Friends of the Somme - Mid Ulster Branch  
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Date Name Information
30/12/2016 Lieut Col John Staples Molesworth Lenox-Conyngham 00954
30/12/2016 Lieut Col John Staples Molesworth Lenox-Conyngham Lieutenant Colonel John Staples Molesworth Lenox-Conyngham is buried in Carnoy Military Cemetery, France.
30/12/2016 Lieut Col John Staples Molesworth Lenox-Conyngham ‘When the word to advance was given our battalion of the Connaught Rangers were where they had earned the right to be, in the foremost line, and the man who gave the word was the man who had made them what they were, worthy inheritors of a famous name. First out of the trench and waving them on, Colonel John Lenox-Conyngham saw them launched and he saw no more. A bullet took him in the forehead. I do not know what finer thing could have been desired for him. His work was accomplished. The battalion he had trained led the rush which swept through Guillemont that day, and on the next captured Ginchy. The men, the men – It was always the men with him; it had to be with us also. That was at the root of the process by which a first rate professional soldier taught willing amateurs how to train troops. It was more difficult in our case because three or four of us junior officers were nearly of his own age (he was fifty-five) and would in ordinary life have met him on an entire equity. I was the nearest to him in age, yet I was never in life so much in awe of any man. I never valued praise so much from any, and was never so unresentful under reproof. And reproof was never spared if there was negligence. But no professional was ever more tolerant of the amateur or more appreciative of his difficulties. ‘I am asking men with six months experience to take complete charge of a company, when in the Regular Army they would not have been allowed to handle it for ten minutes on parade.’ That, in effect, he said to me over and over again. I remember many days in France when the company commanders were brought together because some compliment was paid to him, and he could not be content till, with a frank generosity, he had passed it on to his officers. ‘It was you who have done it,’ he said. He was right too. We did the work and no men were ever less interfered with; but we did it as we have been taught to do it, and we were kept up to it at every point. There was another side of him that came out, though sparingly, in the comradeship of our mess - a rare quality of charm. I found it myself most in his occasional talk of men and things, above all of Ireland. I have known no better Irishman than this son of an Ulster house whose kindred were deep in the Ulster Covenant. For this outward appearance, if words can give the impression of something extraordinarily tall, thin and upright, yet without stiffness and with an easy poise, that was he. Always ‘point device’, he seemed to have been born in uniform. Horseback became him, but I remember him best on foot, and for his most characteristic movement. I recall the grave dignity of his salute as he rendered it for some general officer. For the regiment what had most vitality was his voice; it carried like a trumpet, and had the beauty as well as power. I should not be surprised if through all the din of that fierce hour the battalion heard it down the assembly trench when he raised it for the last time to launch the charge on Guillemont.’
30/12/2016 Lieut Col John Staples Molesworth Lenox-Conyngham He was seen carrying his walking stick in one hand and his revolver in the other.
30/12/2016 Lieut Col John Staples Molesworth Lenox-Conyngham The Battalion was posted to France in December 1915.
30/12/2016 Lieut Col John Staples Molesworth Lenox-Conyngham Captain Stephen Gwynn M.P., in the course of an appreciation in the Daily Mail of Colonel John S M Lenox-Conyngham, a member of a well-known County Derry family, killed in action, writes:-
30/12/2016 Lieut Col John Staples Molesworth Lenox-Conyngham 00953
30/12/2016 Lieut Col John Staples Molesworth Lenox-Conyngham From the Belfast Newsletter dated 27th September 1916: The Late Colonel Lenox-Conyngham – Tribute by Captain Stephen Gwynn M.P.
30/12/2016 Lieut Thomas James Kennedy At yesterday’s meeting of the Lisburn Board of Guardians, Lady Keightley residing, a resolution was passed expressing the members deep sympathy with Mr Joseph A Kennedy, journalist, in the loss he had sustained by the death of his brother, Lieutenant T J Kennedy, Royal Inniskilling Fusiliers, who was killed in action on 9th September, and the clerk was instructed to send a letter of condolence.
30/12/2016 Lieut Thomas James Kennedy 00952
30/12/2016 Lieut Thomas James Kennedy From the Belfast Newsletter dated 20th September 1916: The Late Lieutenant T J Kennedy
30/12/2016 Lieut Thomas James Kennedy Lieutenant Thomas J Kennedy, Royal Inniskilling Fusiliers, killed in action on 9th September, was the eldest son of Mr Samuel Kennedy, Tyresson, Cookstown and a brother of Mr Joseph A Kennedy, editor of the Lisburn Standard. The late Lieutenant J Kennedy served his apprenticeship in the Mid Ulster Mail, and was well known in journalistic circles in Londonderry, Belfast, Dublin, Dundalk and Monaghan. Before joining the Service, he was the editor of the Monaghan Standard and local correspondent for the Belfast Newsletter. He had been in the South Irish Horse, and volunteered for service, and was given a commission in the Ulster Division, being later transferred to the 10th Division. He was engaged during the Sinn Fein Rebellion with his battalion in Dublin. It is understood he was recommended for promotion.
30/12/2016 Lieut Thomas James Kennedy 00951
30/12/2016 Lieut Thomas James Kennedy From the Belfast Newsletter dated 16th September 1916:
28/12/2016 Pte. Alexander (Sandy) Little Private Alexander Lyttle, Tyrone Volunteers, is missing, is a son of the late Mr Alexander Lyttle, Killyneedan, Sandholes, Dungannon. He took a leading part in U.V.F. work, being a member of the Tullylagan Company.
28/12/2016 Pte. Alexander (Sandy) Little 00950
28/12/2016 Pte. Alexander (Sandy) Little From the Belfast Newsletter dated 21st August 1916:
28/12/2016 Pte. Isaac Black Corporal Isaac Black, Tyrone Volunteers, missing, is a son of Mr William J Black, Sandholes, Dungannon. He was an active member of the Tullylagan Company, Cookstown Battalion U.V.F.
28/12/2016 Pte. Isaac Black 00949
28/12/2016 Pte. Isaac Black From the Belfast Newsletter dated 21st August 1916:
27/12/2016 R/man William John Greer There is a possibility that in 1901 William and the family were living in Belfast (see references), but both William’s census age and birthplace contradict this.
27/12/2016 R/man William John Greer Inserted by his sorrowing wife and little children. Sarah Elizabeth Greer, 24 Majorca Street.
27/12/2016 R/man William John Greer he was so thoughtful, good, and kind, time slumbers now in a soldier’s grave.’
27/12/2016 R/man William John Greer A face still loved, though sadly missed, his smile that was so bright,
27/12/2016 R/man William John Greer Where sleeping without dreaming, lies the one so dear to me.
27/12/2016 R/man William John Greer The midnight stars are shining, on a face I cannot see,
27/12/2016 R/man William John Greer For King and Country. Greer – Killed in action on July 1, 1916, Rifleman Wm. John Greer, R. I. Rifles (South Belfast Volunteers).
27/12/2016 R/man William John Greer From the Belfast Telegraph dated 29th July 1916:-
27/12/2016 R/man William John Greer Rifleman William Greer is also commemorated on Coagh Presbyterian Roll of Honour.
27/12/2016 R/man William John Greer Rifleman W J Greer has no known grave and is commemorated on the Thiepval Memorial in France.
27/12/2016 R/man William John Greer A death notice in a Belfast newspaper records that his wife, Sarah Elizabeth Greer, lived at 24 Majorca Street, Belfast with their ‘little children’.
27/12/2016 R/man William John Greer William’s wife Sarah received a letter from Captain Glendenning of the 10th Royal Irish Rifles dated 27 July 1916 offering his condolences. It states that he was 'one of the most reliable men in the Lewis Gun team' and was 'killed by machine gun fire when he was going over the top of our front line trench'.
27/12/2016 R/man William John Greer Rifleman William John Greer was serving with the 10th Battalion of the Royal Irish Rifles when he was killed on the first day of the Battle of the Somme on Saturday 1st July 1916.
27/12/2016 R/man William John Greer They landed at Boulogne in October 1915. Their training continued until just prior to the start of the Somme Offensive.
27/12/2016 R/man William John Greer The 10th Battalion of the Royal Irish Rifles was raised in Belfast from the Belfast Volunteers and did much of their training at Newcastle, Ballykinlar and Seaford.
27/12/2016 R/man William John Greer William Greer enlisted in Belfast.
27/12/2016 R/man William John Greer From the children’s birth locations, it seems that the family moved to Belfast in 1912-13.
27/12/2016 R/man William John Greer Family (estimated): William John Greer, Sarah Elizabeth Greer, James Greer (born 5th March 1910, Stewartstown), Mary Greer (born 24th September 1911, Stewartstown), William Greer (born 24th December 1913, Belfast), Sarah Greer (born 22nd February 1916, Belfast).
27/12/2016 R/man William John Greer The 1911 census lists William John as age 26, living with his family at house 11 in Tullyveagh, Coagh. William was an agricultural labourer. By this time he and Sarah have one child, James, born in Tyrone.
27/12/2016 R/man William John Greer William John Greer married Sarah Elizabeth Arbuthnot on 20th April 1908 at Great Victoria Street Presbyterian Church, Shankill, Belfast.
27/12/2016 R/man William John Greer The 1901 census lists William J as age 17, working as a farm servant at house 1 in Ballynargan, Coagh for the Gray family. Ballynargan lies between Coagh and Stewartstown.
27/12/2016 R/man William John Greer William John Greer was born at Mawillian, Cookstown about 1885.
26/12/2016 Lieut Thomas James Kennedy Mr Samuel Kennedy, Tyresson, Cookstown, has received a telegram from the War Office that his son, Lieutenant Thomas J Kennedy, was wounded on 4th August. Lieutenant Kennedy was a well-known journalist. He served his apprenticeship with the Mid Ulster Mail and prior to receiving his commission he was editor of the Northern Standard, Monaghan. Before going to the front he took part in quelling the rebellion in Dublin. He was recently transferred from the Ulster Division for service with the Irish Brigade. He is a brother of Mr A Kennedy, editor of the Lisburn Standard.
26/12/2016 Lieut Thomas James Kennedy 00948
26/12/2016 Lieut Thomas James Kennedy From the Belfast Newsletter dated 9th August 1916: Lieutenant Thomas J Kennedy
22/12/2016 Capt George Malcolm Dunlop ‘They were met by a perfect tornado of fire. The machine-gun detachment worked desperately to get their guns ashore but they were nearly all killed or wounded; both the officers, Captain Dunlop and Lieutenant Corbet, were killed.’
22/12/2016 Capt George Malcolm Dunlop Captain Dunlop was the battalion's machine gun officer and the Battalion's History, ‘Blue Caps’ records the events form when they landed:-
22/12/2016 Capt George Malcolm Dunlop The Royal Dublin Fusiliers were involved in the landings at what was codenamed 'V' Beach where a variety of amphibious transport was used. The ‘Dubliners’ were sent ashore from HMS Clyde in small open boats but the Turks were ready for them and they suffered murderous fire both in their approach and when they got ashore.
22/12/2016 Capt George Malcolm Dunlop Most of these soldiers had not seen any action yet. In fact many of them had spent most of the war at sea, travelling from the subcontinent and antipodes to England, then back out to the Mediterranean.
22/12/2016 Capt George Malcolm Dunlop They were only there a short time before being sent to Mudros on the Greek Island of Lemnos, which was to be the stepping off point for the attacks.
22/12/2016 Capt George Malcolm Dunlop They were then attached to the 86th Brigade, 29th Division and sent to Egypt on 16th March 1915, which was the holding and training camp for the Gallipoli Campaign.
22/12/2016 Capt George Malcolm Dunlop At the outbreak of war he was stationed in Madras, India, but was rapidly recalled and arrived back to Plymouth on December 21st 1914.
22/12/2016 Capt George Malcolm Dunlop It seems doubtful that Captain George Malcolm Dunlop ever lived in the Cookstown area.
22/12/2016 Capt George Malcolm Dunlop The CWGC record Captain George Malcolm Dunlop as the son of Archibald Dunlop, M.D. and of Bessie Dunlop, of St. Helen's, Holywood, County Down.
22/12/2016 Capt George Malcolm Dunlop Mrs Dunlop, who was formerly Miss Gunning Moore, of Dalchoolin, was left with only one child of the marriage; a daughter called Elizabeth Dorothea, but had three step-children – Colonel Archibald Dunlop, stationed at St Albans, Dr Shuldam Dunlop, who is in Australia, and Mrs Elliott Hill, of Fairholme, Helen’s Bay.
22/12/2016 Capt George Malcolm Dunlop In his will, he left the majority of his substantial wealth to his mother, Mrs Bessie Dunlop.
22/12/2016 Capt George Malcolm Dunlop Captain George Malcolm Dunlop was the brother of 2nd Lieutenant John Gunning Moore Dunlop who was killed in action on 27th August 1914.
22/12/2016 Capt George Malcolm Dunlop Captain G M Dunlop is commemorated on special memorial A 46 at ‘V’ Beach Cemetery at Gallipoli in Turkey.
22/12/2016 Capt George Malcolm Dunlop Captain George Malcolm Dunlop was serving with the 1st Battalion of the Royal Dublin Fusiliers when he was killed in action at Gallipoli on 25th April 1915.
22/12/2016 Capt George Malcolm Dunlop George Dunlop was promoted to Captain in December 1914.
22/12/2016 Capt George Malcolm Dunlop George Dunlop received his first commission on 6th February 1909, obtaining his step on 15th June 1910.
22/12/2016 Capt George Malcolm Dunlop In 1907 he attended the R.M.C. and joined the Royal Dublin Fusiliers.
22/12/2016 Capt George Malcolm Dunlop George attended Cheltenham College from 1904.
22/12/2016 Capt George Malcolm Dunlop From his previous marriage in 1861 to Elizabeth Jane Stanton (nee Henry), Archibald Dunlop had at least three older children. Shuldham Henry Dunlop (born around 1863, married Marion Christina Gunning on 30 June 1891 in Derryloran Parish Church of Ireland Church Cookstown), Archibald Samuel Dunlop (born 27 December 1864), Violet Madeline (born 22 June 1872 and married Elliott Hill on 5 October 1898 in Holywood Parish Church of Ireland).
22/12/2016 Capt George Malcolm Dunlop Family: Archibald Dunlop, Elizabeth (Bessie) Dunlop, John Gunning Moore (born 14 November 1885), Elizabeth Dorothea (born 9 October 1886), George Malcolm (born 13 January 1889).
22/12/2016 Capt George Malcolm Dunlop His mother Elizabeth Gunning Moore was originally from Cookstown. George was the nephew of Mr J B Gunning-Moore of Coolnafranky, Cookstown.
22/12/2016 Capt George Malcolm Dunlop George Malcolm Dunlop was the son of Dr Archibald Dunlop and Bessie Dunlop (nee Gunning-Moore). George was born on 13th January 1889 in Holywood, County Down.
21/12/2016 Capt George Malcolm Dunlop Captain George Malcolm Dunlop, Royal Dublin Fusiliers, of St Helens, Holywood, County Down, who was killed at the Dardanelles, on 25th April 1915, aged 20 years, has left personal estate in the United Kingdom of the value of £15,045 9s 7d,. Probate of the will, dated 31st December 1914, is granted to Mrs Bessie Dunlop, the deceased’s mother. The testator gives £100 to Captain David French, £500 to his sister Elizabeth Dorothea; £100 each to his cousins, John and Laura Lenox Conyngham; his share and interest in Cookstown Courthouse to his half-brother, Lieutenant Colonel Archibald Samuel Dunlop; £100 to the Royal Dublin Fusiliers association, and the residue of the property to his mother.
21/12/2016 Capt George Malcolm Dunlop 00947
21/12/2016 Capt George Malcolm Dunlop From the Belfast Newsletter dated 28th July 1916: Holywood Officer’s Will
18/12/2016 Pte. Hugh Taylor Private Thomas Taylor, Waterloo Terrace, Cookstown, wounded. Private Hugh Taylor, missing, believed killed, brother of above. Private J Taylor, wounded in the leg is a relative of the above.
18/12/2016 Pte. Hugh Taylor 00946
18/12/2016 Pte. Hugh Taylor From the Belfast Newsletter dated 12th July 1916:
18/12/2016 Pte. James Nelson Private Tom Nelson, Lismoney, Lissan, has bullet wound in the neck.
18/12/2016 Pte. James Nelson 00945
18/12/2016 Pte. James Nelson From the Belfast Newsletter dated 12th July 1916:
18/12/2016 Pte. John Harvey Private W Harvey, Oldtown Street, Cookstown, wounded. Private William Harvey, Coolnafranky, Cookstown, cousin of above, and brother of John Harvey, who was killed in June 1915, wounded.
18/12/2016 Pte. John Harvey 00944
18/12/2016 Pte. John Harvey From the Belfast Newsletter dated 12th July 1916:
11/12/2016 Pte. Thomas Bell Thomas Bell is commemorated on Cookstown Cenotaph.
11/12/2016 Pte. Thomas Bell The CWGC record Private Thomas Bell as the son of James and Mary Bell of Chapel Street, Cookstown, County Tyrone.
11/12/2016 Pte. Thomas Bell Private Francis Hampsey survived the war and returned to Cookstown. His elder brother James Bell also survived the war.
11/12/2016 Pte. Thomas Bell In his will, Tommy Bell left all to his father, who was living in Chapel Street, Cookstown.
11/12/2016 Pte. Thomas Bell Private Thomas Bell is buried at Coxyde Military Cemetery, Belgium.
11/12/2016 Pte. Thomas Bell Private Thomas Bell was taken to hospital in Vuerne and died of his wounds there on 28th September 1917.
11/12/2016 Pte. Thomas Bell Private Bell was seriously wounded in September 1917 and was with his close friend Private Francis Hampsey when he fell.
11/12/2016 Pte. Thomas Bell His brother James Bell had previously been wounded and returned to the Western Front.
11/12/2016 Pte. Thomas Bell Thomas Bell enlisted with the 2nd Battalion Royal Inniskilling Fusiliers in Glasgow in January 1917.
11/12/2016 Pte. Thomas Bell The 1911 census lists Thomas as age 14, living with the family at house 32 in Gortalowry, Cookstown. Three of the family was now working as weavers, one as a winder. Thomas was a weaver.
11/12/2016 Pte. Thomas Bell Sometime between 1907 and 1911 the family moved to Cookstown.
11/12/2016 Pte. Thomas Bell The 1901 census lists Thomas as age 4, living with the family at house 17 in Mullaghwotragh, Munterevlin, in the Ardboe area. His father was a labourer.
11/12/2016 Pte. Thomas Bell Known family: James Bell, Mary Bell, Sarah Bell (born 22nd January 1891), James Bell (born 25th August 1892), Matilda Tillie Bell (born 19th August 1894), Thomas Bell (born 2nd September 1896), Annie Bell (born 4th September 1898), Joseph ‘Marcus’ Bell (born 26th July 1900, died 14th October 1904), Hugh Robert Bell (born 24th April 1902), Mary Bell (born 4th April 1905), Willie Bell (born 19th March 1907).
11/12/2016 Pte. Thomas Bell Thomas was born on 2nd September 1896 in the Coagh area. He was one of eleven children, seven surviving. All were born in the Coagh area.
11/12/2016 Pte. Thomas Bell Thomas Bell was the second son of James and Mary Bell. James Bell married Mary Teaney on 3rd May 1890 in the district of Cookstown.
10/12/2016 Pte. Thomas Bell 00943
10/12/2016 Pte. Thomas Bell 00942
10/12/2016 Pte. Thomas Bell 00941
10/12/2016 Pte. Thomas Bell In the event of my death, I leave all that I have to my father, James Bell, Chapel Street, Cookstown, County Tyrone, Ireland. Signed 31237 Private Tommy Bell, Royal Inniskilling Fusiliers.
10/12/2016 Pte. Thomas Bell 00940
10/12/2016 Pte. Thomas Bell Last Will and Testament of Private Thomas Bell - not dated
10/12/2016 2nd Lieut Albert Victor Morrison It was officially reported yesterday Second Lieutenant A V Morrison, Royal Scots Fusiliers, was wounded on 11th June. This officer, who is the elder son of Mr Alexander Morrison, Innisfallen, Cookstown, was educated at Queens University of Belfast and at Edinburgh, obtaining his commission on 1st July 1915.
10/12/2016 2nd Lieut Albert Victor Morrison 00939
10/12/2016 2nd Lieut Albert Victor Morrison From the Belfast Newsletter dated 20th June 1916:
07/12/2016 L/Corp William John Campbell Lance Corporal William John Campbell has no known grave and is commemorated on the Thiepval Memorial, France.
07/12/2016 L/Corp William John Campbell Lance Corporal William John Campbell was serving with the 9th Battalion of the Royal Irish Rifles when he was killed in action on the Saturday 1st July 1916 on the first day of the Battle of the Somme.
07/12/2016 L/Corp William John Campbell Private Campbell was wounded in May 1916.
07/12/2016 L/Corp William John Campbell William enlisted with the Royal Irish Rifles in Belfast.
07/12/2016 L/Corp William John Campbell The 1911 census lists William as age 16, living with the family at house 9 in Killymoon Demesne, Cookstown Rural. William was working as a painter’s apprentice. His father was a yarn bundler.
07/12/2016 L/Corp William John Campbell The 1901 census lists William as age 6, living with the family at house 25 in Killymoon Street, Cookstown. His father and mother were mill and factory workers.
07/12/2016 L/Corp William John Campbell Family: William Campbell, Ellen Campbell, Annie / Nancy Campbell (born 12th December 1886), Ellen Campbell (born 19th March 1888, died 5th October 1896, age 8), Letitia Campbell (born 19th February 1890), Matilda Campbell (born 25th June 1891), Thomas Campbell (born 7th June 1893), William Campbell (born 19th May 1894).
07/12/2016 L/Corp William John Campbell William was born in Cookstown on 19th May 1894. He was the youngest of six children, five surviving.
07/12/2016 L/Corp William John Campbell William John Campbell was the youngest child of William and Ellen Campbell. William Campbell married Ellen Knipe on 14th August 1886 in Cookstown.
07/12/2016 L/Corp William John Campbell The census results are being linked to L/Corporal William Campbell because the newspaper report states his father was William and they lived in Blue Doors, which is in Killymoon Demesne. This is the only father/son matching in the area.
06/12/2016 L/Corp William John Campbell 16296 Private W Campbell, son of Mr William Campbell, Blue Doors, Cookstown.
06/12/2016 L/Corp William John Campbell 00938
06/12/2016 L/Corp William John Campbell From the Belfast Newsletter dated 19th May 1916: Wounded
06/12/2016 Pte. John McMullan Private J McMullan, son of Mr James McMullen, Rousky, Coagh, Tyrone
06/12/2016 Pte. John McMullan 00937
06/12/2016 Pte. John McMullan From the Belfast Newsletter dated 19th May 1916:
05/12/2016 Pte. James Sterling Lavery Lieutenant John Perry Lavery, Royal Garrison Artillery, who has been awarded the Military Cross, is a son of Mr W J Lavery, clerk of markets, Cookstown. This officer, who was wounded some time ago, is a graduate of Trinity College Dublin.
05/12/2016 Pte. James Sterling Lavery 00936
05/12/2016 Pte. James Sterling Lavery From the Belfast Newsletter dated 20th May 1916: Lieutenant J P Lavery
03/12/2016 Pte. Robert Sands Private R Sands, son of Mr William Sands, Urbal, Coagh.
03/12/2016 Pte. Robert Sands 00935
03/12/2016 Pte. Robert Sands From the Belfast Newsletter dated 19th May 1916:
02/12/2016 Pte. James Sterling Lavery Mr J P Lavery, clerk of markets, Cookstown, has been officially notified that his son, Lieutenant John Perry Lavery, Royal Garrison Artillery, who was recently wounded and is at present in hospital in London, has been recommended for the Military Cross for conspicuous gallantry in the field. Lieutenant Lavery, who was struck on the head by shrapnel, his life doubtless being saved by a steel helmet, has undergone three operations for the relief of aural and optic nerves, and is now reported to be progressing favourably.
02/12/2016 Pte. James Sterling Lavery 00934
02/12/2016 Pte. James Sterling Lavery From the Belfast Newsletter dated 19th April 1916: Lieutenant J P Lavery Recommended
02/12/2016 Lieut William John McVeigh A wire has been received from the War Office by Mr James McVeigh, Cookstown, that his son, Lieutenant W J McVeigh, of the 9th Royal Munster Fusiliers, has been wounded, not seriously, and is in hospital. Lieutenant McVeigh is a nephew of Head Constable T Doohan, of Police Office. Before joining the army he was in business in Bangor, where he was an ardent sportsman and greet favourite. About ten days previously, Lieutenant McVeigh’s servant, Private Joseph Fox, a Bangor, boy, was wounded and is also in hospital.
02/12/2016 Lieut William John McVeigh 00933
02/12/2016 Lieut William John McVeigh From the Belfast Newsletter dated 12th April 1916: Lieut. W J McVeigh
01/12/2016 Pte. Joseph Mitchell The following other casualties have been reported: Private J Mitchell, gas poisoning. His mother resides in Coagh
01/12/2016 Pte. Joseph Mitchell 00932
01/12/2016 Pte. Joseph Mitchell From the Mid Ulster Mail dated Saturday 8th April 1916:
01/12/2016 Pte. Joseph Mitchell Private J Mitchell, 20815, gas poisoning, Coagh, Tyrone
01/12/2016 Pte. Joseph Mitchell 00931
01/12/2016 Pte. Joseph Mitchell From the Belfast Newsletter dated 5th April 1916:
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