I have noticed a sign near a fire station. I'm curious how long it stays there.
There a a few along the road. I think they'll be looked after because this is now an annual event. During Remembrance Week, the Commonwealth defence attaches do a tour of the 4 or 5 Commonwealth cemeteries, such as Poznan, Krakow and Malbork. I suppose for a town like LW, it's quite good to be recognised.
As for some of the other comments about obsessions with the past, the cemetery has been overgrown for decades and many of the graves destroyed. There are over 2000 people of different nationalities buried there. Perhaps doing up a few of these places isn't such a bad idea. In this case the fact they are not "Polish" graves (there may be Poles buried there but they will be buried as Russians) shows it more as an international thing than a Polish one (the "new" cemetery was done by a Belgian team under the auspices of the Commonwealth War Graves Commission).
I have been surprised by the lack of interest about WW1 in Poland. OK, as a single nation, it wasn't involved but as Poles were members of three of the active protagonists (Russia, Austria and Germany), there were a lot of Poles involved. Interesting that of the few surviving WW1 monuments around Warmia and Mazury are usually ones with Polish surnames on them. WW1 was the event which brought about the restoration of Poland in 1918 but the 4 years prior to 11/11/18 don't seem to be that significant to a lot of folk. Considering the first month of WW1 saw the Russians encircle Krolewiec, only to be pushed back across Warmia and Mazury (arguably diverting important German manpower from the Western Front), it seems to have only been commemorated at a few local events, such as the battle recreation at Szkotowo in August.
We aren't remembering the victims, we are remembering military victories
Except it was more of a Turkish victory...
1968 was the only year a British serviceman/woman was not killed on active duty in 20thC. But at least they weren't in Vietnam.