll enclosed herewith, - issued in respect of your husband, No.5580 Sergt. H. Livingstone, of the Leicestershire Regt. - I regret that the inscription cannot be altered, as the name inscribed is in accordance with the soldier's signature on enlistment, and that under which he served in the Army, which service it commemorates.
The same applies to any medals to be issued in respect of your husband.
|Name||Born-Died||Baptised||Living at when baptised||Father's occupation|
|Harry Edward James||27/09/1882 -1969 Edmonton Alberta Canada||19/11/1882 Christ Church||3 Providence Row, Epsom||Footman|
|Edwin Henry||1884 -||04/05/1884 St Martins||Epsom||Indoor servant|
|Ernest Thomas||1885 - 1905 Epsom Surrey||09/08/1885 St Martins||Epsom||Indoor servant|
|Albert Victor||1887 - 1934 Montreal Canada||13/03/1887 St Martins||College Rd., Epsom||Indoor servant|
|Lovel Leonard||1888 - 1912 Epsom Surrey||30/12/1888 St Martins||Epsom||Servant|
|Alma Caroline Grace||1889 - 1972 Henley On Thames UK||20/04/1890 St Martins||Epsom||Indoor servant|
|Beatrice Margaret||1891 - 1972 Montreal Canada||05/06/1892 St Martins||Epsom||Indoor servant|
|Reginald Frederick||15/05/1893 -1944 Montreal Canada||16/07/1893 Christ Church||College Rd, Epsom||Butler|
|Cecil Frank||12/05/1897 - 23/01/1918 France||04/07/1897 St Martins||College Rd, Epsom||Insurance agent|
About noon enemy shelled vicinity of Battalion H.Q. and succeeded in dropping two 4.1s in QUARRY. No damage being done. Patrols during night - discovered enemy party working in his line which they dispersed. Quiet during night. Casualties two Other Ranks wounded.
|Name||Born - Died||Notes|
|Edward Birt||Born: 1889 Bexley Heath||Later known as Hubert or Albert|
|Alfred Frederick C||Born: 1890 Woolwich
Died: 1893 Woolwich
|Death registered as Alfred William F Lowes|
|Alice Mabel||Born: 18 May 1892 Woolwich||Baptised 1 June 1892, St Johns church, Woolwich|
|William Andrew||Born: 8 March 1894 Woolwich
Died: 1916 France
|Baptised 21 Mar 1894, St Johns church, Woolwich|
|Charles Robert||Born: 1897 Woolwich||Baptised 18 Feb 1897, St Johns church, Woolwich. Married Emily Gladys Parmenter Makepeace on 16 August 1919|
LOWES William Andrew of 2 Conduit-road Plumstead Kent sergeant R.F.A. died 25 August 1916 in France on active service. Administration London 29 March to Ezra Edward Lowes engineer. Effects £132 8s.
|Name||Born - Died||Married|
|George||Born: 1867 Horsham;
Died: 1880 Horsham, aged 13
|Henry Albert||Born: 1870 Rusper
Died: 1959 Ploughley, Oxen, aged 89
|Lilian Maria Mitchell 1896 Horsham|
|Ada Florence||Born: 1872 Rusper/Horsham;
Died: 1943 Epping, aged 70
|Harry Charles Price 1900 Horsham|
|Frederick Amos (Fred)||Born: 1877 Horsham;
Died: 1957 Horsham, aged 79
|Eliza Harriett Jupp 1898 Horsham|
|Arthur Ernest||Born: 1882 Horsham;
Died: 6 May 1917 France, aged 35
|ALFRED LYLE AND HIS SEVEN KNOWN SIBLINGS|
|Name||Born - Died||Notes|
|Lilian||Born: 1867 Hackney|
Died: 1953 Kent
1911 visiting the Ellenberger family in Guernsey
|Francis Thomas||Born: 1868 Hackney|
Died: 1928 Surrey
| Merchant Navy.|
Married Emma Mary Hoare 1894
|Adeline||Born: 1869 Hackney|
Died: 1951 Eastbourne
|Unmarried. 1911 Probationer nurse at Clapton Nursing Home, North Hackney|
|Alice Maud||Born: 1870 Hackney|
Died: 1871 Hackney
|Edith||Born: 1875 Hackney|
Died: 1923 Lambeth
|Married Joseph W. Dobie 1902|
|Alfred||Born: 1876 Hackney|
Died: 4 January 1920 Epsom
|Sydney||Born: 1878 Hackney|
Died: 1940 Putney
|Married Florence Rogers|
|Jessie Selina||Born: 1881 Hackney|
Died: 1909 Zurich
|Married Frank T. Woodley 1901|