WORLD WAR I REMEMBERED
TO THE GLORY OF GOD, AND IN HONOURED MEMORY OF THE MEN OF THIS PARISH WHO FELL IN THE GREAT WAR.

This plaque, to the men who perished in the Great War, is located in St Wilfrids Church. It is of white marble tablet with scrolled pediment, and the dates 1914 and 1918 set in raised numbers either side of a carved wreath in relief. Inscription is surrounded by a border of dark marble, matching the backing tablet. A small white marble tablet has been added directly underneath with one additional name (George Wright). It measures 1050mm height x 1800mm width. The total names on memorial: 33  - Served and returned: 0  - Died: 33.
The Fallen (In memorial order)

Joseph Ainger

DOB: Circa 1896 
Age: 21 
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire 
Resided Town: Arnold 
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 08/05/1917 
Fate: Died of Wounds 
Information: Parents: Isaiah and Mary Ainger, of East Lodge, Sherwood Lodge, Arnold, Notts. 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: 27473 
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Royal Warwickshire Regiment
Battalion: 10th Battalion 
It is likely that Joseph Ainger was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that Joseph Ainger was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.​​

​Actions and Troop Movements for Royal Warwickshire Regiment, 10th Battalion
Albert Leslie Bardill

DOB: Circa 1893 
Age: 25 
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire 
Resided Town: Calverton 
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 27/05/1918 
Fate: Killed in Action 
Information: Parents: J. T. and Kate Bardill, of Georges Lane, Calverton, Notts. 
Rank: Lance Corporal 
Service Number: 12592 
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Sherwood Foresters (Nottinghamshire And Derbyshire Regiment)
Battalion: 1st Battalion
It is likely that Albert Bardill was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that Albert Bardill was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.
Robert Ainger

DOB: Circa 1884 
Age: 32 
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire
Resided Town: 89 Devonshire Arms Yard, South Normanton, Derbyshire
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 01/07/1916 
Fate: Killed in Action 
Information: Parents: Isaiah and Mary Ainger, of East Lodge, Sherwood Lodge, Arnold, Notts. 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: 201366 
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
​Service: British Army 
Regiment: Sherwood Foresters (Nottinghamshire And Derbyshire Regiment)
Battalion: 1st/5th Battalion
It is likely that Robert Ainger was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that Robert Ainger was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.
Percy Bardill

DOB: 1886 
Age: 30
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire
Resided Town: The Avenue, Calverton, Nottinghamshire
Fate: Missing 
Incident Date: 03/09/1916 
Information: British Expeditionary Force Renewed Enquiry 
Rank (2nd): Unknown 
Service Number: 31999 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Sherwood Foresters 
Battalion: 17th Battalion
It is likely that Percy Bardill was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that Percy Bardill was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

David Binch

DOB: Circa 1885
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire 
Resided Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire 
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 23/07/1916 
Fate: Died of Wounds 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: 28198 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Sherwood Foresters (Nottinghamshire And Derbyshire Regiment)
Battalion: 17th Battalion
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
It is likely that D Binch was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible. 

​It is very possible that D Binch was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

​Actions and Troop Movements for Sherwood Foresters (Nottinghamshire and Derbyshire Regiment), 17th Battalion
F. Ernest Birch

DOB: 1898
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire 
Resided Town: Mansfield 
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 21/07/1918 
Fate: Killed in Action 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: 154674
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Machine Gun Corps
Battalion: 9th Battalion 
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
It is likely that F. Ernest Binch was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that F. Ernest Binch was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

Joseph Hugh H. Binch

DOB: Circa 1898 
Age: 20 
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshore 
Resided Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire 
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 20/08/1918 
Fate: Died of Wounds 
Information: Parents: James and Mary Binch, of South Terrace, Calverton, Notts. 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: 46151 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Durham Light Infantry
Battalion: Depot 
Regiment 2: Labour Corps 
Battalion 2: transferred to 84th Coy
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
Gallantry Awards: Military Medal
This Level 3 Gallantry Medal was established during the First World War on the 25th March 1916 and introduced in the London Gazette issue 29535, (back dated to 1914) to personnel of the British Army and other services, and personnel of Commonwealth countries, below commissioned rank. It was the other ranks' equivalent to the Military Cross (M.C.), (which was awarded to Commissioned Officers and, rarely, to Warrant Officers, who could also be awarded the M.M.).

The military decoration was awarded to Hugh Binch for acts of gallantry and devotion to duty under fire or for individual or associated acts of bravery which were insufficient to merit the Distinguished Conduct Medal. Conferment of the medal was announced in the London Gazette and Hugh Binch earned the right to add the letters M.M. to his name.

It is likely that Hugh Binch was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.

It is very possible that Hugh Binch was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

Walter Binch

DOB: 1899
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinhamshire 
Resided Town: Calverton, Nottinhamshire 
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 17/04/1918 
Fate: Died of Wounds 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: 202804 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Highland Light Infantry
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
It is likely that Walter Binch was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that Walter Binch was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

Nelson Brown

DOB: 1898
Birth Town: Woodborough, Nottinghamshire 
Resided Town: Hucknall, Nottinghamshire 
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 10/10/1917 
Fate: Killed in Action 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: 267957 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Sherwood Foresters (Nottinghamshire And Derbyshire Regiment)
Battalion: 10th Battalion
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
It is likely that Nelson Brown was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible. 
 
It is very possible that Nelson Brown was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

Harry Cooper

DOB: Circa 1886 
Age: 30 
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire 
Resided Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire 
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 26/09/1916 
Fate: Killed in Action 
Information: Parent: John James Cooper. 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: 15619 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Sherwood Foresters (Nottinghamshire And Derbyshire Regiment)
Battalion: 11th Battalion
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
It is likely that Harry Cooper was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that Harry Cooper was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.
Henry Cooper

DOB: Circa 1899 
Age: 19 
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 25/08/1918 
Information: Parent: Mrs. Sarah Ann Binch, of Main St., Calverton, Notts. 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: 34523 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Duke Of Wellington's (West Riding Regiment)
Battalion: 5th Battalion
It is likely that Henry Cooper was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that Henry Cooper was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

​Actions and Troop Movements for Duke of Wellington's (West Riding Regiment), 5th Battalion​​
Charles Alfred Fox​​​

DOB: 1898
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 28/03/1918 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: 123234 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Machine Gun Corps (Infantry) 
Battalion: 42nd Battalion
It is likely that Charles Alfred Fox was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.​
Actions and Troop Movements for Duke of Wellington's (West Riding Regiment), 5th Battalion
Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that Charles Alfred Fox was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

​Charles Brewster Harrsion

DOB: Circa 1881 
Age: 33 
​Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 01/11/1914 
Fate: Ship sunk whilst in Action off Chiliean Coast (Battle of Coronel)
Information: Son of Robert and Hannah Harrison, of Calverton; Husband of Sarah Harrison, of Calverton, Nottingham 
Rank: Able Seaman 
Service Number: 200443 
Service: Navy 
Ship: HMS Good Hope
Royal Fleet Reserve Number: (RFR/PO/B/2275)
Duty Location: Chilean Coast 
Campaign Medals: 1914 Star
The 1914 Star was instituted in 1917 for service ashore in France and Flanders between 5 August and 22 November 1914. In 1919 a clasp bearing the above dates was authorised and given to those individuals who had actually been under fire between the prescribed dates, popularly known as the 'Mons star' there were 378,000 awarded in total. 

The 1914/15 Star was instituted in 1918 and awarded to those individuals who saw service in France and Flanders from 23 November 1914 to 31 December 1915, and to those individuals who saw service in any other operational theatre from 5 August 1914 to 31 December 1915. 

A person who served during the period of 05/08/1914 and 31/12/1915 would have been awarded one or the other of the 'stars' (ie either the 1914 star which has '1914' on the scroll OR the 1914-15 star which has '1914-15' on the scroll, NOT both. 2,366,000 awarded in total.
 
It is likely that Charles Brewster Harrison was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that Charles Brewster Harrison was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

Horace Hind

DOB: Circa 1884
Age: 33 
​Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire
Resided Town: Hammersmith, Middlesex 
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 15/09/1916 
Fate: Killed in Action 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: F/1635 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Middlesex Regiment
Battalion: 23rd Battalion
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
Before the war he played for Surrey County Cricket Club.
It is likely that Horace Hind was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that Horace Hind was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

Harry Hind

DOB: Circa 1885 
Age: 33 
​Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire
Resided Town: The Pottery, Calverton, Nottinghamshire
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 22/03/1918 
Information: Son of Francis and Elizabeth Hind, of Main Street, Calverton; Husband of Alice Maud Pinchbeck (formerly Hind), of The Pottery, Calverton, Nottingham. 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: 330552 
It is likely that Harry Hind was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that Harry Hind was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

Frederick Samuel Jeffrey

DOB: 1885 
Age: 33 
​Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire
Resided Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire 
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 31/03/1918 
Fate: Killed in Action 
Information: Husband of Mrs. D. Harpham (formerly Jeffrey). 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: 204710 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Sherwood Foresters (Nottinghamshire And Derbyshire Regiment)
Battalion: 1st/5th Battalion
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
It is likely that Frederick Samuel Jeffrey was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that Frederick Samuel Jeffrey was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

George James Kirkham

DOB: Circa 1890 
Age: 28 
Birth Town: Burton Joyce, Nottinghamshire 
Resided Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire 
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 09/12/1918 
Fate: Died of pneumonia
Information: Parents: George and Elinor Kirkham, of Main St., Calverton, Nottingham. 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: 11015 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Sherwood Foresters (Nottinghamshire And Derbyshire Regiment)
Battalion: 2nd Battalion 
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
It is likely that George James Kirkham was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that George James Kirkham was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

Charles Clayton Kirkham

DOB: Circa 1893 
Age: 25 
Birth Town: Burton Joice, Nottinghamshire. 
Resided Town: Mansfield, Nottinghamshire. 
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 18/09/1918 
Fate: Killed in Action 
Information: Son of George and Elinor Kirkham, of Main Street, Calverton, Nottingham. 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: 43756 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Norfolk Regiment
Battalion: 7th Battalion 
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
It is likely that Charles Clayton Kirkham was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that Charles Clayton Kirkham was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

Nicholas Lee

DOB: Circa 1885 
Age: 33
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire. 
Resided Town: Arnold, Nottingham 
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 19/04/1918 
Fate: Killed in Action 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: 242604 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: York And Lancaster Regiment
Battalion: 1st/5th Battalion 
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
It is likely that Nicholas Lee was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that Nicholas Lee was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.​​
Ephraim Meads

DOB: Circa 1889 
Age: 28 
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire 
Resided Town: Nottingham 
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 11/05/1917 
Fate: Died of Wounds 
Information: Eldest son of George and Mary Meads, of Burnor Pool, Calverton, Nottingham. 
Rank: Gunner 
Service Number: 63687 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Royal Field Artillery
Battalion: "A" Battery 94th Brigade
Gallantry Awards: Military Medal and Bar
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
It is likely that Ephraim Meads was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that Ephraim Meads was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

Samuel Morley

DOB: Circa 1894
Age: 23
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire 
Resided Town: Burrows Yard, Calverton, Nottinghamshire
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 30/05/1917 
Fate: Killed in Action 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: 305188 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Sherwood Foresters (Nottinghamshire And Derbyshire Regiment)
Battalion: 1st/8th Battalion
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
It is likely that Samuel Morley was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that Samuel Morley was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

Wilfred Ranjitoinbyi Morley

DOB: Circa 1899 
Age: 19 
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire 
Resided Town: Burrows Yard, Calverton, Nottinghamshire 
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 23/08/1918 
Fate: Killed in Action 
Information: Parents: Nathan and Hannah Morley, of Grocock's Yard, Calverton, Nottingham. 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: 41127 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: King's Own (Royal Lancaster Regiment)
Battalion: 8th Battalion
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
It is likely that Wilfred Morley was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.

It is very possible that Wilfred Morley was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

​Actions and Troop Movements for King's Own (Royal Lancaster Regiment), 8th Battalion
Wilfrid Ernest Parker

DOB: 1895
​Age: 22
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 08/05/1917 
Rank: Second Lieutenant 
​Service: British Army 
Regiment: Royal Warwickshire Regiment
Battalion: 15th Battalion
It is likely that Wilfrid Ernest Parker was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that Wilfrid Ernest Parker was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

Actions and Troop Movements for Royal Warwickshire Regiment, 15th Battalion​​​​​

George Richardson​

DOB: 1894
​Age: 21
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire 
Resided Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire 
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 16/06/1915 
Fate: Died of Wounds 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: 1743 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Sherwood Foresters (Nottinghamshire And Derbyshire Regiment)
Battalion: 8th Battalion
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
It is very possible that G Richardson was was awarded the 1914-15 star campaign medal of the British Empire for his service in World War One. This Star is identical to the 1914 Star in every respect except that the centre scroll bears the dates “1914- 15” and the two small scrolls bearing “Aug” and “Nov” are omitted.​

He would also have received the British War Medal and Victory Medal, as it was not awarded singularly. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred. With Pip representing either this medal or the 1914 Star, only one of which could be awarded to a soldier, Squeak represented the British War Medal and Wilfred represented the Victory Medal.
 
It is likely that G Richardson was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that G Richardson was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

Frank Cyril Richardson

DOB: Circa 1892 
Age: 24 
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottingham 
Resided Town: Nottingham 
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 02/07/1916 
Fate: Killed in Action 
Information: Parents: Arthur and Jane Richardson, of Terry Nook, Calverton, Nottingham. 
Rank: Serjeant 
Service Number: A/3608 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: King's Royal Rifle Corps
Battalion: 8th Battalion
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
It is likely that Frank Cyril Richardson was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that Frank Cyril Richardson was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

Actions and Troop Movements for King's Royal Rife Corps Regiment, 8th Battalion​​​​​

George Frank Rose

DOB: 1893
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire 
Resided Town: Hucknall, Nottinghamshire 
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 01/10/1918 
Fate: Died of Wounds 
Rank: Gunner 
Service Number: 185508 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Royal Field Artillery
Battalion: 110th Battery 24th Brigade
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
It is likely that George Frank Rose was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that George Frank Rose was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

Actions and Troop Movements for Royal Field Artillery Regiment, 110th Battery 24th Brigade

Walter Rose

DOB: 1898
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire 
Resided Town: Claverton, Nottinghamshire 
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 03/09/1916 
Fate: Killed in Action 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: 31424 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Sherwood Foresters (Nottinghamshire And Derbyshire Regiment)
Battalion: 17th Battalion
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
It is likely that Walter Rose was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that Walter Rose was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

Actions and Troop Movements for Sherwood Foresters Regiment, 17th Battalion​​​​​

Arthur Turton

DOB: Circa 1886 
Age: 29 
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire 
Resided Town: Nottingham 
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 10/03/1915 
Fate: Killed in Action 
Information: Husband of the late Elizabeth Turton (nee Burton). 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: 13253 
​Service: British Army 
Regiment: Grenadier Guards
Battalion: 1st Battalion
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
It is very possible that Arthur Turton was was awarded the 1914-15 star campaign medal of the British Empire for his service in World War One.

This Star is identical to the 1914 Star in every respect except that the centre scroll bears the dates “1914- 15” and the two small scrolls bearing “Aug” and “Nov” are omitted.

He would also have received the British War Medal and Victory Medal, as it was not awarded singularly. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred. With Pip representing either this medal or the 1914 Star, only one of which could be awarded to a soldier, Squeak represented the British War Medal and Wilfred represented the Victory Medal.
 
It is likely that Arthur Turton was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that Arthur Turton was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

Actions and Troop Movements for Grenadier Guards Regiment, 1st Battalion​​​​​

Herbert Turton​

DOB: 1885
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire 
Resided Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire 
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 15/08/1917 
Fate: Killed in Action 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: 19571 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Lincolnshire Regiment
Battalion: 2nd Battalion
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
It is likely that Herbert Turton was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that Herbert Turton was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

Actions and Troop Movements for Lincolnshire Regiment Regiment, 2nd Battalion

Lewis Victor Wiggett

DOB: 1897
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire 
Resided Town: Nottingham 
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 28/03/1918 
Fate: Killed in Action 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: 25078 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Grenadier Guards
Battalion: 3rd Battalion
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
It is likely that Lewis Victor Wiggett was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that Lewis Victor Wiggett was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

Actions and Troop Movements for Grenadier Guards Regiment, 3rd Battalion

John Thomas Wright​​​

DOB: Circa 1891 
Age: 26 
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire 
Resided Town: Warsop, Nottinghamshire 
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 10/08/1917 
Fate: Killed in Action 
Information: Husband of Lucy Barks (formerly Wright), of 1, Cauldwells Yard, Sherwood St., Warsop, Mansfield. 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: 32752 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Sherwood Foresters (Nottinghamshire And Derbyshire Regiment)
Battalion: 12th Battalion
Duty Location: France And Flanders ​
It is likely that John Thomas Wright was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.​

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that John Thomas Wright was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

Harry Wright

DOB: 1897
Age: 20
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire 
Resided Town: Sneinton, Nottinghamshire 
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 30/08/1917 
Fate: Killed in Action 
Rank: Corporal 
Service Number: 307044 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Sherwood Foresters (Nottinghamshire And Derbyshire Regiment)
Battalion: 1st/8th Battalion
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
It is likely that Harry Wright was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that Harry Wright was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

​George Henry Wright

DOB: Circa 1892 
Age: 26 
​Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 24/11/1918 
Information: HUSBAND OF GLADYS EVELYN WRIGHT, OF 187, MANSFIELD RD., DAYBROOK. 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: 17444 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Leicestershire Regiment
Battalion: 3rd Battalion
It is likely that G H Wright was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that G H Wright was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

Also killed, during World War I, but not commemorated on any memorial​.

John  Richardson

DOB: Circa 1881 
Age: 35 
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire 
Resided Town: Chesterfield, Derby 
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 21/10/1916 
Fate: Killed in Action 
Information: Parents: Joseph and Annie Richardson, of Calverton, Nottingham. 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: 21383 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Cheshire Regiment
Battalion: 16th Battalion
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
It is likely that John Richardson was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

​Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.

It is very possible that John Richardson was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

Actions and Troop Movements for Cheshire Regiment, 16th Battalion
Herbert Allwood​

DOB: Circa 1896 
Age: 21 
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire 
Resided Town: Mansfield 
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 04/10/1917 
Fate: Killed in Action 
Information: Parents: the late John and Margaret Allwood. 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: 21477 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Sherwood Foresters (Nottinghamshire And Derbyshire Regiment)
Battalion: 9th Battalion
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
It is likely that Herbert Allwood was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that Herbert Allwood was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

Bertie Binch

DOB: Circa 1895
Age: 23
Birth Town: Calverton, Nottinghamshire 
Resided Town: Sutton-In-Ashfield, Nottinghamshire 
Nationality: British 
Date of Death: 27/03/1918 
Fate: Died of Wounds 
Rank: Private 
Service Number: 30816 
Service: British Army 
Regiment: Sherwood Foresters (Nottinghamshire And Derbyshire Regiment)
Battalion: 15th Battalion 
Duty Location: France And Flanders 
It is likely that Bertie Binch was entitled to the Victory medal, also called the Inter Allied Victory Medal. This medal was awarded to all who received the 1914 Star or 1914-15 Star and, with certain exceptions, to those who received the British War Medal. It was never awarded alone. These three medals were sometimes irreverently referred to as Pip, Squeak and Wilfred.

Eligibility for this award consisted of having been mobilised, fighting, having served in any of the theatres of operations, or at sea, between midnight 4th/5th August, 1914, and midnight, 11th/12th November, 1918. Women who served in any of the various military organisations in a theatre of operations were also eligible.
 
It is very possible that Bertie Binch was entitled to the British War Medal for service in World War One. This British Empire campaign medal was issued for services between 5th August 1914 and 11th November 1918. The medal was automatically awarded in the event of death on active service before the completion of this period.

Situated in Mansfield Lane Cemetery, you will find the main commemorative memorial for all soldiers who sadly never returned from their stint at war.