Gordon Horner's painting, depicting a roll call. Horner, of the Royal Artillery, was captured in North Africa in 1942. The painting depicts real characters from the camp; the German officer in the blue-grey uniform, centre-right, was later killed during an air raid. It was made to be a prize in a raffle held within the camp to raise funds for a post-war project, the Brunswick Boys' Club; a youth club later built on a bombed-out area in Fulham and which is still going strong to this day. Despite an initial lack of interest in the idea amongst the officers in the camp, it finally won approval due to the pleas of a private of the Parachute Regiment, captured at Arnhem, who was adament that his local boys' club had prevented him from a slide into delinquency in his youth, and, as he owed everything to it, he exclaimed that the officers would never do a finer thing in their lives if they supported the idea. His representation was received with great enthusiasm, so much so that by the time the camp was liberated, in April 1945, the prisoners had managed, through their own salary, cheques, promises of donations and annual subscriptions, to raise £13,000, equivelent to £250,000 today. When they returned home and attempted to fulfil their pledges, they found that the post-war strength of the German Mark had reduced their horde to £2,000, but the direct intervention of the Prime Minister, Clement Attlee, resulted in their being awarded the full amount.