George Morley is not named on the church plaque, because although he was born and spent his childhood here, he had moved away before the start of WW1.
No. 23614, Company Sergeant Major, George MORLEY
The King's (Liverpool Regiment), 17th Battalion.
Formerly 7589 &/or 6184, Grenadier Guards.
Killed in Action between 10-12th July 1916
George was born in Badwell Ash (Stow Q1-1877 4A:612), the 6th son (1 of 12 children) of William and Susan MORLEY (nee FLATT).
1881 census...Aged 4 he was living at Badwell Green with his father William an agricultural labourer ; his mother Susan  sister Rosie , brothers Walter ,Harry , Samuel  and sister Jessie . The whole family were born in Badwell Ash.
1891 census...Aged 14 he was at Thicks Farm, Badwell Green with his parents, brothers Walter and Samuel (both agricultural labourers), sisters Jessie and Florence  born Bacton, and brothers William  and Charles  both born in Badwell Ash.
Pre WW1 Military Record: From the medals kept by his family he appears to have been in the Sudan as #6184 Private, 1st battalion Grenadier Guards, being awarded the Queen's Sudan Medal and the Khedive's Sudan Medal with the clasp for Khartoum (2 September 1898). This medal, not being a British award, is displayed to the right of the other medals. He then appears to have been transferred to the 3rd Battalion, Grenadier Guards for his service in South Africa during the Boer War, where he was awarded clasps for action in Cape Colony and then at the Battle of Driefontein (10 March 1900). He came back to UK on 11th June 1900, and was therefore not being eligible for the South Africa 1901 clasp. There is room for confusion as he served with another George Morley #7803 and "Solider Died" say he was formerly #7589 Grenadiers, however the entries for the campaign medals the family hold seem only to fit #6184 G Morley.
1901 census...Aged 24 he was in the Grenadier Guards at Wellington Barracks, Bird Cage Walk, St James's Park, London. His parents, brothers Willie and Charlie and a sister Maude  born Badwell Ash, were now at Church Lane, Badwell Ash.
He married Jessie Annie CHITTOCK  (born Stonham Parva) on 30th August 1901 at Highgate St Michael's Camden and lived at 1 Pickering Cottages, Highgate. (After Morley's death, Jessie later re-married as STANNARD and moved to The Bungalow, Stonham, Suffolk.)
1911 census...Aged 32 he was a bank messenger, living at 3 Bridgewater Terrace, Grange Road, Leyton, with his wife and daughters Winifred Jessie  born Highgate, and Anne Maud  born Leyton. His parents were still at Church Lane, Badwell Ash with brother William and sister Maud. It is recorded that 12 children were born in the marriage but 1 had died.
A son, Charles George, was born in October 1901, and George has been used by the family as a middle name for boys since then.
He enlisted in London. The 17th Kings (Liverpool) were engaged in the fighting around Trones Wood from 10th to 12th July 1916 during the Battle of the Somme.
From http://www.1914-1918.net/bat15F_Montauban.html we find that:-
By the end of 10 July, Generals Rawlinson and Haig were becoming anxious, for the second step of the Somme offensive, the assault on the German second line was set for 14 July. But without Trones Wood, it would not be possible to move on from Montauban to take Guillemont and Longueval.
Around 2:45 am on 11 July, a very strong British bombardment was fired on Trones Wood. At 3.30am, 20th King's (Liverpool) and 2nd Bedfords advanced into battle at the southern end of the wood. There was heavy fighting,but no decisive result. The enemy rushed reinforcements into Trones. Luckily German orders for a counter-attack became known and at 6pm, an intensive barrage was fired on their planned forming-up area between Trones and Guillemont, which effectively destroyed the attack. At 10.30pm, 17th King's (Liverpool) entered Trones without opposition, and took up a line along the south eastern edge.
On 12 July, a line was dug to link up with the Bedfords, and that evening an enemy attack on Maltz Horn Trench and the wood was repelled from this line, assisted by British and French shellfire. But some of Trones Wood remained in enemy hands still, and it was not until the much greater attack made by the British on 14 July 1916 that it finally fell."
The 17th King's Liverpool lost 29 men on the 10th, George was one of the 17 of them whose actual death was recorded as between 10th and 12th July. Four men were buried in Bernafay and George and one other in London Cemetery and Extension, Longueval, France. The rest have either never been found or identifed and are recorded on the Thiepval Memorial. George's body was identified in 1937 by his ' G.S.(general service) uniform, boots, titles, CSM badge of rank (crown) and whistle, a flask engraved "FF" G.Mo... a compass, cloth with initial tabs G.M.'
George Morley is buried in London Cemetery and Extension, Longueval, France, grave 4:F:23
Click here to go to the Commonwealth War Graves Commission website for full cemetery/memorial details