R. J. Other WW I page 1

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Photo: #6640

Beedle F S Russel, Lieut, Lasswade Royal Scots

Lieutenant F. S. Russel Beedle

Date of Paper: 31.01.1919
Surname: Beedle
First Name(s): F. S. Russel
Rank: Lieutenant
Regiment: Royal Scots
Home Address: Dunedin, Broomieknowe, Lasswade, Midlothian.

A GALLANT GORDON OFFICER

We reproduce above a photograph of Lieut. F. S. Russel Beedle, M.C., Gordon Highlanders, a son of Lieut. F. S. Beedle, R.N., Dunedin, Broomieknowe, Lasswade, Midlothian, who is reported ìwounded and missingî on 11th April, 1918, and since then no news has been heard of him. A pupil of George Watsonís College, Edinburgh, he enlisted in the 9th Royal Scots, at the early age of 19. Subsequently he secured a commission and after training at Oxford, he was posted to the Gordon Highlanders, in March, 1917. In August of that year he was drafted to France, where he took part in much fighting. In the attack on Cambria in November, 1917 he did meritorious service, for which he was awarded the Military Cross. The official notice of the award states that he was given the M.C. for “conspicuous gallantry and devotion to duty in an attack. When the leading waves were held up by an enemy machine gun and the whole attack was in danger of being delayed, he led his platoon forward, captured the gun and took the crew prisoners. Later he carried out a daring reconnaissance and also led a fighting patrol, obtaining valuable information. He showed splendid courage and initiative.”

Subsequently he passed as a company commander and was immediately put in command of a company, taking his place in the firing line on March 27th, 1918. After the German attack on 21st March he returned to Headquarters on 30th March with the remnants of his company. On 9th April, after receiving reinforcements he again went into action and two days after he was wounded.
An officer comrade writing to the missing officer’s mother – a daughter of Provost Grigor, Dingwall – states that the company was in the act of withdrawing while hotly pressed by the Germans, when he was shot through the legs. With assistance he was able to walk but he only went a short distance when he was again wounded in the back. “I’m finished, you go on with the company,” were the last words received from him. Anyone who was in the vicinity of Guissemont, near the river Lawe in those terrible days, and came across the gallant officer, will earn the gratitude of his mother, by communicating with her.

Photo: #5884

Chisholm Roderick, Pte, Glasgow ex Balintore

Private Roderick Chisholm

Date of Paper: 01.02.1918
Surname: Chisholm
First Name(s): Roderick
Rank: Private
Regiment: King’s Liverpool
Home Address: Glasgow

FOUR RODERICKS CHISHOLM

There is reproduced to-day photographs of four cousins all bearing the same Christian name of Roderick and the same surname of Chisholm, all of whom are grandsons of the late Roderick Chisholm, Clunes, Inverness-shire. All four have made the supreme sacrifice, no hope being left, it is believed, of the man reported missing. Each of the four cousins was the eldest son of his father, the particulars of the four cousins are as follows:
(1) Pte. Roderick Chisholm. King’s Liverpool Regiment (died of wounds), son of Geo. Chisholm, R.D.C., 65 Shamrock Street, Garnethill, Glasgow, whose wife is a daughter of the late Mr Alex. Vass, Balintore, Ross-shire. Prior to joining the Colours, he was employed by Manfield & Sons, Buchanan St., Glasgow.
(2) Lce.-Corpl. Roderick Chisholm, Cameron Highlanders (missing since Nov., 1914), son of the late John Chisholm, Grogarry, South Uist, was a Regular.
(3) Sergt. Roderick Chisholm, Cameron Highlanders (died of wounds), son of Evan Chisholm, Garscube Road, Glasgow. Prior to joining the Colours he was employed in a bond store, Robertson Street, Anderson, Glasgow. His mother, who was a Miss Junor, hailed from Dingwall.
(4) Lce.-Corpl. Roderick Chisholm, Royal Scots (killed), son of Roderick Chisholm (officer), H.M. Prison, Peterhead, was a Regular.

See three entries below are all cousins with same name

Photo: #6101

Chisholm Roderick, Sgt, Glasgow Ex Dingwall

Sergeant Roderick Chisholm

Date of Paper: 01.02.1918
Surname: Chisholm
First Name(s): Roderick
Rank: Sergeant
Regiment: King’s Liverpool
Home Address: Garscube Road, Glasgow

FOUR RODERICKS CHISHOLM

There is reproduced to-day photographs of four cousins all bearing the same Christian name of Roderick and the same surname of Chisholm, all of whom are grandsons of the late Roderick Chisholm, Clunes, Inverness-shire. All four have made the supreme sacrifice, no hope being left, it is believed, of the man reported missing. Each of the four cousins was the eldest son of his father, the particulars of the four cousins are as follows:
(1) Pte. Roderick Chisholm. King’s Liverpool Regiment (died of wounds), son of Geo. Chisholm, R.D.C., 65 Shamrock Street, Garnethill, Glasgow, whose wife is a daughter of the late Mr Alex. Vass, Balintore, Ross-shire. Prior to joining the Colours, he was employed by Manfield & Sons, Buchanan St., Glasgow.
(2) Lce.-Corpl. Roderick Chisholm, Cameron Highlanders (missing since Nov., 1914), son of the late John Chisholm, Grogarry, South Uist, was a Regular.
(3) Sergt. Roderick Chisholm, Cameron Highlanders (died of wounds), son of Evan Chisholm, Garscube Road, Glasgow. Prior to joining the Colours he was employed in a bond store, Robertson Street, Anderson, Glasgow. His mother, who was a Miss Junor, hailed from Dingwall.
(4) Lce.-Corpl. Roderick Chisholm, Royal Scots (killed), son of Roderick Chisholm (officer), H.M. Prison, Peterhead, was a Regular.

See entry above and two entries below are all cousins with same name

Photo: #6718

Chisholm Roderick, L Corp, Peterhead Royal Scots

Lance Corporal Roderick Chisholm

Date of Paper: 01.02.1918
Surname: Chisholm
First Name(s): Roderick
Rank: Lance Corporal
Regiment: Royal Scots
Home Address: Peterhead

FOUR RODERICKS CHISHOLM

There is reproduced to-day photographs of four cousins all bearing the same Christian name of Roderick and the same surname of Chisholm, all of whom are grandsons of the late Roderick Chisholm, Clunes, Inverness-shire. All four have made the supreme sacrifice, no hope being left, it is believed, of the man reported missing. Each of the four cousins was the eldest son of his father, the particulars of the four cousins are as follows:
(1) Pte. Roderick Chisholm. King’s Liverpool Regiment (died of wounds), son of Geo. Chisholm, R.D.C., 65 Shamrock Street, Garnethill, Glasgow, whose wife is a daughter of the late Mr Alex. Vass, Balintore, Ross-shire. Prior to joining the Colours, he was employed by Manfield & Sons, Buchanan St., Glasgow.
(2) Lce.-Corpl. Roderick Chisholm, Cameron Highlanders (missing since Nov., 1914), son of the late John Chisholm, Grogarry, South Uist, was a Regular.
(3) Sergt. Roderick Chisholm, Cameron Highlanders (died of wounds), son of Evan Chisholm, Garscube Road, Glasgow. Prior to joining the Colours he was employed in a bond store, Robertson Street, Anderson, Glasgow. His mother, who was a Miss Junor, hailed from Dingwall.
(4) Lce.-Corpl. Roderick Chisholm, Royal Scots (killed), son of Roderick Chisholm (officer), H.M. Prison, Peterhead, was a Regular.

See two entries above and one entry below are all cousins with same name

Photo: #6719

Chisholm Roderick, L Corp, South Uist Cameron Highlanders

Lance Corporal Roderick Chisholm

Date of Paper: 01.02.1918
Surname: Chisholm
First Name(s): Roderick
Rank: Lance Corporal
Regiment: Cameron Highlanders
Home Address: Grogarry, South Uist

FOUR RODERICKS CHISHOLM

There is reproduced to-day photographs of four cousins all bearing the same Christian name of Roderick and the same surname of Chisholm, all of whom are grandsons of the late Roderick Chisholm, Clunes, Inverness-shire. All four have made the supreme sacrifice, no hope being left, it is believed, of the man reported missing. Each of the four cousins was the eldest son of his father, the particulars of the four cousins are as follows:
(1) Pte. Roderick Chisholm. King’s Liverpool Regiment (died of wounds), son of Geo. Chisholm, R.D.C., 65 Shamrock Street, Garnethill, Glasgow, whose wife is a daughter of the late Mr Alex. Vass, Balintore, Ross-shire. Prior to joining the Colours, he was employed by Manfield & Sons, Buchanan St., Glasgow.
(2) Lce.-Corpl. Roderick Chisholm, Cameron Highlanders (missing since Nov., 1914), son of the late John Chisholm, Grogarry, South Uist, was a Regular.
(3) Sergt. Roderick Chisholm, Cameron Highlanders (died of wounds), son of Evan Chisholm, Garscube Road, Glasgow. Prior to joining the Colours he was employed in a bond store, Robertson Street, Anderson, Glasgow. His mother, who was a Miss Junor, hailed from Dingwall.
(4) Lce.-Corpl. Roderick Chisholm, Royal Scots (killed), son of Roderick Chisholm (officer), H.M. Prison, Peterhead, was a Regular.

See three entries above are all cousins with same name

Photo: #7416

Chisholm R, Pte,

Private Ronald Chisholm

Date of Paper: 29.03.1918
Surname: Chisholm
First Name(s): Ronald
Rank: Private
Regiment: 5th Camerons.
Home Address: Bishopmill, Sussex (formerly Muir of Ord)

Mr and Mrs Chisholm, Bishopmill, Sussex, England, and formerly of Wester Balloan, Muir of Ord, Ross-shire, have been officially informed that their son, Pte Ronald Chisholm, 5th Camerons, who was reported missing on May 3rd, 1917, was killed on or about that date. Pte. Chisholm joined the Lovat Scouts in the Autumn of 1915, and subsequently transferred to the Camerons, and went to France, where he shared in some fierce fighting.

The family are well-known in Muir of Ord, where the father was grieve at Wester Balloan before going to England. Pte. Chisholm was also employed on the farm. He was held in high esteem by all who knew him at home and in the regiment, and deep sympathy will be felt with the parents in their prolonged anxiety and uncertainty and in the death which is now presumed. A photograph appears to-day.*

*Note: In the original recording of information the photograph used appears to be that of Private Roderick Chisholm, Glasgow.

Photo: #6732

Clark M, Pte,

Private M. Clark

Information Needed

RCHS has no information on Private M. Clark apart from the photograph that appeared in a Ross-shire Journal.

If anyone has information on him, please let us know.

Photo: #6703

Dixon Murray, 2nd Lieut,

Second Lieutenant Murray Dixon

Date of Paper: 04.05.1917
Surname: Dixon
First Name(s): Murray
Rank: Second Lieutenant
Regiment: Not stated
Home Address:

Photograph only.

Photo: #6736

Gibson Alick, Corp, Beauly

Corporal Alick Gibson

Date of Paper: 03.05.1918
Surname: Gibson
First Name(s): Alick
Rank: Corporal
Regiment: R.G.A.
Home Address: Aigas, Beauly

Mr and Mrs Gibson, Aigas, Beauly, have received intimation of the death of their son, Corporal Alick Gibson, R.G.A., who was killed in action on 4th April. Deceased, who was a fine, young soldier, always bright and happy, will be greatly missed by his comrades and all who knew him. He was well-known in the Black Isle, particularly in the Munlochy district, where he worked before joining up. He saw some fierce fighting, having served in France for the last two years, and until the time of his death came through all without a scratch. The deepest sympathy is extended to his parents, sisters and brothers in their sad loss. Three brothers are still serving, one of whom was wounded earlier in the war.

A photograph appears to-day.

Photo: #6720

Grant Ivor Forsyth, Lieut, Kincardineshire 2nd Lovat Scouts

Lieutenant Ivor Forsyth Grant

Date of Paper: 17.03.1916
Surname: Grant
First Name(s): Ivor Forsyth
Rank: Lieutenant
Regiment: 2nd Lovat Scouts
Home Address: Kincardineshire

THE LATE LIEUT. IVOR FORSYTH GRANT, LOVAT SCOUTS

The Scots Times, in an appreciation of “The late Lieut. Ivor Forsyth Grant, advocate,” says:
Many friends of all ages and walks in life throughout Scotland will mourn the death of Lieutenant Ivor Forsyth Grant, which took place as the result of wounds received in action in Gallipoli. He went out one night with two men to reconnoitre, and especially to find out if an old house was occupied by the enemy. They found no one there. He said to the men, “The house is empty,” and immediately afterwards was shot in the arm. While lying on the ground he was wounded in the left leg. He was brought in promptly, but the wounds were so severe that nothing could be done, and he died the following morning.

Mr Forsyth Grant was a Kincardineshire man by birth, and was the son of Mr G. J. Forsyth Grant, advocate. He was educated at Edinburgh Academy and at Edinburgh University, and received his legal training in the office of Messrs J. & F. Anderson, W.S. He was admitted to the Faculty of Advocates in 1913, and as one of the counsel for the poor on circuit it was his fortune to be called on to conduct the important criminal case of H.M. Advocate -v- Ryan, which involved difficult and important questions on the construction of an old Scots statute and the eighteenth chapter of Leviticus, and which was deemed so important that it was ordered to be heard before a full Bench. The ordeal was a severe one for a young counsel in his first year at the Bar, but Mr Forsyth Grant conducted the case with so much ability as to earn warm praise from the Bench and to excite the liveliest hopes of his friends for his future career as a counsel.

Mr Forsyth Grant was a man of the most purposeful and attractive personality. Whatever he put his hand to he did with all his might. Work at the University Settlement, as a Scoutmaster, and as secretary to a Scout Club, brought him into contact with persons of all ages and positions; with all alike he was popular and an influence for good. He excelled as a sportsman, was a good rider and a keen and useful shot, and there were few games which he did not play well. As an officer in the Lovat Scouts it is no mere figure of speech to say that he was beloved by officers and men alike. When attached to the regular cavalry for training in the years before the war he earned golden opinions as a good officer and a “good fellow”.

His early death is a sad tragedy, but nothing will ever efface from the recollections of those who knew him the infectious joie de vivre which he shed around him, and the courtesy and kindliness with which he met young and old and rich and poor.

Tributes from Brother Officers
Particulars have been received as to how Lieutenant Ivor Forsyth Grant met his death at Suvla on October 19th.

His Colonel writes:”You will have heard that he volunteered for a dangerous duty, and how gallantly he behaved. You will not know perhaps how every one of his brother officers will feel his loss, myself as much as any. His influence over the regiment was a good and manly one; conscientious in every detail of his duty as a soldier, he was also the most cheerful of companions and the life of any party of officers that he was with, and always ready to throw himself with enthusiasm into any new scheme of work or play. I feel that not only the regiment but also Scotland has lost a good man.”

A brother officer writes:
“Every officer and man here has seen him on active service for about three weeks, and he has set us all an example of coolness and unselfishness which we shall never see the like of, and shall never forget, and I don’t mean only after he was wounded. Of course, this is no surprise to us who knew him and what he was made of, but others who didn’t know him couldn’t fail to see in him as real a man as they will ever be likely to see.”

Photo: #6727

Henderson Daniel, Pte, Glasgow Highland Light Infantry

Private Daniel Henderson

Date of Paper: 29.06.1917
Surname: Henderson
First Name(s): Daniel
Rank: Private
Regiment: Highland Light Infantry
Home Address: 88, Maclean Street, Glasgow

Alongside the photograph of the Seaforth survivors of the torpedoed vessel are photographs of Ptes. George and Dan. Henderson, sons of Mr and Mrs Henderson, 88 Maclean Street, Glasgow, and cousins of Pte. D. Ross. Pte. George Henderson, Camerons, made the supreme sacrifice on 3rd May last in the fighting which took place that day in the Arras sector. Before the war he was engaged in ship-building on the Clyde. A kind a dutiful son, he was also a brave and intrepid soldier, and one of whom officers speak in high terms and praise. He was much loved by his comrades-in-arms.
His brother, Pte. Dan. Henderson, H.L.I., was wounded also on 3rd May in the same battle and is still in hospital in France. Before the war he was in the G.P.O., Glasgow.

See entry below for details of his brother George Henderson

Photo: #6730

Henderson George, Pte, Glasgow Camerons

Private George Henderson

Date of Paper: 29.06.1917
Surname: Henderson
First Name(s): George
Rank: Private
Regiment: Camerons
Home Address: 88, Maclean Street, Glasgow

Alongside the photograph of the Seaforth survivors of the torpedoed vessel are photographs of Ptes. George and Dan. Henderson, sons of Mr and Mrs Henderson, 88 Maclean Street, Glasgow, and cousins of Pte. D. Ross. Pte. George Henderson, Camerons, made the supreme sacrifice on 3rd May last in the fighting which took place that day in the Arras sector. Before the war he was engaged in ship-building on the Clyde. A kind a dutiful son, he was also a brave and intrepid soldier, and one of whom officers speak in high terms and praise. He was much loved by his comrades-in-arms.
His brother, Pte. Dan. Henderson, H.L.I., was wounded also on 3rd May in the same battle and is still in hospital in France. Before the war he was in the G.P.O., Glasgow.

See entry above for details of his brother Daniel Henderson

Photo: #6618

Hogg David A, 2 Lieut, Elgin Highland Light Infantry

Second Lieutenant David A. Hogg

Paper: 16.03.1917
Surname: Hogg
First Name(s): David A.
Rank: Second Lieutenant
Regiment: Highland Light Infantry
Home Address: Elgin

THE LATE LIEUT D. A. HOGG

Second-Lieiut. David A. Hogg, Highland Light Infantry, youngest son of Mr A Hogg, road surveyor, Elgin, and Mrs Hogg, who, as we reported a fortnight ago, was killed in action on Feb. 9th, enlisted in the autumn of 1915 in the Sportsmen’s Battalion of the Royal Fusiliers, and in that unit he rose to the tank of sergeant. For distinguished service during the attack of Delville Wood he received a commission, and at the end of several months’ training in France was gazetted to the H.L.I., only taking up his new duties on January 13, when he returned to the front after a short visit home. Lieut. Hogg served his apprenticeship as an architect in the office of Mr C. C. Doig, Elgin, and at the time of his enlistment was road surveyor of the county of Zetland. A lover of games, he was well known in cricket and football fields, while his musical abilities were often at the disposal of concerts and social gatherings.

Photo: #6624

Levack George M, Capt Dr, Edinburgh Royal Army medical Corp

Captain George M. Levack

Date of Paper: 27.10.1916
Surname: Levack
First Name(s): George M.
Rank: Captain (Dr.)
Regiment: Royal Army Medical Corps
Home Address: Edinburgh

CAPTAIN G. M. LEVACK, R.A.M.C.

Captain George M. Levack, M.B., Ch.B., R.A.M.C., killed in action, was the younger son of Mr J. S. Levack. Captain Levack received his early education at the Higher Grade School, Tobermory, where his father is the headmaster, and spent one year at the Broughton School, Edinburgh, where his sister was teacher of modern languages. He graduated in 1914, and immediately undertook work in connection with the army, and was sent to train ambulance corps at Dundee. Subsequently, he discharged medical duties in various parts in England. In August 1915 he was posted as a medical officer to the Seaforths, and served with the battalion at the front for a year. After three weeks’ hospital duty he was recalled to active service, and was attached to the infantry. He was in the act of going to a dug-out to attend to some of the wounded British soldiers, when a shrapnel shell struck him, and he expired immediately.

“A fanfare of trumpets and then a clear, beautiful, resonant voice repeats the service: ‘Better love hath no man than that he giveth his life for a friend. Well done good and faithful servant, enter thou into the joy of the lord’.

“George Levack seemed to us to have earned it all” (writes a Seaforth) “when he got the call and left the turmoil and strife of war and entered upon perfect peace.
“A great personality, he drew us to him, and the longer you knew him the greater became your love and respect for him. Deep and silent like all Celts; long in making friendships of the kind that are formed in the field of battle, once made his friendships were knit by bonds of steel; a more staunch, truer comrade there was not from Flanders to the Vosges. Brimful of pawky humour, typically Scottish, characteristically Celtic, he had a well packed store of old Highland folklore, song, and story, and when he turned on the tap to theotherwise tired, anxious, and weary, the night sped fast, and only afterwards did you realise the helpfulness of the part he had of forethought played.
“Professionally he was a very capable and sympathetic doctor, and a clever surgeon, with an extraordinary tender heart, sharpened by a genuine sympathy with suffering. Many a man was saved becoming an hospital case by Levack, and felt all the better for it. He hated sham, and no one who dared it once ever ‘tried it on’ with George. Conscientious to an extreme degree, he knew his duty, and did it under every circumstance, fearlessly and well.

“He had the Gaelic. It was a precious gift, and with it he touched ever so softly the tenderer chords in men as no one could have done without it. It was in him a magnetism this old world tongue, and because he was sincere and good the uses of it were manifold.”

Photo: #7436

MacBain Hugh Pte

Private Hugh McBain

Date of Paper: 07.09.1917
Surname: MacBain
Forename: Hugh
Rank: Private
Regiment: 2nd Scots Guards
Home Address: 6, Diriebught Road, Inverness

No Headline

Above will be found a portrait of Private Hugh McBain, 2nd Scots Guards, a brother of Mr Donald McBain, Moy Hall Farm, Inverness. Always possessed of a desire to be a soldier, Pte. McBain joined the Scots Guards in 1913, during the time he was employed as a farm hand at Culloden Home Farm. He went to France in 1914, and was subsequently wounded twice, but was able to return to duty on each occasion. At the battle of the Somme, through which he came without a scratch, he was awarded the Military Medal for devotion to duty. Although not yet 23 years of age, he stands six feet in height, and is a fine specimen of a Highland soldier.
Pte. McBain is a son of Mrs McBain, 6 Diriebught Road, Inverness, and his father will be well remembered as the late Mr Hugh McBain, who was for a number of years with the late laird of Delny, Mr Tom Urquhart. Pte. McBain himself is well known in Ross-shire, in which county he served with Mr Murray, late of Kilcoy, and with Mr J. D. Fletcher of Rosehaugh. A native of Ross-shire, he was born at Whitebog, Cromarty. Recently he was home on ten daysí leave from France, where he is now attached to a stretcher-bearer company. He looks fit and well. His brother, Allan, is serving with the Egyptian Forces, while his brother-in-law, Private R. Clunas, well known in the Dingwall district, having served at Brae Farm, made the supreme sacrifice on the 8th November 1915.

Photo: #6734

Mackenzie G, Sapper, Royal Engineers

Sapper G. Mackenzie

Date of Paper: 01.10.1915
Surname: Mackenzie
First Name(s): G.
Rank: Sapper
Regiment: Royal Engineers
Home Address: Not available

No text available

Photo: #6701

Macleod David, Major, Lewis Gordon Highlanders ex Seaforths

Major David Macleod

Date of Paper: 19.10.1915
Surname: Macleod
First Name(s): David
Rank: Major
Regiment: 8th Gordon Highlanders
Home Address: Lewis

Major David Macleod, 8th Gordon Highlanders, who was wounded at Loos on September 25, is a son of a Lewis crofter. He enlisted in the Seaforth Highlanders before he was quite 16 years of age, went to Egypt in 1895 as one of that small band of sergeant instructors whose praises Kipling sings in Pharaoh and the Sergeant, was mentioned in Lord Kitchener’s dispatches from the Soudan, received medal for distinguished conduct in the field, and given a commission in the Cameron Highlanders; was through the South African campaign, wounded, and again mentioned by Lord Kitchener in dispatches; for services in Central Africa was specially promoted captain, retired in 1914 after 27 years’ service, re-offered services on outbreak of war, and was appointed to 8th Gordons as major.

Photo: #6723

Macleod Alexander R, Pte, Ardgay

Private Alex R. Macleod

Date of Paper: Unknown
Surname: Macleod
First Name(s): Alex. R.
Rank: Private
Regiment: Not known
Home Address: Ardgay

There were only photographs of the five Macleod brothers and no text.

See entries below for details of his four brothers

Photo: #6729

Macleod Donald, Pte, Ardgay

Private Donald Macleod

Date of Paper: Unknown
Surname: Macleod
First Name(s): Donald
Rank: Private
Regiment-: Not known
Home Address: Ardgay

There were only photographs of the five Macleod brothers and no text.

See entry above and entries below for details of his four brothers

Photo: #6731

Macleod John, Pte, Ardgay

Private John Macleod

Date of Paper: Unknown
Surname: Macleod
First Name(s): John
Rank: Private
Regiment: Not known
Home Address: Ardgay

There were only photographs of the five Macleod brothers and no text.

See entries above and entries below for details of his four brothers

Photo: #6735

Macleod Murdo, Trooper, Ardgay

Trooper Murdo Macleod

Date of Paper:
Surname: Macleod
First Name(s): Murdo
Rank: Trooper
Regiment: Not known
Home Address: Ardgay

There were only photographs of the five Macleod brothers and no text.

See entry below and entries above for details of his four brothers

Photo: #6733

Macleod William, Pte, Ardgay

Private William Macleod

Date of Paper: Unknown
Surname: Macleod
First Name(s): William
Rank: Private
Regiment: Not known
Home Address: Ardgay

There were only photographs of the five Macleod brothers and no text.

See entries above for details of his four brothers

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