Synonyms for koyli or Related words with koyli

ksli              loyals              regt              dcli              northamptons              leicesters              bty              kosb              territorials              yeomanry              airlanding              inniskillings              fusiliers              inniskilling              ferozepore              hussars              hampshires              unbrigaded              lorried              cheshires              krrc              palamcottah              attd              surreys              dragoons              cameronians              btys              londons              gajaba              ppcli              airportable              regts              argylls              rhq              rgt              sniy              rnza              baluchis              btln              wiltshires              westelike              fusileers              somersetshire              gurkha              rnzir              mahratta              carabiniers              battlaion              battn              rnswr             

Examples of "koyli"
In 1946 he joined the Territorial Army (KOYLI) transferring in 1954 to the Army Cadet Force.
His brother Captain Will Bentley and his cousin Lieutenant Henry Bentley also served with the KOYLI during the war.
Their greatest hour came in 1945, when they won the inaugural DCM Football tournament at the Talkatora grounds in Delhi. In the final they overcame a formidable British regimental team, King’s Own Yorkshire Light Infantry (KOYLI) 3-2 in a hard fought match. KOYLI had two players in their team who were war time internationals for England.
149th Regiment RAC was formed on 22 November 1941 by the conversion to the armoured role of 7th Battalion of the King's Own Yorkshire Light Infantry (KOYLI). Raised in 1940, 7th KOYLI had been serving with 207th Independent Infantry Brigade (Home), a Home Defence formation in Essex that was broken up in August 1941 and its battalions transferred to the RAC. In common with other infantry units transferred to the Royal Armoured Corps, all personnel would have continued to wear their KOYLI cap badge on the black beret of the RAC.
7th KOYLI arrived in India on 24 October 1941, and was assigned for conversion to the Heavy Armoured Brigade, which was soon afterwards redesignated 50th Indian Tank Brigade.
Due to a shortage of manpower in the British Expeditionary Force (BEF) it was decided to reduce all British divisions serving on the Western Front from twelve to nine infantry battalions, all brigades reducing from four to three, and so the 1/5th KOYLI was transferred from 148th Brigade to the 187th (2/3rd) West Riding Brigade of 62nd (2nd West Riding) Division where they amalgamated with the 2/5th KOYLI and were renamed the 5th Battalion.
There are other "santram mandir"s located in Vadodara, Karamsad, Padra, Koyli, Umreth, Radhu, Kalser, Pachegaam, Chaklasi, Sojitra & Varad. And several other places has its Paaduka like Raniya, Narsanda, Sarsavni, Salun, Piplag, Alindra and many more places.
Hayes enlisted with the King's Own Yorkshire Light Infantry, also known as the KOYLI, in 1916. After initial training in England, he was then transferred to the Western front in France. During his time there, he took part in several major battles.
Educated at the Royal Military Academy Sandhurst, Wilson was commissioned into the King’s Own Yorkshire Light Infantry (KOYLI) on his 21st birthday on 2 October 1956, and thus represented the fourth consecutive generation of his family to serve with the regiment. Over the next few years he took part in military operations in Aden, Borneo, Malaya, Cyprus and Northern Ireland.
Rabagliati received his second mention in despatches on 5 April 1915, for "gallant and distinguished service in the field", and was appointed a flight commander with the acting rank of captain on 19 April. He was promoted to captain in the KOYLI on 1 October 1915.
At the beginning of World War II Todd enlisted into the British Army, receiving a commission in 1941. Initially, he served in the King's Own Yorkshire Light Infantry (KOYLI) before joining the Parachute Regiment, being assigned to the 7th (Light Infantry) Parachute Battalion as part of the British 6th Airborne Division.
In 1908 they were redesignated as the 4th (Territorial) Battalion. A year later it regained its title becoming 4th (Hallamshire) Battalion. The battalion was assigned to the 3rd West Riding Brigade, alongside the 5th Battalion, York and Lancaster Regiment, and the 4th and 5th KOYLI. The brigade was assigned to the West Riding Division.
In the centre of XXX Corps, the 49th (West Riding) Division attacked with the 146th Brigade at la Barbée Farm with the 1/4th Battalion, King's Own Yorkshire Light Infantry (KOYLI), which advanced at and reached the farm quickly from the east. At the Germans counter-attacked the farm and surrounded it on three sides. The Hallamshire Battalion, York and Lancs attacked Vendes frontally, despite representations that an attack by night or from the east would be less costly. The attack began at and was stopped quickly by machine-gun crossfire. An attempt at a flank attack was stopped at la Bijude Farm and an attack from the west through la Barbée Farm after it had been captured also failed. A box-barrage around the Hallamshires and KOYLI was fired for twenty minutes after which the battalions withdrew at Next day it was discovered from deserters that the Germans had withdrawn from Vendes and the farms.
In November 1917, the Hindenburg Main Line ("Siegfried Stellung") ran through the village. The taking of Havrincourt was part of the opening phase of the Battle of Cambrai (1917), when tanks were used in a coordinated way for the first time. On the night of 19–20 November, soldiers of British 62nd (2nd West Riding) Division prepared for the event in Havrincourt Wood. The motorway now passes through the part which in 1917 had been felled as part of the front of the Hindenburg Line and was occupied by an artillery battery. The Tank Corps mustered behind the battery, in the south-west corner of the wood. The infantry battalions present were 2/4 Yorks & Lancs, 2/5 KOYLI, 2/5 Yorks & Lancs, 2/4 KOYLI, 2/5 West Yorks, 2/6 West Yorks, 2/7 (Leeds Rifles) West Yorks and 2/8 (Leeds Rifles) West Yorks.
Of his brothers, Major Wilfred Norman Tempest, 2nd Battalion (attached 9th Battalion), King's Own Yorkshire Light Infantry, was killed in action on 26 September 1916, and is commemorated on the Thiepval Memorial, while Major Wulstan Joseph Tempest also served in the KOYLI and Royal Flying Corps, shooting down Zeppelin "L.31" over Potters Bar on 1 October 1916 while serving in No. 39 (Home Defence) Squadron. He was subsequently awarded the Military Cross and the Distinguished Service Order.
Bentley was born in Knottingley, Yorkshire, where his family were auctioneers and valuers and involved with local politics. He was educated at The King's School, Pontefract and then Sedbergh School, where he joined the Officer Training Corps. He was commissioned as a second lieutenant in the Territorial Army in October 1910, joining the 5th Battalion of the King's Own Yorkshire Light Infantry (KOYLI), and was promoted to lieutenant in May 1914.
AA Command was disbanded on 10 March 1955, and there was a considerable reduction in the number of TA AA units. Within 65 AA Bde, 467 HAA merged with a field artillery regiment, 513 LAA merged into a light airborne artillery regiment, and the two KOYLI regiments merged with another Yorkshire LAA regiment. The brigade itself was placed in 'suspended animation' in October that year, and formally disbanded on 31 December 1957.
From 1940 to 1946, he served in the British Army and fought in the Second World War. He was initially commissioned as a second lieutenant in the King's Own Yorkshire Light Infantry (KOYLI) on 28 December 1940, and transferred to the Royal Armoured Corps (RAC) on 22 October 1941. He saw action in India and Arakan, Burma amongst others, and was Mentioned in Despatches on 5 April 1945. By that time he was a lieutenant, he continued to hold his emergency commission until 19 July 1952 when he transferred to the Reserve of Officers, and was granted the honorary rank of captain.
Lunawada was established by the ancestors of Maharaja Vir Bhadra Singh as the state of Virpur, then it returned to the state of Lunawada. Before the town was established, the area was controlled by the princely state of Santrampur, ruled by Puwar Rajputs. The border of Santrampur state is near Koyli Vaav known as Mandvi Bazar. The last ruler of Lunawada was Maharaja Vir Bhadra Singh. The best known historical place near Lunawada is Kaleshwari where there are Pandav chori, foot prints of Bhima, ancient water kund (small bodies of water sometimes sanctified), several vaavs (large wells with accessible steps to the water level) and the Lord Shiva temple.
The King's Own Yorkshire Light Infantry (KOYLI) was a light infantry regiment of the British Army. It officially existed from 1881 to 1968, but its predecessors go back to 1755. In 1968 the regiment was amalgamated with the Somerset and Cornwall Light Infantry, the King's Shropshire Light Infantry and the Durham Light Infantry to form The Light Infantry which in turn was merged with the Devonshire and Dorset Regiment, the Royal Gloucestershire, Berkshire and Wiltshire Regiment and the Royal Green Jackets to become The Rifles in 2007.