Son of C.W.Barton, D.L. of Glendalough House, Annamoe, Co. Wicklow. Husband of Norah Deane Barton, 4 Mount Pleasant Villas, Bray, Co. Wicklow. Brother of IRA officer, Sinn Fein member and Anglo-Irish Treaty signatory, Robert Barton, who also was an officer in Royal Irish Rifles. Son of Charles William Barton and Agnes Alexandra Frances (née Childers). He was raised at Glendalough House with his Childers cousins, including the famed Irish Nationalist Robert Erskine Childers. In 1903 Ernie married Norah Grace Greene of Bank House in County Wicklow, making their home in Oldcourt, Wexford. While Ernie was leading his men in the trench warfare in France, his mother Agnes passed away. It's unknown if the news ever reached Ernie. Just two weeks later, he was killed in a German gas attack while entrenched on French soil. Captain Charles Erskine Barton, Royal Irish Rifles, is buried with his fellow soldiers, both Irish and English, at the Terlincthun British Military Cemetery in France. His younger brother Thomas is also buried on French soil with Irish soldiers and English soldiers in a British military cemetery.
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Son of Captain David Longfield, Commander of the General Fleet, and Catherina Edith Beatty [nee Chaine]. Husband of Florence Mary Beatty, of Hove, E. Sussex. Served in the South African War. Youngest brother of Admiral of the Fleet David Earl Beatty, P.C., G.C.B. Brother of Charles Harold Longfield Beatty D.S.O.
Son of the late Capt. F.C. Cromie, Hampshire Regt. And of Mrs Lennard. Husband of Mrs Cromie of 9 Old Park Road, Clapham Common, London. Article in the People 1918.Son of Lieutenant Charles Francis and Mary Grace Josephine Cromie nee Webb-Bowen. Married Gladys nee Cromie in 1907.
Son of John and Anne Hadden née Giles. Gazetted to the Royal Army Medical Corps.
The fourth son of Michael Henry Jeffares, a farmer, and Catherine ‘Kate’ Jeffares née Collier. His mother died 15.11.1895. Father used surname Jeffers and re-married in 1896. The 1901 Census shows Richard and his brother Michael living with their uncle John Jeffares at Skarke House, New Ross, Co. Wexford. Invalided home from France due to measles 14.5.1915. A letter to Uncle John, 10.10.1916, enclosed Army Form W3136 — only to be used if he was killed — for claiming a gratuity for officers killed in action. ‘If I do go West spend some of it on Mick.’ Mick was serving with 1st Royal Irish Rifles. Wounded in action, ‘gunshot wound left forearm severe’, 10.8.1917, while commanding B Company, 2nd Royal Irish Rifles. Discharged from hospital 5 September and rejoined his unit. WO telegram 6.10.1917: ‘Regret to inform you Capt. R.T. Jeffares Irish Rifles reported Oct 6th admitted 33rd Casualty Clearing Station dangerously wounded head. Further reports will be sent on receipt.’ He died that day.
Son of William John and Magdalene Toole nee Thompson of Curracloe House, Curracloe.