Abt 1887 - 1916 (~ 28 years)
||John Albert Victor INCE |
(also known as)
|Albert John Victor Ince |
||Abt Apr 1887
||Bow Common Lane, St Paul, Bow, London
||8 May 1887
||Parish Church, St Paul, Bow Common, Middlesex
||Albert John Victor Ince (1887-1916)
||8 May 1887
||110 Bowsell Road, Bow, London
||1 Apr 1891
||22 Samuel Street, Limehouse, London
||1 Apr 1901
||80 Blount Street, Limehouse, London
||From 1906 to 1912
|South Wales Borderers |
- John Albert Victor, - 1906 - 18th April, occupation given as labourer, signed on as Albert for 9 years in South Wales Boarders, Reg No. 9156 Home station 18/4/06 - 15/12/08; India 16/12/08 - 22/10/10; South Africa 23/10/10 - 14/12/11; Home 15/12/11 - 1/1/12, discharged for misconduct - died 22 Feb 1916, France. Private 18230, 1st Bn., South Wales Borderers. (as Albert)
Source Ron Ince.
||St Mary's A.D.S. Cemetery, Haisnes, France
- The village was reached, or nearly reached, by the 9th (Scottish) and 7th Divisions on the 25th September, 1915, the first day of the Battle of Loos; and parts of the commune were the scene of desperate fighting in the Actions of the Hohenzollern Redoubt (13th-15th October, 1915). No further advance was made in this sector until October, 1918, when the enemy withdrew his line. "St. Mary's Advanced Dressing Station" was established, during the Battle of Loos, and the cemetery named from it is at the same place. The cemetery was made after the Armistice, by the concentration of graves from the battlefield of Loos; the great majority of the graves are those of men who fell in September and October, 1915. There are now nearly 2,000, 1914-18 war casualties commemorated in this cemetery. Of these, over two-thirds are unidentified and Special Memorials are erected to 23 soldiers from the United Kingdom, known or believed to be buried among them. Six other special memorials record the names of soldiers from the United Kingdom, buried in Loos Communal Cemetery, whose graves were destroyed by shell fire. The cemetery covers an area of 6,097 square metres and is enclosed by a low rubble wall. The only defined burial ground from which graves were brought to this cemetery was:- LOOS COMMUNAL CEMETERY, on the South-West side of the town, in which nine soldiers from the United Kingdom were buried in February, 1916, and which was subsequently ruined by artillery fire. There was at one time a French cemetery of 800 graves on the opposite side of the road; but in 1922 these graves were removed to Notre Dame-de-Lorette French National Cemetery.
||John Albert Victor (Albert) Ince (1887-1916)
Gravestone not located.
||22 Feb 1916
- Name: INCE, ALBERT
Nationality: United Kingdom
Regiment/Service: South Wales Borderers
Unit Text: 1st Bn.
Date of Death: 22/02/1916
Service No: 18230
Additional information: Son of John and Elizabeth lnce, of 90, Maroon St., Stepney, London.
Casualty Type: Commonwealth War Dead
Grave/Memorial Reference: XIII. B. 13.
Cemetery: ST. MARY'S A.D.S. CEMETERY, HAISNES
||1. Essex Ennevers
||10 Jun 2013 |
||John INCE, Born: 2 Mar 1863, 24 Eastfield Street, Limehouse, Middlesex , Died: 1943, Stepney District, London (Age 79 years) |
||Jane Elizabeth ENNEVER, Born: 1866/7, Gravesend, Kent , Died: 23 Dec 1936, Bancroft House, Bancroft Road, Stepney, London (Age 69 years) |
||12 Feb 1887
||District Church, St Paul, Bow Common, Middlesex
||John Ince & Jane Elizabeth Ennever
||George Henry Ince, gangland figure and the Barn murder and his links to the notorious Krays|
||Marrying the boy or girl next door|
Examples of marriages between close neighbours.
||Family Group Sheet | Family Chart