Dr Ingram Miller lived at 'Langdale', 1 New Road, Stourbridge, with his wife Dorothy and two young children. He was in practice with Dr Hicky. He volunteered in 1915 and joined the Royal Army Medical Corps. He went to the front in 1916 and was attached to the 47th Brigade, Royal Field Artillery. In early March 1917 the German forces began their withdrawal to the Hindenburg Line. However, it was a fighting withdrawal with a great deal of shelling which caused many British casualties. Lieutenant Ingram Miller was killed in action on the 11th March. He was 34 years of age and was buried in the Faubourg d'Amiens Cemetery, Arras (II F 5) and commemorated on the St. Thomas's Memorial. The Vicar of St. Thomas's wrote in his parish magazine that Dr Miller was 'the kindest of friends and best of doctors'.
Mary Stevens Park, Stourbridge, West Midlands, United Kingdom
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