William James Allen,

William Henry Armstrong,

Thomas Joyce Atkinson,

Robert Henry Brown,

Samuel Clayton,

John Collen,

Thomas Cordner,

William Cordy,

Robert John Cordy,

Francis Currie,

David George Dunlop,

Thomas Ellis,

Thomas Flannigan,

Samuel Fox,

Willoughby Frazer,

Francis Gillespie,

Isaac Gilpin,

John Girvan,

James Gordon,

David Gracey,

James Gracey,

Ernest Hall,

Thomas Hewitt,

Bertram Holl­and,

Norman Sydney Holmes,

Thomas Henry Holmes,

Thomas Kilpatrick,

James Lamb,

Joseph Malcomson,

William Malcomson,

Edward Marshall,

John Matthews,

William Maxwell,


Johnston McAfee,

Joseph Henry McArdle,

Alexander McCabe,

Francis McKerr,

Thomas Mighton,

William Milligan,

Robert Taylor Montgomery,

Herbert Moore Murray,

Joseph Parkes,

David Porter,

Samuel Robinson,

William Sharpe,

Henry Sinnamon,

Jackson Stothers,

Joseph Stothers,

Maxwell Stothers,

George Weir,

The handsome pillows and gates erected at the entrance to Seagoe Church as a memorial to the men of the parish who fell in the Great War were dedicated at a special service on Sunday afternoon by the Dean of Connor (Rev. H. R. Brett, M.A.). The gate piers are of Portland stone worked to Gothic. design in keeping with the architecture of the Church, and the gates are of wrought iron, also, of Gothic design. The piers stand 12 feet high and are about two feet square with a buttress at each corner, and finishing at the top with a square spire with carved terminal. The front face of each pier is richly moulded and carved, having a panel of polished red granite, upon which are en­graved the names of the following men be­longing to the parish who laid down their lives in the late war-


In addition to the foregoing a tablet erected inside the Church contains the names of the following men belonging to the parish who served in the war-

 The 1st of July, 1916, brought much sorrow to many people in Ulster, and it was a day that would always be remembered in that parish with pride and with sorrow. The feeling that came to one’s mind was that really no memorial could be worthy of the sacrifice that these men made because they gave all. But the memorial they had erected to their memory was indeed a very worthy one, and they had put it in a place of honour, a place of prominence. It was a memorial of which they and their children in the years to come would have no reason to be ashamed. It was now nearly seven years since the news came to them that the madness, which had processed the German people for many years, had assumed an acute form, and they were called upon to defend their homes and their liberty. 

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If you can supply additional information, photographs of War Memorials in the nine counties of Ulster, or wish to report errors, broken links, make comments, suggestions, requests, etc. please email
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