Unique IDCWGC/2/1/ADD 6.2.6
File NumberADD 6/2/6
TitleAnnual Report No: 06 (1924-25)


DescriptionSixth IWGC Annual Report for 1924-1925
Content NoteContents include:

Introduction written by Fabian Ware describing the origin of the Commission, the principles on which their work is based, some of the difficulties they have encountered and the general appearance and meaning of the monuments they are erecting, explaining the inclusion in the report of photographs selected to illustrate the general types of cemeteries and memorials and, in some cases the latest, examples of the Commission's work.

Refers to the chief event of the period having been the settlement of the question of permanent maintenance and the agreement of the participating governments that steps should be taken to provide permanently the income required for the maintenance of the graves and memorials at the present accepted standard of upkeep by establishing an Endowment Fund for the purpose. It was stated by Sir Laming Worthington-Evans, the Chairman of the Commission, on the 30th July 1925, in the British House of Commons, that it was the intention of the Government, in conjunction with the Dominion Governments, to set up an Endowment Fund of £5,000,000 for the maintenance of war cemeteries, and that it was proposed to ask the House to vote £50,000. Quoted the text of the Prince of Wales’s letter dated January 5th, 1926, addressed to the Chairman on the occasion of the appointment of the Trustees, on the task accomplished by the Commission in establishing the Endowment Fund.

Elaboration of the extent of the Commission’s work statistically and geographically, the design of the headstones, the architectural embellishment of the cemeteries (the Stone of Remembrance and Cross of Sacrifice), the horticultural treatment and the task of designing the memorials to the missing to bear the names of those lost in the various theatres of war. Descriptions of three of the larger cemeteries and the features unique to them, i.e. Terlincthun, Tyne Cot and Etaples. Explanation of the different architectural treatment afforded to the cemeteries on the Asiago Plateau, Italy; on the Macedonian front, and on the Gallipoli Peninsula, describing the designs of the Lone Pine and Helles Memorials to the Missing. Reference to other completed memorials at Port Tewfik to the Indian troops, the Memorial to the "Missing" of the Salonika Force in Macedonia, and that under construction at the Menin Gate, Ypres. Descriptions of the memorials which have been erected to the Naval dead at the three manning ports in the United Kingdom (Chatham, Portsmouth and Plymouth). Mention of a monument designed by Sir Edwin Lutyens to the missing sailors of the Mercantile Marine on the banks of the Thames for which the Commission have not yet been able to complete the negotiations for a satisfactory site; memorials to those to the dead of the Native East African Troops, designed by Mr. F. A. Stevenson, and the plaques designed by Lt.-Col. H. P. L. Cart de Lafontaine, being erected in the Cathedrals in French and Belgian towns where British troops were quartered. Reference to the publication of the Cemetery and Memorial Registers and their content, and to the cost of printing and binding being offset by the sale of copies to relatives and public libraries.

Maps and illustrations including photographs of Barlin Communal Cemetery Extension, France; Tannay British Cemetery, Thiennes, France; Maroeuil British Cemetery, France; Corbie Communal Cemetery and Extension, France; Ecoivres Military Cemetery, Mont-St. Eloi, France; Canada Cemetery, Tilloy-Lez-Cambrai, France; Montay-Neuvilly Road Cemetery, Montay, France; Noyelles-Sur-Mer Chinese Cemetery. France; Mud Corner Cemetery, Belgium; Rifle House Cemetery, Belgium; Arques-La-Bataille British Cemetery, France (South African Native Labour Corps Memorial); Tyne Cot Cemetery, Belgium; figure of lion, Menin Gate Memorial, Belgium; St. Martin's Cemetery, Vevey, Switzerland; Helles Memorial, Gallipoli; Twelve Tree Copse Cemetery, Helles, Gallipoli; 4th Battalion Parade Ground Cemetery, Anzac, Gallipoli; Jerusalem War Cemetery; Beersheba War Cemetery, Palestine; Ramleh War Cemetery, Palestine; Deir El Belah War Cemetery, Palestine; Haidar Pasha Cemetery, Turkey; Portianos Military Cemetery, Mudros, Greece; Regina Cemetery, Saskatchewan, Canada; Egyptian Labour Corps and Camel Transport Corps Memorial, Giza, Egypt; Port Tewfik Memorial, Egypt; Map of East Africa with flags showing position of 38 cemeteries; Cross of Sacrifice, Nairobi, Kenya Colony; Map of part of France with flags showing position of over 900 cemeteries; Dar Es Salaaam Native Memorial, Tanganyika; Cross of Sacrifice, Lancaster Cemetery, England.

A statistical table of death casualties and registered graves, divided into United Kingdom, Indian Empire, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, South Africa, Newfoundland and Colonies, totalling approximately 1,019,882; and a statistical table of graves registered in the various areas (countries and territories) corrected up to 6th February 1926.

A statement of accounts and of the finances of the Commission up to 31st March 1925, including a reference to the salaries of London (Headquarters) Administrative Staff representing 2 per cent of the total expenditure of the Commission. Identification by name of the members of the Finance Committee and the number of meetings held (19) during the year. Receipts including the contribution from the Government of New Zealand to cover the cost of a Mosaic in the interior of the Memorial Chapel at the Jerusalem War Cemetery, £5,000.

Identification by name of the members of the Commission on the 31st March 1925, there having been may changes owing to the resignation of the Labour Government, the consequent General Election, and the formation of a Government by Mr. Baldwin at the end of 1924 and the number of meetings held in the course of the year (11).

Acknowledgement of the death in September 1924 of Viscount Long of Wraxhall, who was Chairman of a small Committee appointed in 1917 to consider the formation of the Imperial War Graves Commission; of the death in January 1925 of Sir William Garstin, one of the original members; and of the death in December 1924 of Sir Maurice Fitzmaurice, Adviser to the Commission on engineering matters.

In France and Belgium the number of cemeteries under construction during the year has been larger than in any previous year, although the number of personnel employed remained practically the same, as did the organisation of the different areas. Updated figures for the number of cemeteries and graves to be cared for, number of plants propagated, bulbs purchased, trees, shrubs, etc. distributed to the cemeteries, miles of hedges planted and acres sown to grass. Update of the mileage run by the motor transport.

Records Branch reported the number of isolated British remains found during the year (4,100) having been chiefly made in the course of reconstruction of the surface of the country, the reward for reporting the presence of an isolated grave was increased to 10 francs, and 48 cemeteries had been used for the reburial of the remains found.

Establishment Branch reported arrangements have been made with French and Belgian medical officers for the treatment of Commission employees. There were some mild outbreaks of influenza and mumps, and three deaths occurred from various causes, with 97 admissions to hospital and 1,253 cases of attendance of out-patients. A new French liaison officer has been appointed. There is an almost daily incidence of wreaths received from relatives for laying on the graves, receipt of which is always acknowledged.

Works Branch reported the number of constructional contracts in progress during the year and that 783 cemeteries were completed in all respects, 228 Crosses of Sacrifice were erected by direct labour, 286,688 headstones shipped to France up to the end of the year was, of which 248,564 had been erected, the remainder being in the cemeteries awaiting erection. 50,000 more headstones were in course of manufacture in Great Britain. The following are the principal cemeteries completed during the year: -Dochy Farm New B.C.,Epehy Wood Farm Cem., Flat Iron Copse, Foncquevillers M.C., Gouzeaucourt New B.C., Hem Farm M.C., Highland Cem. Le Cateau, Kandahar Farm Cem., Kemmel Chateau M.C., Knightsbridge Cem. Mesnil-Martinsart, La Clytte M.C., Le Cateau German M.C., Martinsart B.C., Menin Road South M.C., Artillery Wood Cem., Awoingt B.C., Bard Cottage M.C.,
Birr Cross Roads Cem., Bouzincourt C.C.E., Bronfay Farm M.C., Busigny C.C.E., Cement House Cem., Coxyde M.C., Mericourt-l'Abbe C.C.E., 6 Montay-Neuvilly Road R.C., Naves C.C.E., New Irish Farm Cem. St. Jean, Peronne Road R.C., Potijze Burial Ground, Prospect Hill Cem., Ridge Wood M.C. Voormezeele, Royal Berks (Hyde Park Corner) M.C. and Extn., Sailly-Saillisel R.C., Spoilbank Cem and Ext., Villers-Faucon C.C.E., Wancourt B.C., White House Cem. St. Jean, Wulverghem-Lindenhoek Road, Wytschaete M.C., Ypres Reservoir Cem., Ypres Town Cem. Extn., Menin Gate, Zantvoorde New R.C., Strand M.C., Ste. Emilie Valley, Villers Hill B.C.

Update with land acquisition in France and Belgium and the number of cemeteries for which the necessary authority is outstanding or for which it is anticipated this will be received during the coming year.

Tablets to the memory of one million dead of the British Empire were erected and unveiled in the cathedrals at Paris and Rouen. Official approval has been received for the sites selected in the cathedrals of Orleans, Nantes, Marseilles, Nancy, Beauvais, Meaux, Bayeux and Le Mans, and these will probably all be erected and unveiled during the coming year.

In Italy the remaining headstones required for isolated graves have been erected, but the constructional work at Arquata remains to be completed, and certain difficulties had arisen in in the British War Cemetery at Staglieno, Genoa, where extra land was required for its architectural treatment.

Updates with the construction of cemeteries in the Balkan States including Philippopolis, Sofia, Dedeagatch, Roustchouck and Varna in Bulgaria; Skoplje and Chela Kula, Nish in Yugoslavia; Braila, Bucharest and Slobotzia in Rumania; Portianos (Mudros), the Turkish Prisoner-of-War and the Egyptian Labour Corps Cemetery at Lemnos, the Cemetery at Syra and the British Cemetery at Corfu in Greece and Macedonia.

Updates with the construction of cemeteries in Turkey in Europe including Haidar Pasha and in Gallipoli. Reference to the Peace Treaty with Turkey, the Treaty of Lausanne, being ratified by Parliament and the nomination of the British and Turkish members on the Boundary Commission it provided for.

Updates with the construction of the cemeteries in Syria, i.e. Beirut British War Cemetery and Damascus British War Cemetery; and those in Palestine, i.e. Deir el Belah, Gaza, Haifa, Jerusalem War Cemetery and Jerusalem Indian Cemetery, Telpioth, Limber Hill Indian Cemetery, Ramleh War Cemetery, Sarona and Wilhelma Indian Cemeteries. References to the establishment of Horticulture in a number of the cemeteries and ceremonies and religious services which were held on different dates in various cemeteries. Identification by name of the members of the Anglo-Palestine War Cemeteries Committee (Sir Gilbert Clayton, Mr. J. R. Rowlands, and Mr. C. F. Wolfe).

Changes in membership of the Anglo-Egyptian War Cemeteries Executive Committee owing to Major F. R. I. Athill and Mr. E. Shearer having left the country they were succeeded by Colonel J. B. Wells, C.M.G., D.S.O., Colonel on the Staff in Charge of Administration of British Troops in Egypt, and by Mr. John A. Crawford, Sub-Governor of the National Bank of Egypt, respectively. A summary of the results since their first meeting on 19th August 1918, notably the grant by the Egyptian Government of all the land for the War Memorial Cemeteries as a free gift; exemptions from legal fees, customs duties and other concessions and gifts. The year saw practically all construction work in the country completed, considerable success achieved with the horticulture and concentration and reburial of many isolated and scattered graves. Updates with the architectural and horticultural treatment of, and numbers of graves in, each of the principal cemeteries in Egypt including Cairo War Memorial Cemetery; Chatby War Memorial Cemetery, Alexandria; Hadra War Memorial Cemetery, Alexandria; Port Said War Memorial Cemetery; Kantara War Memorial Cemetery; Ismailia War Memorial Cemetery; Suez War Memorial Cemetery; Tel el Kebir War Memorial Cemetery; and Minia War Memorial Cemetery.

Note of the difficulty in those cemeteries in which the soil is heavily impregnated with salt, where horticultural treatment only became possible following a scheme of flooding the cemeteries and washing the soil after which the salt erosion consequently ceased. All the cultivated cemeteries are now supplied with water except Minia where it is hoped that a pipe line will be laid during the course of the year. Whilst the Commission are unable to undertake the repair of the many private memorials on war graves in Egypt which were falling into disrepair, those which fall down or are broken beyond repair are gradually being replaced by Commission headstones.

Good progress has been made in constructing the Memorial to the "Missing" of the Indian Army described in last year's report (see illustration on page 32). Description of the Opthalmic Laboratory which forms the Memorial to Egyptian Labour Corps and Camel Transport Corps which was completed during the year and handed over in January 1925 to the Egyptian Government (See illustration on page 31). Note of ceremonies held in the War Memorial Cemeteries, including on Armistice Day at Cairo and on 4th August at Hadra.

In Iraq construction of cemeteries and erection of headstones have proceeded satisfactorily during the year. Updates with the stage the construction work has reached in each of the principal cemeteries, including Basra, Amara, Kut, Baghdad, Alwiya, Baghdad Right Bank, Mosul and the German Cemetery at Baghdad; updates with the purchase of the land occupied by the cemeteries, and with concentration of graves into the War Cemeteries.

Considerable progress has been made during the year in East Africa, with crosses now erected in the cemeteries at Mombasa, Moshi and Dar es Salaam; with crosses delivered to Morogoro, Kilossa (Kilosa) and Dodoma, and crosses destined for a number of other cemeteries awaiting the completion of arrangements for their transport. The constructional and horticultural work in Kenya has now been practically completed with erection of headstones at Nairobi, Korogwe, Kangata, Handeni, Mhonda Mission and Upanga Street cemeteries. Memorials to Indian troops have been erected at Moshi, Maktau, Taveta and Tanga. Those to native African troops will be at Nairobi, Mombasa and Dar es Salaam, but the erection has been deferred until a town planning expert reports on the best available sites. Owing to the progress of the Commission's work southwards it became necessary to transfer the headquarters from Nairobi to Dar es Salaam, and this was effected in December, 1924. H.R.H. The Duke of York visited Kenya in February, 1925, and laid a wreath at the foot of the Cross of Sacrifice in Nairobi Cemetery. (See illustration on page 34.)

In Germany three cemeteries were under construction, those at Cologne, Hamburg and Niederzwehren (Cassel) summarsing the stage the construction work has reached in each. The acquisition of the British Cemetery of Honour at Stahnsdorf, near Berlin, was completed, also the requirements of the Commission for land for concentration cemeteries.

In the United Kingdom the principal cemeteries or military plots completed during the year, both as regards architectural treatment and headstones, were; Avon View Bristol, Hipswell, Brighton, Bootle, Blackpool, Bury, Cheltenham, Cambridge, Dalmeny, Epsom, Fulford Water, Fovant, Greenbank Bristol Grantham, Gateshead, Greenock, Harefield, Kensal Green All Souls, Lambeth, Melcombe Regis, Netley, Newcastle (St. Andrew and Jesmond), Nottingham General, North Merchiston, Newington, Ocklynge, Portsdown, Christchurch, Seaford, Wandsworth, West Hartlepool.

31 more were completed as regards construction but headstones were not erected, the largest of these were Nunhead, Plymouth (Efford Road) and Kensal Green. 27 others were under construction including Gillingham and Greenwich.

Summary of the numbers of headstones erected; agreements for maintenance in force; grave and memorial sites acquired during the year by grants of exclusive rights of burial; and number of sites for Crosses of Sacrifice or other Central Memorials conveyed to the Commission most of which were free of charge.

In in Canada, United States and Siberia a summary of the number of headstones ordered up to the 31st March 1925, progress made in the preparation of detailed records concerning all war graves, and maintenance contracts or evidence that the graves are being maintained. The memorial at Halifax was unveiled on 10th October 1924.

Summaries of the number of graves verified, headstones erected and contracts proceeding in Australia and in New Zealand, where the cemeteries in which permanent work was completed included (in Auckland District) Waikaraka; O'Neill's Point; Purewa; Motuihi Island; Bombay; Waiuku; Kaikapa-kapa; Papakura; Rotoroa Island; Tuakau; St. Andrew's Churchyard; (in Hawke's Bay District) Taradale); Wairoa; (in Main Trunk District) Te Kuiti; Taumarunui; (in Wellington District) Martinborough; Taita; Trentham; Petone; (in Canterbury District) Sydenham; Bromley; Tuahiwi; Papanui; Kaiapoi; Brookside; Fairlie; West Oxford; Timaru; Geraldine; Waimate; Temuka; Hororata; Glenavy; Brookside Churchyard; Linwood; Methven; Ashburton; Springston; and (in Westland District) Kumara. Tenders were called for the supply of the Cross of Sacrifice and Stone of Remembrance for Waikumete, Featherston, Karori, BromJey and Anderson's Bay Cemeteries.

Reference to the memorials in France and Belgium bearing the names of the New Zealand "Missing" and the number to be commemorated on each, i.e. Tyne Cot, Caterpillar Valley, Grevillers and Marfaux;. and in Gallipoli, i.e. Twelve Tree Copse, Hill 60, Chunuk Bair and Lone Pine; plus other memorials to be erected in Cite Bonjean Cemetery, Messines Ridge British Cemetery and in Buttes New British Cemetery; Jerusalem War Cemetery in Palestine and Kantara War Memorial Cemetery in Egypt.

Note of changes in the composition of the South African Agency, progress with compilation of records of the war graves in South Africa with updated statistics of graves and cemeteries and their geographical spread. Selection of granite as the most suitable for the headstones with which to mark the war graves in the country.

Four Crosses of Sacrifice have been shipped for erection in Newfoundland cemeteries.

The erection at Attock of a memorial to commemorate all those who were killed on or beyond the North-West Frontier in India in the Great War is under consideration.

In the Crown Colonies and Protectorates updates with grave numbers, construction, land acquisition, records compilation etc. for Ceylon, Cyprus, Falkland Islands, Gibraltar, Hong Kong, Malta, Nigeria, Nyasaland, the Bahamas, Barbados, Jamaica, Trinidad, Grenada and St. Vincent. Similar updates of the situation in other countries, i.e. Brazil, Cameroons (French Mandate), China (Peking), Danzig Free City (Poland), Denmark, Esthonia, Finland - including discoveries at Bjorko (now known as Koivisto) and at Petchenga (now called Petsamo), French North Africa (Algeria, Tunis and Morocco), Japan, Latvia (concentration to a central cemetery at Mitau), Norway, Panama, Persia, Philippine Islands, Poland (concentration to Posen (Poznan), Cape Verde Islands, Madeira, Portugal, Russia, Sweden.

Report on the work of the Records Department falling into three branches: (a) Registration of Graves; (b) Preparation of "Missing" Lists; and (c) Compilation of Cemetery and Memorial Registers. A card index has been prepared containing 423,000 names of which some 353,998 are allocated to the proper Memorials on which commemoration will be made, with a table giving the approximate figures for the different countries, i.e. France, Italy, Gallipoli, Egypt and Palestine, Iraq, Macedonia.

Details of the distribution and scope of the Memorials in France and Belgium to which the names have been definitely allocated so far i.e. Nieuport, Menin Gate, Tyne Cot, Lille, Bethune, Arras, Cambrai, Soissons and La Ferte-sous-Jouarre. Canadian soldiers (apart from those who fell in Belgium and whose names will be engraved on the Menin Gate Memorial) will be commemorated on the Canadian Memorial on Vimy Ridge; the Australian "Missing" who fell in Belgium will be commemorated on the Memorial at the Menin Gate and the others on a Memorial at Villers-Bretonneux, and at V.C. Corner, Fromelles; the "Missing" personnel in the Newfoundland Forces will be commemorated on a Memorial in Beaumont-Hamel Park; the "Missing" personnel of the Indian Army will be commemorated on a Memorial to be erected at Neuve-Chapelle; the" Missing" of the New Zealand Forces will be commemorated on Memorials in cemeteries as explained in section 14.

In Gallipoli the criteria for inclusion of names of certain nationalities on the Cape Helles Memorial and on the Lone Pine Memorial; in Egypt and Palestine on the Jerusalem Memorial; in Iraq on the Memorial to be erected at Basra; in Macedonia on a Memorial at Lake Doiran; in Canada on a Memorial at Halifax, Nova Scotia and in New Zealand on four Memorials erected at Auckland, Dunedin, Christchurch and Wellington.

62 Cemetery or Memorial Registers were published during the year, covering 109 cemeteries with 57,004 burials, and three Memorials with 8,253 names, covering (in France): Adelaide Cemetery, Villers-Bretonneux; Amplier Communal Cemetery (St. Nazaire); Arneke British Cemetery, Arneke Churchyard; Bagneux British Cemetery Gezaincourt, Bapaume Post Military Cemetery Albert, Beauquesne Communal Cemetery, Beauval Communal Cemetery, Bethune Town Cemetery (two 2 parts), Brewery Orchard Cemetery, Bois-Grenier, Bully-Grenay Communal Cemetery British Extension, Bully-Grenay Communal Cemetery French Extension, Cambrin Military Cemetery, Cantimpre Canadian Cemetery, Sailly (Nord), Conty Communal Cemetery, Courcelles-au-Bois Communal Cemetery, Courcelles-au-Bois Communal Cemetery Extension, Daours Communal Cemetery, Daours Communal Cemetery Extension, Dernancourt Communal Cemetery, Dernancourt Communal Cemetery Extension, Dive Copse British Cemetery, Sailly-le-Sec, Ebblinghem Military Cemetery, Esquelbecq Communal Cemetery, Esquelbecq Military Cemetery, Esquerdes Churchyard, Euston Road Cemetery, Colincamps, Gezaincourt Communal Cemetery, Gezaincourt Communal Cemetery Extension, Godewaersvelde British Cemetery, Godewaersvelde Churchyard, Habarcq Communal Cemetery Extension, Hallines Churchyard, Haynecourt British Cemetery, Hem Communal Cemetery, Heuringhem Churchyard, Le Fermont Military Cemetery, Longuenesse (St. Omer) Souvenir Cemetery (two parts), Louez Military Cemetery, Duisans, Mailly Wood Cemetery, Maroc British Cemetery, Grenay, Monchy British Cemetery, Monchy-le-Preux,Munich Trench British Cemetery, Namps-au-Val British Cemetery, Noordpeene Churchyard, Peake Wood Cemetery, Fricourt, Plachy - Buyon Communal Cemetery, Pont Noyelle Communal Cemetery, Querrieu British Cemetery, Ration Farm Military Cemetery, La Chapelle-d'Armentieres, St. Sever Cemetery, Rouen (two parts), Staple Churchyard, Terramesnil Communal Cemetery, Villers Station Cemetery, Villers-au-Bois, Waggon Road Cemetery, Beaumont-Hamel, Wallon-Cappel Churchyard, Wailly Orchard Cemetery, Warlincourt Halte British Cemetery, Saulty, Warlus Communal Cemetery, Windmill British Cemetery, Monchy-le-Preux, Wizernes Churchyard; (in Belgium): Abeele Aerodrome Cemetery Watou, Military, Hyde Park Corner (Royal Berks) Cemetery, Ploegsteert, Kandahar Farm Cemetery, Neuve-Eglise, Bard Cottage Cemetery, Boesinghe, Belgian Battery Corner Cemetery, Ypres, Kemmel Chateau Military Cemetery, Berks Cemetery Extension Ploegsteert, La Clytte Military Cemetery, Reninghelst, La Plus Douve Farm Cemetery, Le Touquet Railway Crossing Cemetery, Motor Car Corner Cemetery, Mud Corner British Cemetery, Calvaire (Essex) Military Cemetery, Ploegsteert, Coxyde Military Cemetery, Divisional Cemetery, Dickebusch Road, Vlamertinghe, Dickebusch Military Cemetery, Dickebusch New Military Cemetery Extension, Warneton, Oxford Road Cemetery, Potijze Burial Ground, Potijze Chateau Grounds Cemetery, Potijze Chateau Lawn Cemetery, Potijze Chateau Wood Cemetery, Proven Churchyard, Divisional Collecting Post Cemetery, Boesinghe, Duhallow A.D.S. Cemetery, Gunners Farm Cemetery, Gwalia Cemetery, Poperinghe, Haringhe (Bandaghem) Military, Prowse Point Military Cemetery, Warneton Cemetery, Underhill Farm Cemetery, Ploegsteert, Watou Churchyard; (in Egypt): Hadra War Memorial Cemetery, Alexandria; (in Palestine): Beersheba War Cemetery, Deir el Belah War Cemetery; (in Greece): Salonika Anglo-French Military Cemetery, Lembet Road, Salonika Protestant Cemetery; (in the United Kingdom): Aldershot Military Cemetery, Bramshott (St. Mary) Churchyard, Grayshott (St. Joseph) Roman Catholic Churchyard, Plymouth Old Cemetery (Pennycomequick), Weston Mill Cemetery Plymouth, Efford Cemetery Plymouth, and the Naval Memorials at Chatham (Parts IV and V); Plymouth (Parts V and VI), Portsmouth (Parts VI and VII).

Since the 31st March, 1925, another 39 Registers have been published, covering 82 cemeteries and 51,692 burials and three memorials with 6,389 names.

Appendix A – Statement of cash payments out of funds contributed by British and Dominion governments (after deduction of miscellaneous receipts) from 1st April 1924 to 31st March 1925;
Appendix B – Percentages of Participating Governments;
Appendix C – Statement of Total Cash Requirements (including provision for sub-accounts) from 1st April 1924 to 31st March 1925;
Appendix D – Fund for the Care and Maintenance of the Graves of the Fallen.
Appendix E – Expenditure on acquisition of grave sites in perpetuity in the United Kingdom, payment to war office for services rendered by records offices, and maintenance of cemeteries under Supplemental Charter of 17th January 1924.
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