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Looking for stable fwb for few times a week in halton hills

Captain Shaul brought to notice for several specific warnings twb bravery when in tjmes of stretcher bearers of battalion. Lieutenants Let, Greenfield and Feltham did much good and useful work. Inspector share Major F H Elliot performed the heavy duties of staff officer to the very troops with much tact and zeal; has shown much gallantry in action on numerous occasions. Write local Major F H Elliot performed the heavy duties of staff officer to the very troops with much tact and zeal; has shown much gallantry in action on what occasions.

Lieutenant Douglas showed great gallantry and devotion, under a very severe fire, in advancing in the open and attending to Captain Gordon, Gordon Highlanders, who was wounded; also attending to Major Robinson and other wounded men under a fearful fire. Lieutenant General Gatacre in his report, January 19,brings the following to the notice of the Commander-in-Chief: In a despatch from Chieveley, December 16, General Buller brings the following cases of distinguished services in the field to notice: About yards behind the guns was a donga, Looking for stable fwb for few times a week in halton hills which some of the few horses and drivers left alive were sheltered.

The intervening space was swept by shell and rifle fire. Captain Congreve, Rifle Brigade, who was Looking for stable fwb for few times a week in halton hills the donga, assisted to hook a team into a limber, went out and assisted to limber up a gun; being wounded he took shelter, but seeing Lieutenant Roberts fall badly wounded he went out again and brought him in. Some idea of the nature of the fire may be gathered from the fact that Captain Congreve was shot through the leg, through the toe of his boot, grazed on the elbow and shoulder, and his horse shot in three places.

I recommend the above three for the Victoria Cross. I recommend all six for the medal for Distinguished Conduct in the Field. Shortly afterwards Captain H L Reed, 7th Battery RFA, who had heard of the difficulty, brought down three teams from his battery to see if he could be of any use. He was wounded, as were five of the thirteen men who rode with him; one was killed, his body was found on the field, and 13 out of 21 horses were killed before he got half-way to the guns, and he was obliged to retire. I recommend Captain Reed for the Victoria Cross. I have differentiated in my recommendations, because I thought that a recommendation for the Victoria Cross required proof of initiative, something more, in fact, than mere obedience to orders, and for this reason I have not recommended Captain Schofield, RA, who was acting under orders, though I desire to record his conduct as most gallant.

From General Buller's despatch, December 17, Devon Regiment 2nd Battalion -Colonel Bullock behaved with great gallantry; he did not receive the orders to retire; his party defended themselves and the wounded of the two batteries till nightfall, inflicting considerable loss on enemy, and it was only when surrounded that he consented to surrender, because enemy said they would shoot the wounded if he did not. Colonel T E Stephenson, Essex Regiment, has, on several occasions, rendered me valuable assistance; his leading of the infantry brigade during the reconnaissance in force on January 25 was excellent.

Major D Haig, 7th Hussars, Acting AAG and CSO, has shown throughout the same zeal, untiring energy, and consummate ability as have characterised his conduct and bearing since the very commencement of the campaign in Natalduring the whole of which time he has acted in this capacity; I have had occasion to speak of him in a similar sense in former despatches. Major G O Welch and Captain T D Foster, ASC, DAAG's, have shown untiring zeal and energy in supervising the transport and supply services, which, in a force operating as this has been, on a very wide front, and often many miles from a railway, has been an arduous and difficult task.

Lieutenant S L Barry, 10th Hussars, divisional signalling officer, has performed excellent service. Major F S Garratt has at various times shown considerable skill and resolution as squadron commander in the field, and has done valuable service. Major M F Bimington, employed in command of a Corps of Guides, has rendered me much assistance since he has been attached to this command. Royal Horse Artillery-Lieutenant Colonel F J W Eustace, officer commanding BA, Cavalry Division, has displayed conspicuous skill and sound judgment in his handling of the artillery, which has played so important a part throughout these operations; he has been of the greatest help to me, and indefatigable when the most severe strain was thrown upon him and his command.

He has received much help from his adjutant, Captain A D'A King, who is deserving of great commendation. Majors Sir J H Jervis-White-Jervis, Baronet, and B Burton deserve the highest credit for the manner in which they have worked their batteries throughout these operations; in face, very often, of a most galling fire from the enemy's well-concealed and protected artillery positions, they have uniformly maintained an excellent practice with most telling effect on the enemy. Royal Field Artillery-Major A E A Butcher, who joined with his battery of field artillery soon after the bombardment of Colesberg was commenced, with great energy and perseverance succeeded in placing two field guns on the top of a steep hill called Coles Kop, ft high, and from this commanding position has inflicted great damage and loss on the enemy.

I am much indebted to him for many services performed, not the least of which has consisted in his maintaining a perfect system of telegraphic and telephonic communication throughout the force on a front of 38 miles. Captain A H S Hart, East Surrey Regiment, and Lieutenant C Saunders, Dorset Regiment attachedon two occasions made valuable reconnaissance sketches of important parts of the enemy's position with very indifferent cover in a nullah down wHich they had creptfrom a galling fire. Yorkshire Regiment-Lieutenant Colonel H Bowles has done very good service at critical times in command of his battalion. Captain M H Orr was dangerously wounded during the attack on New Zealand Hill, which post he commanded with great credit.

Royal Berkshire Regiment-To Major F W N Mc-Cracken and the four companies serving with this force is the successful attack on Colesberg on January 1 principally due; I cannot speak too highly of this officer's coolness, courage, and intrepidity, or of the gallantry and discipline displayed by his officers and men in making the night assault which he led so well; the regiment have intrenched themselves, and have established such an excellent system of defence that the enemy's fire, although nearly unceasing, is practically harmless. Captain W R N Madocks, RA attachedsaw the critical situation of the Yorkshires, and that they were practically without a leader'; with the greatest promptitude he took a few of his men to the west side of the hill, and rallied the troops holding it; be caused them to line their intrenchments and stem the enemy's advance; ho then jumped up, gave the order to fix bayonets, and charge down the hill, upon which the Boers immediately turned; the greatest credit is due to Captain Hadocks and his New Zealanders for their prompt action.

When all Looking for stable fwb for few times a week in halton hills were over, the chesses of Chatingwithprostitute pontoon Looikng were so worn by the traffic that I do not think they would have lasted another half-hour. Royal Engineers Pontoon Troop -Major Irvine, and the officers, tew officers Looking for stable fwb for few times a week in halton hills men deserve much praise. Haltoj Lieutenant Colonel Kekewich's despatch, February Captain local Major W A J O'Meara, RE, my intelligence officer, carried out his many duties to my entire satisfaction, … and is, I consider, a most hardworking and capable staff officer; Lieutenant local Captain D Lookinb Maclnnes, RE, worked out most carefully vwb constructed with marked ability and success the engineer operations for the defence; on Major Turner taking over command of mounted troops, cannot speak too highly of the manner in which he earned out his heavy and very responsible duties.

Royal Garrison Artillery-Major local Lieutenant Colonel G D Chamier commanded the artillery in the siege operations; he has carried out his very responsible duties my satisfaction, and the efficient and mobile condition rwb the artillery is Lookig due to his energy; his advice has always been of the greatest assistance to me. Loyal North Lancashire Regiment 1st Battalion -Major local Lieutenant Colonel Weeek H E Murray was in command of half the battalion and the Infantry Reserve daring siege, and performed his duties with success; also rendered valuable service in connection with supplies.

Captain T H O'Brien was in command of a very important section of the defences; he performed his responsible duties to my entire halotn. Lieutenant F W Woodward did excellent work as holls officer, and after Lieutenant and Adjutant Lowndes was wounded he also took over duties of acting adjutant Lieutenant C de Stabel did excellent work as assistant signalling officer; also performed duties of brigade transport officer to my hlton satisfaction. Lieutenant local Captain W Clifford commanded mounted infantry detachment, and had much hard work in connection with patrolling duties in early days of siege; has subsequently performed duties of acting adjutant Kimberley Light Horse with marked success; his conduct in action on many occasions has been most distinguished wounded November Army Service Corps-Captain local Major H V Gorle had an exceedingly onerous task to fulfil in arranging for victualling and supply of garrison and 50, people in the town; I cannot speak too highly of his zeal and resource.

Corporal F Benwell has done excellent work, and is worthy of special promotion. Cape Police-Commissioner local Lieutenant Colonel Ffor B Robinson assisted me in every way in his power; his duties have been many and various, and he has carried them out to my entire satisfaction. Inspector local Major F H Tijes performed the heavy duties of staff officer to the mounted troops with much tact and zeal; has shown much gallantry in action on numerous occasions. Inspector local Major S Lorimer rendered most valuable services, and has been of the greatest assistance in connection with intelligence and other duties. Sub-Inspector local Captain J W Colvin most successfully performed duties of quartermaster under most difficult circumstances.

Sub-Inspector local Captain M K Crozier performed excellent service as adjutant to the mounted police. Sub-Inspector local Captain S White commanded artillery section with great success wounded December 9. Sub-Inspector local Captain Cummings is a most deserving officer, and has shown conspicuous gallantry on several occasions. Colonial Ordnance Department-Captain C L Ricketts has proved himself a most valuable officer; I much appreciate the zealous and careful manner in which he nas carried out his very responsible duties; - also rendered valuable services in connection with supplies.

Diamond Fields Artillery-Captain local Major S May invariably handled his guns with much coolness under fire; is a most deserving and efficient officer. Surgeon Lieutenant A J Ortlepp attached rendered considerable assistance to wounded in the field. Sergeant A B Nicholetts on several occasions undertook duties which involved great personal risk; he carried despatches to our troops engaged on November Kimberley Regiment-Lieutenant Colonel R A Finlayson commanded his regiment and a section of defence with marked success. Major A O Black commanded a section of defence, and rendered good service. Captain and Adjutant E T Humphrys performed his duties with great zeal and tact. Sergeant S H MacCullum is deserving of mention for good work.

Kimberley Light Horse-Major local Lieutenant Colonel T O Peakman was associated in early days of siege with organisation of Town Guard; his experience and local knowledge were of great assistance to me; subsequently he commanded a squadron of Light Horse, and on death of Lieutenant Colonel Turner was selected by me for command of all mounted corps; he has shown much courage under fire, and is a most deserving and excellent officer wounded November Captain H T Ap-Bowen commanded a squadron with much success, and has on several occasions shown great gallantry in action very severely wounded November Captain H Mahoney performed distinguished service wounded November Captain J A Smith as quartermaster performed much hard work in connection with equipping irregular forces under great difficulties.

Captain J W Robertson performed the duties of paymaster, and has also acted as galloper to the late Lieutenant Colonel Turner in a most efficient manner. Captain W E Rickman handled his men with great coolness; his conduct on many occasions has been most distinguished. Captain G E Heberden, Medical Officer, frequently accompanied mounted troops in several sorties and reconnaissances, and rendered most valuable services in attending to wounded. Lieutenant C A Hawker performed excellent service wounded November Lieutenant W Newdigate did much good work with his squadron; has also executed valuable survey work in connection with defence works; Lieutenant D B Fenn proved himself an invaluable officer; he supplied much valuable information before the out break of the war, and has done real good work with mounted troops from the first day Imperial troops arrived.

Lieutenant G Harris has done good service and shown conspicuous gallantry. Lieutenant R Chatfield is an excellent officer; he has shown conspicuous gallantry. Beaconsfield Town Guard-Major J R Fraser, late Loyal North Lancashire Regiment retired listat first as staff officer, and later as commanding officer, did excellent work, and has shown great energy and resource. Captain C A Blackbeard did much good work in connection with interior economy of Town Guard and keeping order in township of Beaconsfield. Captain W Nelson performed valuable services in connection with collection of information, and also in procuring enemy's cattle for food supply of garrison.

Kimberley Town Guard-Lieutenant Colonel D Harris, VD, arrived when Town Guard was in course of being raised; he threw himself most heartily into tie work, and was of the greatest assistance; much praise is due to him for his good work in looking after the comforts and interests of Town Guard in different works and redoubts, which entailed much hard work and fatigue. Captain S Richards did good work as staff officer. Captain B E A O'Meara performed duties of garrison adjutant and quartermaster with much zeal and energy; has rendered valuable services.

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