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ST PETER PORT BOER WAR MEMORIAL

Boer War Detailed information
Compiled & Coyright Martin Edwards 2008
additional information Helen Glencross - Historic Sites Curator, Guernsey

The St Peter Port Boer War memorial lists those men who gave their lives during the South African (Boer) War 1899-1902. The memorial stands on the south side of St Julian's Avenue in St Julian's Gardens and was unveiled by HRH Prince Arthur Duke of Connaught Sunday 23rd September 1905. It was designed by Mr. W Newbury. It takes the form of a soldier standing over a wounded comrade in mourning pose with his head bowed and his rifle reversed the whole stands on a square plinth with a single stepped base. The outstretched foot of the wounded soldier was lost after the statue was scheduled, but it was replaced in 1998.

It is recorded that a replica of the statue belongs to the museum.

39 men from Guernsey and 12 from Alderney were among more than 20,000 British regular and volunteer soldiers who died in the Boer War.

A public meeting in December 1902, the same year the war ended, was held in Guernsey to decide how to remember those who died. Suggestions included a stained glass window at the eastern end of the Town Church, a memorial in front of St James flanked by captured Boer guns or an alternatively sited at Elizabeth College. The final location on the south side of St Julian's Avenue was suggested by William Newbury, who was also responsible for the design and for organising a series of concerts to raise money towards the £350 cost. The two soldiers were sculpted from marble in Italy while the granite plinth was an 11 ton block from the Grand Camp Quarry in the Vale. The hardness of the local granite made the cutting of the 2,230 letters and numbers very difficult and time consuming. The concrete foundation was put in place during April 1905 and on 23 May the three ton marble figures were craned in place and covered in canvas.

The Memorial

The funds for the memorial were raised by the Guernsey Patriotic Demonstration Committee, starting with a concert held on 1st December 1902 which raised £40. On 22 May 1903 at a meeting of the Memorial Committee the site at St Julian’s was agreed on and a design submitted by a Mr Newbury was approved. The cost was estimated at £250 of which £200 was already in hand. The cost of the site and the erection of the statue were estimated to be a further £330. This money was raised by public subscription. The site was finally approved and permission to erect the memorial was granted on the 9th September 1903. The granite for the base was obtained from Grand Camp quarry, Vale and the two carrara marble figures, representing a soldier standing over a wounded comrade were sculpted in Italy.

The memorial was finally completed on 23 May 1905. It is 18ft 9in tall, weighs 25 tons and bears the names of the 11 officers and 34 men who fell in South Africa.

Unveiling of the Memorial

On the 23rd September 1905 the Duke of Connaught, the Kings brother and Inspector General of the Army arrived in St Peter Port aboard the cruiser Monmouth at 9am. St Peter Port was decorated with banners, lanterns and artificial flowers. The militia was out en masse with a guard of honour at Prince Albert Pier, soldiers lining the quay, North Esplanade and St Julian’s Avenue.

Just after 10am the Duke arrived in a steam pinnace and landed on the slipway. He was greeted by the Lieutenant Governor Major General B B D Campbell and escorted to a special dais which had been erected on the pier. Sir Henry Giffard the Bailiff welcomed him. The Duke said that he enjoyed returning to the island. He had previously visited in the 1850’s with his father.

After inspecting the guard of honour from the Manchester Regiment the party were escorted by officers and men of the Royal Garrison Artillery with the streets lined by troops of the Royal Guernsey Artillery and Engineers, 1st and 2nd Regiments Royal Guernsey Light Infantry and the Elizabeth College Cadet Force as they proceeded in the Lt. Governors carriage through the crowds to the top of St Julian’s Avenue.

The Duke unveiled the memorial, inspected the Militia Artillery and Engineers at the town arsenal, visited Saumarez park, ate lunch at Gardner’s Royal Hotel and in the afternoon inspected the 2nd Regiment Royal Guernsey Light Infantry at Beaucamps barracks and presented Militia long service and good conduct medals to five militiamen. That night St Peter Port streets were packed with people marvelling at the decorations lit with Japanese lanterns.

On Sunday morning the Duke attended the Garrison Church parade at St James-the-Less. The following day the Duke inspected the artillery at Castle Cornet and the garrison at Fort George. On the Tuesday the Duke visited Alderney, inspected the Militia and presented another 23 long service medals before departing once again aboard the Monmouth.

The cost of hosting the visit was £1,472 14s 11d.

The names here have been sorted into alphabetical order for ease of research and reading but are listed by rank and place of residence.

 

Photographs taken from old postcards
Photograph Copyright © Helen Glencross 2010

TO THE MEMORY OF
THE OFFICERS AND MEN BELONGING TO
GUERNSEY AND ALDERNEY
WHO LAID DOWN THEIR LIVES FOR THEIR COUNTRY
IN THE
SOUTH AFRICAN WAR
1899-1902

AMEDROZ

William Henry

[Listed as Lieutenant on memorial] Second Lieutenant, 3rd Battalion, South Wales Borderers. Died of enteric 25th May 1900 at Boshof. Aged 19. Born St Peter Port. Resided Guernsey. Son of Louis M and Ethel L Amedroz. Buried in Boshof Town Cemetery.

Extract from The Last Post - Roll of Officers who fell in South Africa 1899-1902 by Mildred G Dooner, published by Naval and Military Press.

Amedroz.-2nd Lieut. William Henry Amedroz, 3rd Batt. South Wales Borderers, died of enteric at Boshof on May 25th, 1900. He was educated at Elizabeth College, Guernsey, and joined his Regiment Jan., 1900, accompanying it to South Africa in Feb.

ARNOLD

Charles [M]

Trooper 5039, 12th Lancers. Wounded 8th Decmeber 1901 at Witte Drift. Resided Guernsey.

BEST

David

Trooper 1626, Eastern Division, South African Constabulary. Died of disease 22nd February 1902 at Bloemfontein. Aged 27. Resident Alderney. Buried in Waverley Road Cemetery, Bloemfontein.

BROCK

Thomas Henry Alex

Trooper, New Zealand Contingent. Resided Guernsey.

BRODERICK

Richard

Private 11591, 38 Company Channel Islands, Army Service Corps. Died of disease 8th October 1900 at Pretoria. Resided Guernsey.

CLARKE

Walter A

Trooper 449, Southern Rhodesian Volunteers. Wounded 11th August 1900 and died 17th August at Elands River Bridge. Resided Guernsey.

CRAIB

John

Colour Sergeant 1777, 2nd Battalion, Gordon Highlanders. Died of disease 4th May 1901 at Pietersburg. Resided Guernsey.

de GUERIN

Sydney [C] Wallis

Lieutenant, 33rd (East Kent) Company, Imperial Yeomanry. Died of enteric 11th February 1902 at Norval's Point. Previously served with the Cape Mounted Rifles. Resided Guernsey. Buried in Colesburg Cemetery, South Africa. Grave no. 111

Extract from The Last Post - Roll of Officers who fell in South Africa 1899-1902 by Mildred G Dooner, published by Naval and Military Press

de Guerin.—Lieut. S. C. W. de Guerin, 33rd East Kent Company I.Y., died of enteric at Norval's Pont, Feb. 11th, 1902. He joined the I.Y. as a 2nd lieut. March, 1901, and was promoted lieut. in May. He had previously served as a trooper in the Cape Mounted Rifles.

de St CROIX

Clifford

2nd Corporal 26131, 38th Company, Royal Engineers. Died of disease 24th July 1900 at Senekal. Resided Guernsey. Also listed on the Royal Engineers Memorial, Chatham, Kent.

DREW

Arthur W

Sapper 156, Royal Engineers. Died of enteric fever 30th January 1900 at Ladysmith. Of Guernsey, resident Alderney. See also Royal Engineers Memorial, Chatham, Kent.

ELKINGTON

George Edward

[Captain on memorial] Lieutenant, 1st Division Telegraph Battery, Royal Engineers. Died of enteric 12th January 1901 in South Africa. Aged 30. Born January 1871. Fourth son of the late Lieut.-Gen. Elkington, C.B., and Mrs. Elkington, of Sonning, Berks. Educated at Elizabeth College, Guernsey. Resided Guernsey. Also listed on the Royal Engineers Memorial, Chatham, Kent.

Extract from The Last Post - Roll of Officers who fell in South Africa 1899-1902 by Mildred G Dooner, published by Naval and Military Press

Elkington.- Lieut. George Edward Elkington, 1st Division Telegraph Batt. Royal Engineers, died of enteric in South Africa, Jan. 12th, 1901. He was the fourth son of the late Lieut.-Gen. Elkington, C.B., and Mrs. Elkington, of Sonning, Berks. Lieut. Elkington was born in January, 1871, and educated at Elizabeth College, Guernsey. He entered the Royal Engineers Feburary, 1890, and was promoted lieut. February, 1893. He served with the Dongola Expeditionary Force, under Lord (then Sir Herbert) Kitchener, in 1896, including the engagement at Firket, and the operations at Hafir, being mentioned in despatches, L.G., Nov. 3rd, 1896, and was awarded the Fourth Class of the Order of the Medjidie, the medal, and the Egyptian medal with clasp. He embarked for South Africa in June, 1900, and served there up to the time of his death.

FALLAIZE

William John

Private. Devonshire Regiment. Resided Guernsey.

FOX

Francis Charles

Trooper, Border Mounted Rifles. Killed in action 6th January 1900 at Wagon Hill, Ladysmith. Resided Guernsey. Buried in Ladysmith Cemetery No. 2.

GRIGG, MD

William Chapman

[Listed as Medical Officer on memorial] Civil Surgeon, Civilian Medical Staff. Died of enteric 12th March 1900 at Wynberg. Resided Guernsey. Educated Elizabeth College, Guernsey.

Extract from The Last Post - Roll of Officers who fell in South Africa 1899-1902 by Mildred G Dooner, published by Naval and Military Press

Grigg. - Civil Surgeon Chapman Grigg, M.D., died of enteric at Wynberg, March 12th, 1900. He was educated at Elizabeth College, Guernsey.

GUILLE

Henry Stevens Le Marchant

Major, Royal Artillery attached Royal Army Ordnance Corps. Wounded 4th May 1900 at Warrenton, died 5 days later at Kimberley 9th May 1900. Aged 37. Born September 1862. Son of Rev. G. de Carteret Guille. Educated Cheltenham College. Resided Guernsey. Also listed on the Royal Artillery Memorial, London.

Extract from The Last Post - Roll of Officers who fell in South Africa 1899-1902 by Mildred G Dooner, published by Naval and Military Press

Guille.—Major Henry Stevens Le Marchant Guille, Royal Artillery, attached to the Army Ordnance Corps, died at Kimberley May 9th, 1900, of wounds received in action at Warrenton five days previously. He was the youngest son of the late Rev. G. de Carteret Guille of St. George's, Guernsey, and Little Torrington, North Devon. Major Guille was born in Sept., 1862, educated at Cheltenham, and entered the Royal Artillery, Feb., 1882, promoted capt. April, 1890, and major Jan., 1900. Having passed the final examination of the senior class at the Ordnance College, he was Inspector of Warlike Stores at Capetown, 1892-96, and became Ordnance Officer, 4th class, April, 1896. His name is inscribed on the Eleanor Cross War Memorial erected at Cheltenham College.

HEAUME

William Thomas

Private 5745, 1st Battalion, Suffolk Regiment. Accidentally drowned 8th February 1902 at Schoon Spruit, Klerksdorp. Aged 31. Born 1871 at St Peter Port. Resided Guernsey. Son of Elizabeth Heaume. Store Labourer by gtrade. See also Bury St Edmunds War Memorial and Cambridge Boer War Memorial

HENRY

George Walter

Gunner 70857, No 15 Company, Southern Division (now No 91 Company), Royal Garrison Artillery. Died of disease 21st May 1900 at Bloemfontein. Resided Guernsey. Buried in President Avenue Cemetery, Bloemfontein. Also listed on the Royal Artillery Memorial, London.

HOMAN

Arthur Charles Fitzgerald

Second Lieutenant, Royal Artillery served with Railway Pioneer Regiment. Died of enteric 11th May 1900 at Norvals Point (Naauwpoort). Aged 21. Born July 1878 in Wiltshire. Son of Rev. J.F. Homan, rector of Chicklade, near Hindon. Resided Guernsey. Also listed on the Royal Artillery Memorial, London.

Extract from The Last Post - Roll of Officers who fell in South Africa 1899-1902 by Mildred G Dooner, published by Naval and Military Press

Homan.-2nd Lieut. Arthur Charles Fitzgerald Homan, Royal Field Artillery, died of enteric at Naauwpoort, May 11th, 1900. He was the eldest son of the Rev. J. F. Homan, Rector of Chicklade and Pertwood, near Hindon ; was born July, 1878, educated at Elizabeth College, Guernsey, and joined the Royal Artillery, Dec., 1897. 2nd Lieut. Homan volunteered at the outbreak of the war, and was accepted for special service, and attached to the Cape Railway Pioneer Regt. He served at Fort Knokke, Orange River, Modder River, and Naauwpoort, and acted as adjutant to several companies, also trained the signallers selected from the Regiment, and was afterwards employed repairing the bridges and line at Norval's Pont. He is buried at Naauwpoort ; a handsome stone cross and kerb have been erected by the officers and men of No. 2 Company over his grave. In the parish church of Tisbury, Wilts, the officers and men of the Cape Railway Pioneer Regt. have placed a mural tablet to his memory.

HUNTER

James Henry

Acting Bombardier, 'G' Battery, Royal Horse Artillery. Died at Ritchie, or nearby. Resident Alderney. Also listed on the Royal Artillery Memorial, London.

JACKSON

Thomas

Lance Corporal 3654, 16th Lancers. Killed in action 20th December 1901 near Doorn River. Resided Guernsey.

KENNETT

Charles

Private 2154, 2nd Battalion, Yorkshire Light Infantry. Died of disease 18th June 1900 at Boshof. Resided Guernsey. Buried in Town Cemetery, Boshof.

KEYHO

Frank

Private 5337, 2nd Battalion, Wiltshire Regiment. Died of disease 3 June 1900 at Bloemfontein. Buried in cemetery in Presidents Avenue, Bloemfontein.

Le MARCHANT

Gaspard de Coligny

Captain, 2nd Battalion, Lancashire Fusiliers. Killed in action 31st March 1902 at Boschbult, Kleinhardts River. Aged 22. Born April 1879. Great-grandson of General Le Marchant (killed at Salamanca). Resided Guernsey. See also Lancashire Fusiliers Memorial

Extract from 'The Last Post - Roll of Officers who fell in South Africa 1899-1902' by Mildred G Dooner.

Le Marchant.—Capt. Gaspard de Coligny Le Marchant. 1st Batt. Lancashire Fusiliers, was killed in action at Boschbult, Kleinhardt's River, March 31st, 1902. He was the only son of Mrs. Seymour Le Marchant, and grandson of the late Gen. Sir Gaspard Le Marchant, K.C.B., G.C.M.G., and great grandson of Gen. Le Marchant, who fell at Salamanca. Capt. Le Marchant was born April, 1879, educated at Elizabeth College, Guernsey, and entered the Lancashire Fusiliers May, 1898, being promoted lieut. Jan., 1899, and capt. June, 1901. He went to South Africa from Malta with M.I., Dec., 1901, landing Jan. 14th and was severely wounded at Klip River, Feb. 12th, 1902. He was sent to Elandsfontein Hospital, and at his urgent request was allowed on March 24th to return to duty, and fell as stated seven days after.

LENNOX

Amyot Maitland Augustus

Captain, 81st Battery, Royal Field Artillery. Believed killed in action 20th February 1900 at Paardeberg. Aged 32. Born October 1867. Resided Guernsey. Also listed on the Royal Artillery Memorial, London.

Extract from 'The Last Post - Roll of Officers who fell in South Africa 1899-1902' by Mildred G Dooner.

Lennox.—Capt. Amyot Maitland Augustus Lennox, 81st Battery Royal Field Artillery, was killed, it is believed, in action at Paardeberg, Feb. 10th, 1900. He was born Oct., 1867, and entered the Royal Artillery, Feb., 1886, being promoted capt. April, 1896. Capt. Lennox, embarked for South Africa in Dec., 1899, with the 81st Battery, which joined the force being assembled for the advance on Bloemfontein. After the battle of Paardeberg, he was at first reported missing, and no date was given regarding his death. A non-commissioned officer of his battery (Bombardier Jefford) however gives some particulars, and writes in the most touching manner concerning the bravery of Capt. Lennox. He states that after a severe day's fighting, when the battery was limbering up, one of the gunners was wounded, and Capt. Lennox went to his assistance, and having attended to him found the gunner was exhausted, he then rode in the dark for a stretcher, to convey the wounded man to hospital. Going to where he saw a light, which he thought was one of our hospitals, but which turned out to be part of the Boer Camp, or a farm-house, Capt. Lennox was treacherously fired upon and killed. After Cronje's surrender the helmet of Capt. Lennox was found in the Boer Camp.

LYONS

Edward

Corporal, Royal Engineers. Resident Alderney. [Does not appear on the Chatham Royal Engineers Memorial] probably Corporal 10685, 20th Company, Army Service Corps. Died of disease 9th March 1900 at Modder River. Buried in West End Graveyard, Kimberley.

LYONS

John Francis

Sergeant 9768, 14th Company, Army Service Corps. Died of enteric fever 4th March 1900 at Mooi River. Aged 24. Resident Alderney.

MADDELL

Alfred Wallace

Private 2767, 1st Battalion, Loyal North Lancashire Regiment. Died of disease 6th July 1901 at Mafeking. Resided Guernsey.

MARTIN

George Albert

Private 3726, 2nd Battalion, Wiltshire Regiment. Died of disease 16th April 1900 at Bloemfontein. Aged 30. Born Guernsey. Resident Alderney. Living in St Leonard's Parish, Bootle, Lancashire in 1901 census, employed as a butcher. Buried in President Avenue Cemetery, Bloemfontein.

MELLISH

Lawrence Oliver Falaise

Lieutenant, 2nd Battalion, Wiltshire Regiment. Died of enteric 2nd June 1900 at Bloemfontein. Aged 24. Born January 1876, in Southampton. Resided Guernsey. Son of Alfred L and Marianne Mellish.

Extract from 'The Last Post - Roll of Officers who fell in South Africa 1899-1902' by Mildred G Dooner.

Mellish.—Lieut. Lawrence Oliver Falaise Mellish, 2nd Batt. Wiltshire Regt., died of enteric, at Bloemfontein, June 2nd, 1900. He was born in Jan., 1876, educated at St. Paul's School, and was a good cricketer and all round athlete. He entered the Wiltshire Regt. in May, 1897, being promoted lieut. July, 1898, and accompanied his battalion to South Africa in Dec., 1899, and served with it in the Colesberg operations and the subsequent advance from the north of Cape Colony.

MOORE

Charles Roland

[Listed as Lieutenant on memorial] Second Lieutenant, Royal Munster Fusiliers. Killed in action 25th May 1901 at Mooitfontein. Aged 20. Born January 1881. Son of Colonel Francis Moore (8th Foot and Royal Munster Fusiliers). Resided Guernsey. Also list on Dover Borough Memorial

Extract from 'The Last Post - Roll of Officers who fell in South Africa 1899-1902' by Mildred G Dooner.

Moore.—2nd Lieut. Charles Roland Moore, Royal Munster Fusiliers, was killed in action at Mooifontein, between Bethel and Standerton, May 25th, 1901. He was the youngest son of Col. Francis Moore, late 8th The King's Regt. and Royal Munster Fusiliers, of 20, Waterloo Crescent, Dover. 2nd Lieut. Moore was born in Jan., 1881, and educated at Elizabeth College, Guernsey. He entered his Regiment in August, 1899, and served with his battalion from the commencement of the war, taking part in the actions at Fourteen Streams, Warrenton, and also in Lieut.-Gen. Lord Methuen's march to relieve Col. Spragge near Lindley. He was present at the fighting near Bethlehem, the surrender of Prinsloo, and the defence of Peinaars River Station. He fell while leading his company protecting a convoy. He was granted the medal with three clasps. 2nd Lieut. Moore is buried in Standerton cemetery, and a marble cross has been erected by his brother officers over his grave. A tablet has also been placed to his memory in St. Peter's Church, Guernsey.

O'NEIL

Edward

[Spelt O'NEILL in records] Private 2891, 1st Battalion, South Lancashire Regiment. Died of disease 20th January 1900 at Frere. Resided Guernsey. Buried in Estcourt Graveyard.

OPIE

John Edgar

Private 2964, 6th Battalion, Army Ordnance Corps. Died of disease at Noupoort 29th March 1900. Resided Guernsey.

O'REILLY

Charles Freeman

Chaplain 2nd Class (Reverend), Royal Army Chaplain's Department. Died of dysentery 10th May 1900 at Bloemfontein. Aged 43. Born 1853. Resided Guernsey. Buried at Bloemfontein.

Extract from The Last Post - Roll of Officers who fell in South Africa 1899-1902 by Mildred G Dooner, published by Naval and Military Press

O’Reilly. - The Rev. Charles Freeman O’Reilly, Chaplain to the Forces, Second Class, died of dysentery, May 10th, 1900, at Bloemfontein. He was born in 1853, became chaplain in the Army Chaplain’s Department, Fourth Class, in June, 1882, Third Class, June, 1892, and Second Class, Jan., 1899. Mr. O’Reilly had been stationed in Dublin, and only proceeded to South Africa in April, 1900, and was taken ill soon after his arrival. He is buried at Bloemfontein.

OZANNE

Percival Grundy

Trooper 23156, 83rd Company, 21st Battalion, Imperial Yeomanry. Killed 22 August 1901 at Standerton. Resided Guernsey.

PEAKE

David E

Acting Bombardier 4937, No 15 Company, Southern Division (now No 91 Company), Royal Garrison Artillery. Died of disease 26th May 1901 at Pretoria. Resided Guernsey. Buried at Pretoria. Also listed on the Royal Artillery Memorial, London.

PICOT

Elie

Gunner 255, "D" Battery, Royal Canadian Field Artillery. Died of enteric fever 2nd May 1900 at De Aar. Aged 22. Resident Alderney. Enlisted aged 22, born Channel Islands, height 5 feet 6½ inches, girth 34 inches, good muscular development, previously a carpenter, complexion dark, eyes brown, hair black. Unmarried. Ex-Channel Islands Field Artillery. Enlisted at Ottawa 29th December 1899. Methodist. Son of William Picot. Entitled to the Queen's South Africa Medal with clasp for Cape Colony. National Archives of Canada Accession Reference: RG 38, A-1-a, volume 85

PRICE

Frank Urton

Trooper 5231, 17th Lancers. Died of disease 17th June 1901 at Aliwal North. Resided Guernsey.

RENOUF

John

Corporal 2091, 1st Battalion, Imperial Light Horse. Accidentally killed 9th March 1902 at Craven's Rust, near Lindley. Resided Guernsey.

SEBIRE

William Thomas

[Listed as SIBIRE in Boer War Casualties of the Boer War, 1899-1902] Trooper 33308, 69th Company, 7th Battalion, Imperial Yeomanry. Killed in action 29th May 1901 at Vlakfontein. Resided Guernsey.

STANTON Stanley Sapper 2729, Royal Engineers. Died 20th October 1900 at Lydenburg.

TANNER

Frederick J

[Listed as TANNER J on Royal Artillery memorial] Acting Bombardier 18205, 83rd Battery, Royal Field Artillery. Died of disease 6th October 1900 at Olifants River. Resided Guernsey. Buried at Middelburg. Also listed on the Royal Artillery Memorial, London.

TRINDER

Charles Edward

Sapper, Royal Engineers. Resided Guernsey.

TRITTON

E A

[Listed as A E TRITTON in records] Sapper 2581, 38th Company, Royal Engineers. Died of disease 18th January 1901 at Kroonstad. Resided Guernsey. Buried in North Road Cemetery, Kroonstad.

TUPPER

Richmond Brock

Trooper 1053, South African Light Horse. Died of enteric fever 19th May 1900 at the Assembly Hall, Pietermaritzburg. Aged 21. Resided Guernsey. Buried in Fort Napier Cemetery, Pietermaritzburg.

WAY

Frank

Sergeant 2272, 2nd Battalion, Grenadier Guards. Died of dysentery 27th November 1900 at Mooi River. Aged 37. Resided Guernsey. Buried at Mooi River.

WORKMAN

Thomas Henry

Corporal 3388, No 10 Company, Western Division (now No 99 Company), Royal Artillery. Died of disease 19th May 1901 at Newcastle, SA. Resided Guernsey. Buried at Newcastle, SA. Also listed on the Royal Artillery Memorial, London.

PRO PATRIA
1899-1902

Last updated: 17 February, 2011

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