Global Achievements. How do I raise my reputation with them? I did the archery contests and won them all, but that didn't do anything for my reputation.
I already did Pestilence a really long time ago so loading a previous save isn't an option. Is there another quest that shows up involving them or what? The author of this topic has marked a post as the answer to their question.
Click here to jump to that post. Originally posted by Vesperon80 :. Showing 1 - 8 of 8 comments. Catalyst View Profile View Posts. Last edited by Catalyst ; 4 Mar, am. You gain favor with soldiers by killing bandits in their area.
Originally posted by kermit :. Last edited by Kermit the Frog ; 4 Mar, am. Originally posted by President Donald J. Trump :. Originally posted by Catalyst :.
The author of this thread has indicated that this post answers the original topic. Search and download British Army service, pension and discharge records from findmypast. These records were, in the vast majority of cases, originally retained for pension purposes. See sections 4, 5 and 6 for more advice on pension and discharge records, including how to find those that are not online. The medal rolls do not usually contain biographical information. You can also search these records on microfilm at The National Archives at Kew, but you will need to know the campaign and the relevant regiment to use these records.
Download, free of charge, digital microfilm copies of Royal Hospital Chelsea admissions books for soldier with disabilities See our guide to free online records for advice on how to use digital microfilm.
More records of disability pensions are available in series PIN 71 but these records are not available online — see section 4 for more details. Download, free of charge, digital microfilm copies of admission books from Royal Hospital Chelsea for pensions awarded to soldiers for length of service WO See section 10 for advice on finding other Boer War records.
There remains a significant number of British Army records for soldiers from this period that cannot be viewed online. To view these records, the most significant of which are highlighted in the following sections of this guide, you will either need to visit us to view them in person at our building in Kew, order copies of records to be sent to you you will need the exact reference for the record or pay for research. Where records have not been digitised you will usually need to know which regiment an individual served in to find records of him.
This is especially so if he was, like most soldiers, not discharged to pension. There are various ways to approach this research but the following steps provide a logical order to follow assuming the soldier did not die in service :. Step 1 : Search for a pension record see sections 4 and 5. Step 2 : Search for the soldier in muster rolls and pay lists see section 6.
In the absence of a pension record and without a known date of discharge the best place to start a search is in the muster rolls and pay lists. You will need to know either where in the world he served at any point during his service or at least one of the regiments he served with to make a start.
Step 3 : Search for a record of discharge see section 7. There are still, however, records which you can search for. If an individual received an army pension there is a better than average chance that there will be a record for him.
These were hospitals set up, in and respectively, to administer army pensions and look after army pensioners. The hospitals in Ireland and England reflected the separate army establishments for the two countries, which did not become joined until the Act of Union in From the late 17th century, soldiers who left the army with a disabling injury, as invalids or after completing an agreed term of service, were entitled to a pension from one of these two army veterans hospitals.
In December the payment of Kilmainham out-pensions was taken over by Chelsea Hospital, whilst in-pensioners remained in Kilmainham until , when the last transferred to Chelsea. Some ex-soldiers became residents of these veterans hospitals and were known as in-pensioners. Most, however, were out-pensioners , receiving a pension administered by the hospitals but not actually residing in them. Both in-pensioners and out-pensioners are often referred to simply as pensioners, or sometimes Chelsea pensioners. To be eligible for admission as an in-pensioner a man had to be a life pensioner of the army that is, in receipt of a service or disability pension , aged 55 or more unless in receipt of a disability pension and free from the responsibility of supporting a wife or children.
It is not always possible to find this out other than by looking for a pension record but a useful alternative source is the census.
Censuses from to are available to search and view online. For more details on how to access and search for censuses, see our guide to census records. Many of the most significant series of British Army pension records are now available to view online see section 2. Some records of this type, however, are not available online. Records of payments made to pensioners living overseas, whether in British colonies or foreign countries, are held in series WO 22 and WO 23, available to search and download on Findmypast. Select WO 22 and WO 23 from the series list and, to narrow your search further, place a country name in the additional keywords field:.
Using Findmypast. Use Findmypast. Though the appearance of individuals on muster rolls and pay lists are not determiners of whether or not they received a pension, they are particularly useful records for men who were not discharged to pension as they provide the enlistment date, movements and discharge date of all soldiers in the British Army. Refer to the British Army muster rolls and pay lists c. For to , browse WO 16 to find the relevant regiment or regimental district.
Trying to trace an individual soldier in this way can be time-consuming, with no guarantee of success. The registers are not complete but they are a useful potential source of information. If a soldier died in service the principal personnel records that were retained for soldiers those used for pension purposes are less likely to exist.
There are, however, some records that were created as a result of a soldier dying in service:. Until ordnance troops, which included the Royal Artillery, were the responsibility of the Board of Ordnance, not the War Office. There are therefore some series of records specifically for Royal Artillery personnel. Supplementary records of services are preserved for soldiers in the Royal Artillery, to , and the Royal Horse Artillery, to , in WO Artillery pensions were paid by the Ordnance Office until , when the Royal Hospital Chelsea took over.
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The records are in the following series:. Click on the series references below to search or browse these records by unit. These records are of soldiers who enlisted in units locally raised in South Africa.