The sporting community in the Channel Islands has been remembering footballers who lost their lives in World War One.
In 1914, after a 2-1 victory for Guernsey over Jersey in the Channel Islands Muratti, the competition was suspended as many football players answered the call to arms.
Evidence shows players from the Jersey Contingent requested equipment to take part in matches while they were training in Ireland and mainland UK, according to local historian Ian Ronayne.
"They played a match in October 1915 in Aldershot against the Guernsey contingent," he said.
"We had Jersey and Guernsey competing, how else, but with a football match - the only way to settle honours in those days before going off to this horrendous war."
Bob Lawrence, club secretary for Jersey Wanderers, said the loss of island players formed a "very important" of the club's history.
They went on to win the first Wheway Cup in the island after the war - named after the Wanderers' captain - which the Jersey Football Association dedicated to all the island players who lost their lives.
In the UK, more than 60 football clubs are remembering players lost in the conflict by planting trees.