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A St Asaph, Flintshire, World Wars family medal group of 8. To a father casualty & son veteran of Battle of Denmark Strait & Survivor of sinking of H.M.S. Prince of Wales: Arrowsmith family, father (Cheshire Yeomanry/Cheshire Regiment) & son (Royal Navy)

The family group of 8 x medals comprises:

A). Father: Private James Cliffe Arrowsmith, Cheshire Regiment, late Cheshire Yeomanry

- British War Medal. Silver issue (5515 Pte. J.C. Arrowsmith. Ches. R.)
- Interallied Victory Medal (5515 Pte. J.C. Arrowsmith. Ches. R.)

Important: Private J.C. Arrowsmith, 9th Battalion Cheshire Regiment is confirmed having 'Died of Wounds' in France on 4 August 1917

Note: The 2 x medals confirmed as the recipient's full medal entitlement, per the respective medal roll of Cheshire Regiment (ref WO 329/1014) and the recipients extant Medal Index Card held at The National Archives

Biographical Research: There exists an unusually large - and well written - amount of biographical information on Private James Cliffe Arrowsmith available on the internet. Thanks to the Flintshire War Memorials 1914-1918 website, researchers and medal collectors can readily access the recipients service history at:


The Great War medals in uncommonly excellent condition, being virtually uncirculated / pristine

Condition: EF

B). Son: Able Seaman James Cliffe Arrowsmith, Royal Navy, late H.M.S. Prince of Wales

- The 1939-1945 Star
- The Atlantic Star
- The Africa Star
- The Pacific Star
- Defence Medal
- War Medal

Important: Able Seaman J.C Arrowsmith H.M.S. Prince of Wales is confirmed witnessing the destruction of H.M.S. Hood - The Mighty Hood - during the Battle of the Denmark Strait (Atlantic Star), during which battle his ship registered damaging 'Hits' on the enemy battleship 'Bismark' , and who later served on a Malta Convoy (Africa Star) and was extremely fortunate to survive the sinking of H.M.S. Prince of Wales (Pacific Star), and avoid subsequent enemy capture - following the destruction of 'Force Z' - off the coast of Malaya, on 10 December 1941.

The Liverpool Echo issue of 9 January 1942, contains a captioned photograph of Able Seaman J.C. Arrowsmith in his Royal Navy 'Blues', with below article:


Saw Sea Giants Sunk

A naval man who has taken part in the battle for the Atlantic and seen destroyed the world's four biggest battleships - Hood, Bismark, Repulse & Prince of Wales - is among the survivors of the latter ship. He is Able Seaman James Cliffe Arrowsmith, of, Teriyn, St Asaph. He was born at Neston, Cheshire, and previous to joining the Navy was on the staff of Barclay's Bank at Pwllheli. His father, Mr James Arrowsmith, was killed in the last war whilst serving with the Cheshire Regiment.


HMS Prince of Wales was a King George V-class battleship of the Royal Navy, built at the Cammell Laird shipyard in Birkenhead, England. She had an extensive battle history, first seeing action in August 1940 while still being outfitted in her drydock when she was attacked and damaged by German aircraft. In her brief but storied career, she was involved in several key actions of the Second World War, including the May 1941 Battle of the Denmark Strait against the German battleship Bismarck, escorting one of the Malta convoys in the Mediterranean, and then attempting to intercept Japanese troop convoys off the coast of Malaya when she was lost on 10 December 1941. In her final battle, which was three days after the attack on Pearl Harbor, she was sunk alongside the battlecruiser HMS Repulse by Japanese bombers when they became the first capital ships to be sunk solely by air power on the open sea, a harbinger of the diminishing role this class of ships was subsequently to play in naval warfare. The wreck of Prince of Wales lies upside down in 223 feet (68 m) of water, near Kuantan, in the South China Sea.

The Second World War medals each with an original silk riband (with the Africa Star & Defence Medal on mismatching of ribands), that has sometime been stitched for wear and, as-worn or displayed, by the recipient or his family

Condition: GVF

Code: 20444

265.00 GBP

Shortlist item
A 'Die-Hard's' Battle of Hong Kong & Far East Prisoner of War Group of 5: Company Quarter Master Sergeant, Thomas Bayly, late 'B Company' 1st Battalion Middlesex Regiment

The group comprises:

- The 1939-1945 Star
- The Pacific Star
- Defence Medal
- War Medal
- Military LS&GC. GVI Type II 'Regular Army' bar (6198031 Sjt. T. Bayly. Mx.)

Important: Thomas Bayly is confirmed having been captured by the Imperial Japanese Army on Christmas Day 25 December 1941, on which date the British Far East Colony of Hong Kong surrendered to the Japanese

Years of Captivity as Far East Prisoner of War: During his near 4 years of captivity, Thomas Bayly was incarcerated at POW Camps in in Hong Kong, and later in Japan:

- Hong Kong: Shampshuipo, 25-12-42 to 14-12-43
- Japan: Nagoya, 15-12-43 to 10-06-45
- Japan: Toyama, 11-06-45 until 'Liberation'

Thomas Bayly, son of Robert John Bayly & Kathleen Anne Bayly (nee Mullen, from King's County, Ireland) was a native of Aldershot, Hampshire, England, where he was born on 22 November 1909. Thomas enlisted in the British Army on 21 September 1927, and on enlistment was posted to the family regiment - the Middlesex Regiment - being posted to 1st Battalion. 1/Middlesex was one of two British Army infantry regiments in the Hong Kong Colony garrison when the Pacific War broke out on 8 December 1941

Thomas Bayly is recorded as having died at Bournemouth, Dorset, England, sometime in 1985

Note: A true 'Die Hard' group - Tommy was 'Born Into the Regiment' as his father was a long serving professional soldier and senior NCO of the Middlesex Regiment (No 7549 who served with 4/Middlesex and holding rank of Colour Sergeant was captured at Mons on 23 August 1914, and held thereafter at Soltau POW Camp in Germany). Such was the Bayly family pride in serving with the 'Die-Hards' that Tommy's father had named their family residence 'Albuhera' (in 1939 the family residence was 'Albuhera, Slisbury Road, Amesbury, Wiltshire, England). Albuhera being the greatest of all 'Die-Hard' battles and where the nickname of the regiment had its origins

Note: The Second World War campaign issues on original silk ribands in greaseproof packets of issue

A most desirable Battle of Hong Kong veteran's group - 'named' medals to Middlesex Hong Kong veterans being extremely hard to find on the market

Condition: EF

Code: 20417


China Station 'River Gunboat' group of 4: Stoker 1st Class Walter John Hildrow, Royal Navy late H.M.S. Tern

- 1914-15 Star (K.11332. W.J Hildrow. Sto. 1., R.N.)
- British War Medal (K.11332. W.J Hildrow. Sto 1 R.N.)
- Interallied Victory Medal (K.11332. W.J Hildrow. Sto 1 R.N.)
- Naval LS&GC Medal. GV issue ((K.11332. W.J Hildrow. Sto.1. H.M.S. Tern.)

Important: A digital search of the on-line Royal Navy LS&GC rolls (ADM 171/151) show that only 18 x Naval LSGC medals were awarded to China River Gunboat H.M.S. Tern

Destruction of German U Boat 'U.104' 25 April 1918, by H.M.S. Jessamine: Recipients service papers show that he was posted to H.M.S. Colleen which was the HQ vessel "Depot and Receiving ship" at Queenstown, Cork, Ireland, which was also the flagship of the Commander-in-Chief for the Coast of Ireland (especially the Western Approaches) between 11 March 1916 to 31 March 1919, during which time he was posted to H.M.S. Jessamine a mine-hunter / sloop

Note: All medals confirmed as entitled per the respective campaign and long service medal rolls:

- Ref ADM 171/105 Great War trio sent to H.M.S. Hercules
- Ref ADM 171/142 Naval LS&GC Medal issued 16 March 1932 aboard H.M.S. Tern

Walter John Hildrow, son of Alfred Norman Hildrow (a Book-binder) and Fanny Eliza Hildrow Hildrow (nee Cooper) was a native of Islington, London, England, where he was born on 13 February 1893. Prior to joining the Royal Navy on 23 May 1911, he was described as having been a 'Scholar', Walter John Hildrow is recorded as having died in, London, England, on 20 April 1961

Note: The recipient was awarded the Royal Navy Long Service Medal while serving on the China Gunboat H.M.S. Tern, while patrolling the waters of the West River in China in 1931-1932

H.M.S. Tern was one of group of four modern 'Gunboat' vessels that were introduced to the China Station by the Royal Navy in 1927-1928. The new gunboats were of similar appearance, equipped with 2 x 3-inch HA 'High Angle' guns and eight single machine-guns. H.M.S. Tern and H.M.S. Seamew were slightly smaller and shorter than the other two, at 262 tons compared to 310 tons. Draughts were 5 feet for H.M.S. Tern and H.M.S. Seamew. H.M.S. Tern together with H.M.S. Seamew & H.M.S. Ganet were allocated for patrol service on the waters of the West River in China. On 19 December 1941, H.M.S. Tern was destroyed when she was scuttled off Hong Kong Colony, during the Battle for Hong Kong

Less well-known than the Yangtze River, but still significant for foreign trade, was the area of the West River, the Xijiang, west of Canton (now Guangzhou), in south China's Guangdong province. This waterway was the main tributary of the Pearl River, and the main commercial waterway of the region, fed by several other smaller rivers. Like the Yangtze, fluctuating water levels and fast rapids made navigation in these waters a significant challenge. The Royal Navy, United States Navy, and French Navy all maintained ships in this area at various periods

Sold together hard-copy of recipients Royal Navy 'Service Sheet' and extract page from respective Naval LS&GC medal register


A rare & DESIRABLE medal group containing a Long Service Medslnamed to China Station 'River Gunboat' H.M.S. Tern

Condition: About VF

Code: 20410


China Station 'River Gunboat' group of 4: Chief Engine Room Artificer, William George White, Royal Navy late H.M.S. Widgeon

- 1914-15 Star (M.4008. W. G. White. E.R.A.3. R.N.)
- British War Medal (M.4008. W. G. White. Act. C.E.R.A.2 R.N.)
- Interallied Victory Medal (M.4008. W. G. White. Act. C.E.R.A.2 R.N.)
- Naval LS&GC. GV (M.4008. W. G. White. C.E.R.A. 1 H.M.S. Widgeon)

Important: All medals verified as entitled and issued per the respective campaign and long service medal rolls:

- Ref ADM 171/118 for Great War trio sent to H.M.S. Carysfort
- Ref ADM 171/149 for Naval LS&GC Medal sent to recipient in 1927

William George White, son of Samuel George White and Elizabeth Ann White was a native of Stonehouse, Devon, England, where he was born on 9 November 1886. Prior to joining the Royal Navy on 16 January 1912, he had been employed as a 'Boilermaker'.

While serving on the China Station in the inter-war years, William saw considerable service patrolling the waters of the Yangtze River, his Naval Service Sheet recording postings on below Gunboats:

- H.M.S. Mantis (for H.M.S. Widgeon): 11 February 1925 to 30 September 1925
- H.M.S. Bee: 1 October 1925 to 31 March 1927

William's 'Yangtze' service was during a very troubled period, that witnessed numerous Gunboat Actions along the Yangtze, including the Wanhsien Incident of 1926. During 1926 alone, In fifteen British, nine US, ten Japanese and six French gunboats regularly patrolled the Yangtse river. These and other warships were constantly in action throughout 1926

Sold together with a hardcopy of the recipients Royal Navy 'Service Sheet'

The medals are mounted in the swing-style, suspended from old silk weave medal ribands. The reverse of the mounting brooch retaining the original long-hinged pin and clasp fittings

A scarce and desirable medal group to a famous China Station 'Yangtze River' Gunboat, H.M.S. Widgeon

Condition: Contact marks about VF

Code: 20411


Medal group of 4 to an Old Indian Hand, whose son, a British Officer was 'Killed-in-Action' fighting at Singapore: Captain Charles Hammond, M.B.E. Indian Army, later Squadron Leader, Royal Air Force & late Royal Sussex Regiment

The group of 4 x medals comprise:

- 1914-15 Star (8092 Sjt. C. Hammond. R. Suss. R.)
- British War Medal (1-8092 C. Sjt. C. Hammond R. Suss. R.)
- Interallied Victory Medal (8092 C. Sjt. C. Hammond R. Suss. R.)
- Delhi Durbar Medal 1911. Silver issue (8092 Cpl C Hammond R S R)

Note: The Delhi Durbar Medal is named in the correct regimental impressed style common for the Royal Sussex Regiment

All medals verified as entitled and issued per the respective medal rolls referenced below:

- 1914-15 Star: (Ref 329/2650). Star issued 10 July 1924
- British War Medal: (Ref 329/871). Medal despatched 6 June 1922
- Interallied Victory Medal: (Ref 329/871). Medal issued 10 July 1924
- Delhi Durbar Medal 1911: (Ref WO 100/400)

M.B.E.: In addition to the above campaign and commemorative medals, Charles Hammond is also confirmed being decorated as a Member of the Order of the British Empire (Military Division). Captain (Deputy Commissary) Charles Hammond is confirmed having been awarded an M.B.E (Military Division) published in the London Gazette issue of 9 June 1938 - vide King's Birthday Honours List 1938

Important: Captain Deryck Charles Eckron Hammond 7th Battalion 8th Punjab Regiment - son of Captain Charles Hammond - was 'Killed-in-Action' in Singapore Colony on 11 February 1942 - he was only 22 years of age, and very recently married (in 1941 he had married Phyllis Helen Owen (a 28 years old bride) at, Colaba, Bombay, India). Tragically, 7/8 Punjab were, like all of the other infantry battalions of 44th Indian Infantry Brigade, woefully ill-prepared when they were rushed to theatre of war 'Malaya', where they disembarked at Singapore Colony on 22 January 1942 (all members of 44 Indian Infantry Brigade qualifying for the award of the 1939-45 Star, The Pacific Star and War Medal only). In the event, 44th Indian Infantry Brigade never did serve on the Malaya peninsula, and remained in Singapore Colony. 7/8 Punjab first experienced combat in the wake of the Japanese landings at Singapore on 8 February 1942 - a week later Singapore Colony surrendered! The body of Captain Deryck Charles Eckron Hammond was never recovered from the battlefield, but his sacrifice is commemorated in perpetuity on Column 201 of the Commonwealth War Graves Commission's 'Singapore Memorial' located at Kranji War Cemetery, Singapore

Charles Hammond was a native of the Parish of St. Lukes, Brighton, Sussex, England (ref National Census for England & Wales 1911) where he was born on 1 May 1886 (Indian Army Lists refers). Charles enlisted in the British Army sometime in 1905, and was posted to his local infantry regiment, the Royal Sussex Regiment. After completion of his basic training Charles was posted to 1st Battalion Royal Sussex Regiment, that had been serving in British India since 1902. Charles Hammond was destined to spend almost his entire military career of 33 years, serving in India. 1st Battalion Royal Sussex was one of a handful of 'Regular' British infantry regiments to remain in India during the Great War, where it formed part of the 'Peshawar Brigade' and from where it deployed during the North West Frontier Campaign of 1915 in the operations against the Mohmand, Bunerwal and Swati, Pathan tribes (the three tribes that inhabit the northern half of the Peshawar District) that lasted between 17 August?28 October 1915. Fighting began with the defeat of about 3,500 Bunerwals near Rustam on the 17 August, and ended with the rout of 3,000 Bajauris near the village of Wuch north of Chakdara. Another six small engagements were fought; the most important was on 5 September at Hafiz Kor, when 10,000 tribesmen were defeated. Keen to continue soldiering in British India, Charles transferred to the 2nd Battalion Devonshire Regiment, in which regiment he was serving as Acting Regimental Sergeant Major and in which regiment he was allocated his unique British Army number in 1920, viz 5610534. Charles Hammond served variously in the inter-war years on attachment with the Indian Unattached List - including a posting attached to the North Western Railway Regiment - and subsequent posting to the Indian Army Corps of Clerks. Charles Hammond was married to Mildred Hammond (born circa 1899), with whom he had two children, viz Deryck Charles Eckron Hammond (born 1920) and Heather Joan Eckron Hammond (born Lahore, Punjab Province, 1922). The family made at least two voyages from British India to England in the inter-war years. On 26 February 1931 the family disembarked at Plymouth, England, from the Peninsula and Oriental liner the S.S. 'Mantua that had sailed from Bomba, India - on the passenger manifest Charles Hammond is shown as a 'Conductor, Indian Corps of Clerks'. On a later voyage, the family sailed aboard the Ellerman City Line vessel S.S. 'City of Hong Kong' from Bombay bound for Plymouth, England, where they disembarked on 3 June 1937, and showed their proposed address as Preston Cottage, North Road, Brighton, Sussex - on this last voyage Charles Hammond is shown as 'Captain, Army Officer'. Captain Charles Hammond M.B.E. retired from the Army 1 May 1938. Early during the Second World War, Captain Charles Hammond, M.B.E. (Indian Army Retired) was appointed a commission in the Royal Air Force, and appointed to the Accountancy Branch, as Flight Lieutenant Charles Hammond, M.B.E., effective from 1 September 1939. His Royal Air Force officer number was 75978. He was granted temporary rank of Squadron Leader effective 1 June 1940

Charles Hammond resigned his Royal Air Force commission on 26 April 1945, at which time he retained the rank of Squadron Leader. For his service in the Second World War, Squadron Leader Hammond was entitled to a Defence and War Medal - whether the medals were ever subsequently issued, and or claimed is not known

Condition: GVF

Code: 20263


A French Canadian soldier's 'Allied Intervention in Siberia 1919' campaign medal pair: Private Lucien Hetu, 259th Battalion, Canadian Rifles, Canadian Siberian Expeditionary Force

The pair of medals comprise:

- British War Medal. Silver issue (3172233 Pte. L. Hetu, C.S.E.F.)

- Interallied Victory Medal (3172233 Pte. L. Hetu, C.S.E.F.)

Lucien Hetu, son of Gilbert & Marie Louise Hetu was a native of Montreal, Quebec, Canada, where he was born on 20 January 1897. The 1911 Canada Census records him - then aged 14 - living at home in Montreal, with his parents, and 2 x brothers (Arthur Hetu & Gilbert Hetu). Prior to being conscripted in 1918, Lucien had been employed as a, 'Shoe Maker'. Lucien Hetu was issued his 'Mobilization (Call-Up) Papers' on, 19 August 1918, and was formally attested into the Canadian Army at, Montreal, Quebec, on 21 August 1918. On enlistment Lucien was posted to the 2nd Depot Battalion, 2nd Quebec Regiment. Lucien was subsequently posted to the 259th Battalion Canadian Rifles for overseas service with the Canadian Siberian Expeditionary Force, embarking for Siberia on 22 December 1918. Private Hetu remained in Siberia through to 19 May 1919, on which date he embarked for the return voyage to Canada aboard the S.S. 'Empress of Russia'. He was awarded the British War Medal and Interallied Victory Medals - each named to the Candian Siberian Expeditionary Force - for his active service in Siberia, Russia

The 259th Canadian Infantry Battalion had mobilized in Victoria, British Columbia, and drew its troops from London and Kingston, Ontario, as well as Montreal and Quebec City. The battalion was one of only 2 x Canadian infantry battalions sent to Siberia and northern Russia as a component of the 16th Canadian Brigade Group, whose mandate was to protect lines of communication during the Russian Revolution. The unit was commanded by Lieutenant-Colonel A.E. Swift, and was comprised of conscripted men

The 259th Battalion was authorized by CEF Routine Order 1087 dated 20 September 1918, as well as by General Order 128 dated 1 November 1918, as the '259th Battalion, Canadian Rifles, CEF (Siberia)' and embarked for Russia on the S.S. Protesilaus and S.S. Teesta on 22 and 26 December 1918.2 The unit disembarked at Vladivostok on 12 and 15 January 1919, where it served with the 16th Infantry Brigade as part of the Allied Forces in eastern Russia before returning to Canada on 19 May 1919. The battalion officially disbanded on 6 November 1920.

Since 25 June 1998, the 259th Battalion, Canadian Rifles, CEF (Siberia), has been perpetuated by the 12e R?giment blind? du Canada

Sold together withhard-copy set of the recipient's service papers

Condition: About EF

Code: 20125

375.00 GBP

Shortlist item
A Second World War, Korean War & Malaya Emergency multi-campaign medal group of 9: Corporal J. Wood, Army Catering Corps late 1st Battalion Royal Scots

- The 1939-1945 Star
- The Africa Star. With clasp 'North Africa 1942-43'
- The Italy Star
- The France & Germany Star
- Defence Medal
- War Medal
- Korea Medal (22308898 Pte. J. Woods. R.S.)
- United Nations: Service Medal with clasp 'Korea'
- GSM 1918. EIIR & clasp 'Malaya' (22308898 Cpl J. Wood. A.C.C.)

Note: The inclusion of the 'North Africa 1942-43' clasp on the Africa Star indicates that during the Second World War the recipient had prior served in an approved British Army capacity on either Troop Transports / D.E.M.S., or had served separately with the Royal Navy / Royal Marines, or Royal Air Force

The recipients unique army number was issued to him circa December 1950, when he re-enlisted in the British Army, indicating that he had earlier taken his discharge from prior military service during the Second World War - and obligations for any recall or reserve service - sometime post September 1945

Important: 1st Battalion Royal Scots - the fourth and last Scottish infantry regiment to serve in theatre during the Korean War - embarked for Korea on 2 June 1954, and disembarked at Pusan, Korea, on 7 July 1954. The Royal Scots were in Korea when the 'Cease Fire' was declared on 27 July 1954, and continued to serve in theatre through to June 1954. During it's service n Korea, the regiment suffered the loss of three 'Jocks' who died there, and whose bodies are interred on Korean soil

Condition: VF

Code: 20088

375.00 GBP

Shortlist item
A regimentally unique campaign medal pair combination for Iraq and India service: Private A. G. Walker, 1st Battalion Black Watch (Royal Highland Regiment)

- GSM 1918. GV first type with clasp 'Iraq' (30406 Pte. A. Walker. R. Highrs.)
- IGS 1908. 'Waziristan 1921-24' (2745852 Pte. A. G. Walker. Black Watch)

The IGS medal is a 'Royal Mint' issue

Important: The recipient did not serve overseas during the Great War. The respective campaign medal rolls confirm the two medals listed above, and here offered, as the recipients full and only medal entitlment. The GSM 1918 and clasp per medal roll (ref WO 100/G5/415) signed at Dera Ismail Khan, North West Frontier Province, India, and the IGS 1908 and clasp per medal roll (ref WO 100/I25/491) signed at Quetta, India, on 20 December 1925. The medal rolls show that Private Walker had been attached to 32nd Divisional Signal Company (which became "B" Divisional Signals), and was returned to his unit, 1/Black Watch on 1 May 1922. Private Walker took his discharge on 28 January 1923

Note: A study of both the GSM and IGS medal rolls confirm that a total of only 3 x 'Other Ranks' of the regiment qualified for both of the above medals and clasps while serving on attachment. However only Private Walker has the distinction of having earned the 'pair only' as a full medal entitlement - the other 2 x recipients each additionally earned Great War British War & Interallied Victory Medals, and one of those recipients - Private Cunningham - is recorded as having been issued 'Replacement' GSM & IGS medals

A unique full medal entitlement campaign medal pair to the Black Watch

Sold together with some copied medal roll entries and medal index cards

Condition: GVF

Code: 15484

1275.00 GBP

Shortlist item
A Pipe-Majors group of 7: Pipe-Major D. 'Swank' McLeod, 2nd Battalion Seaforth Highlanders

- British War Medal. Silver issue (3-7366 Pte. D. Macleod. Seaforth)
- Interallied Victory Medal (3-7366 Pte. D. Macleod. Seaforth)
- IGSM 1908. GV 'NWF 1930-31' (2810142 Sjt. D. Mac Leod.Seaforth)
- Defence Medal
- War Medal
- Military LSGC. GVI 'Regular Army' (2810142. W.O.Cl.2. D. Macleod. Seaforth)
- Efficiency Medal, GVI first 'Territorial' (2810142 W.O.Cl.2. D. McLeod, Seaforth)

The group court mounted for display.

Pipe-Major Donald 'Swank' Macleod served during the Great War with the 2nd and 7th Battalions Seaforth Highlanders, the former''s Pipers (of which Macleod is listed in the Regimental records) were, ''largely employed as runners, orderlies, etc., and suffered very heavy casualties. On several occasions during the open fighting they were employed in the attack as pipers. Of 23 pipers who went to France with the battalion 6 were killed and 10 wounded in the first year of the war. The opinion of the officers is that only the difficulty of reinforcements limits the employment of pipers in action.''

Provenance: Matt Taylor Collection, Christies (London) 1983

Research: The medals accompanied with some copied research including photograph of recipient in uniform, as part of the 'Highland Brigade Gathering Cawnpore, 1931 - Pipe Majors'

Condition: Great Wars medal polished GF, others GVF

Code: 10967

1975.00 GBP

Shortlist item