The Story Of Gate Pa, April 29th, 1864
Reports on the Engagement at Te Ranga
Reports on the Engagement at Te Ranga
3. Leiut.-General Cameron, C.B., to His Excellency the Governor, Sir George Grey, K.C.B.
Sir,—I have great satisfaction in forwarding to Your Excellency the enclosed account of an engagement between the troops, under the command of Colonel Greer, 68th Regiment, and the rebels at Tauranga, in which the latter were defeated with great loss.
Our own loss was small, considering the number engaged, the heavy fire to which they were exposed in advancing to the attack, and the resistance made by the enemy in their rifle pits.
This very successful action reflects the greatest credit upon Colonel Greer and the troops under his command, who fought with the greatest gallantry.
D. A. CAMERON, Lieut.-General.
Colonel Greer to the Deputy Quarter-Master-General
21st June, 1864.
Sir,—I have the honour to report for the information of the Lieutenant-General Commanding that I marched out of Camp with a force as per margin. (3 Field Officers, 9 Captains, 14 Subalterns, 24 Sergeants, 13 Buglers, 531 Rank and file) this morning at 8 a.m.
I found a large force of Maoris (about 600) entrenching themselves about four miles beyond Pukehinahina. They had made a single line of rifle pits of the usual form across the road in a position exactly similar to Pukehinahina—the commencement of a formidable pa. Having driven in some skirmishers they had thrown out I extended the 43rd and a portion of the 68th in their front and on the flanks as far as practicable, and kept up a sharp fire for about two hours, while I sent back for re-inforcements as per margin (1 gun, 220 men). As soon as they were sufficiently near in order to support I sounded the advance, when the 43rd., 68th. and First Waikato Militia charged and carried the rifle pits in the most dashing manner, under a tremendous fire, but which was for the most part too high.
For a few minutes the Maoris fought desperately when they were utterly routed. Sixty-eight were killed in the rifle pits. The position was a very favourable one for their retreat; otherwise few could have escaped. The advance force pursued them several miles, page 39 but could not get well at them owing to the deep ravines with which the country is everywhere intersected. The infantry pursued as long as they could keep the Maoris in sight. All did their duty gallantly.
The 43rd. was under the command of Major Synge (whose horse was shot); the 68th. under Major Shuttleworth, the First Waikato Militia under Captain Moore, and they each led their men well.
It is impossible for me in this hurried report to do justice. I will therefore have the pleasure in a subsequent report to bring those to your notice who more particularly distinguished themselves.
I marched the men back to camp this morning.
107 Maoris were found and carried up to the rifle pits, and we have brought in 27 wounded, all severely, and 10 prisoners. Many more must have been killed in the ravines, whom we did not find.
I enclose a report which shows that a large number of Chiefs have been killed, including Rawiri. I am happy to say our casualties have been comparatively small.
I enclose a report of the killed and wounded.
I must not conclude without remarking on the gallant stand made by the Maoris at the rifle pits; they stood the charge without flinching, and did not retire until forced out at the point of the bayonet.
The name of the position which the Maoris occupied is “Te Ranga.”
I have thought this of sufficient importance to request Captain Phillimore to take my report up in the “Esk.”
H. H. GREER,
Colonel Commanding Tauranga District.
|Killed … …||105*|
Among the former are Rawiri Tuaia, a principal King or Chief of Tauranga, and the Leader of the rebels at Gate Pa; Poihipi, of the Whahatohea Tribe (Bay of Plenty); Henare Taratoa, the writer of the first challenge, and much respected by the rebels for his education and ability; Timoti, a man of note in Tauranga; Kaingarara of the Ngatimataku, a man of great influence in that locality.
Among the wounded is Te Tera of the Ngaiterangi, Tauranga, and among the prisoners Ihaia Motuiti of Te Arawa, Potoma, claiming to be a chief of rank.page 40
It will be seen that a severe blow has been given to the rebel forces at Tauranga, nearly the whole of their leaders being killed, and I do not think there are any men left of sufficient energy or influence to carry on the war among the Ngaiterangi (Tauranga) tribe.
WILLIAM B. BAKER, R.M.
21st June, 1864.
5. Lieut.-General Cameron to His Excellenty Sir George Grey, K.C.B.
30th June, 1864.
Sir,—I have the honour to forward for Your Excellency's information a second and more detailed report from Colonel Greer of the recent action at Tauranga.
The valour and discipline of the troops, and the ability of their Commander, were conspicuously displayed on this occasion, and the 43rd and 68th Light Infantry, on whom the brunt of the engagement fell, behaved in a manner worthy of the high reputation of these distinguished regiments. The conduct of the Colonial Forces also reflects the greatest credit upon them. The enemy appear to have fought with the most determined courage.
D. A. CAMERON,
Colonel Greer to the Military Secretary.
27th June, 1864.
I have the honour to state for the information of the Lieut.General Commanding in New Zealand that I have little to add to the report which I sent in on the 21st inst. relative to the engagement at Te Ranga beyond bringing to his notice those who more particularly distinguished themselves.
About 10.30 o'clock the troops were so disposed in front and on both flanks that retreat without heavy loss seemed impossible for the Maoris.
About 12.30 o'clock, having reinforced the skirmishers (with two companies of the 68th) and cautioned the men to reserve their fire (which they did in the most steady manner), the advance was sounded, and the men moved as if on parade. To the dash, determination and steadiness with which the attack was made the success which followed is due.page 41
From the fact that the attack was made in Light Infantry order, and from the Maoris having waited for the charge and made a desperate hand-to-hand resistance, more opportunity was offered of showing individual gallantry than might occur in much more extensive operations; but the attack was so simultaneous, and all did their duty so well, it is difficult to make selections. I beg, however, to bring the following to the favourable notice of the Lieut.-General Commanding.
Major Synge, 43rd Light Infantry, commanding the line of skirmishers, who had his horse shot under him in two places when close to the rifle pits.
Major Colville, 43rd Light Infantry, who gallantly led the left of the line of skirmishers into the rifle pits, being one of the first in.
Major Shuttleworth, 68th Light Infantry, who commanded the support, consisting of the 68th Light Infantry and the 1st Waikato Militia, and brought them up in the most soldier-like manner, and rushed on the pits at the critical moment.
Captain Trent, Acting Field Officer, 68th Light Infantry, who fell severely wounded when leading two companies of the 68th into the left of the rifle pits, and continued cheering on the men until the pits were taken.
Captain Smith, 43rd Light Infantry, who is reported to have been first into the right of the line of rifle pits, and whose gallant conduct was so conspicuous. I have forwarded evidence with a view to his being recommended for the Victoria Cross. He was wounded severely in two places.
Captain Casement, 68th Light Infantry, who was severely wounded in two places, in front of his company, when leading them into the rifle pits.
Captain Berners, 43rd Light Infantry, who was also severely wounded when leading in front of his company, close to the rifle pits.
Captain Seymour, 68th Light Infantry, who took Captain Trent's place when that officer fell, and led into the left of the rifle pits in the most gallant manner.
Lieutenant Stuart, 68th Light Infantry, who was one of the first into the left line of rifle pits, and had a personal conflict with a Maori armed with an Enfield rifle and bayonet, and by him he was slightly bayonet-wounded, but succeeded in cutting him down with his sword.
Captain the Honorable A. Harris, 43rd Light Infantry, who was detached to the right in command of two companies of the 43rd to enfilade the enemy's position, and afterward brought the companies at the critical moment to assist in the assault.page 42
Captain Moore, who commanded the 1st. Waikato Militia, and led his men up to the rifle pits and shared in the assault.
Lieutenant Acting Adjutant Hammick, 43rd Light Infantry, who performed his duty with great coolness and courage under a heavy fire.
Lieut.-Grubb, R.A., whose coolness and excellent practice with the six-pounder Armstrong under his command when under fire during the action and subsequently on the retreating Maoris when they had got beyond the reach of the Infantry, was admirable.
Surgeon-Major Best, 68th Light Infantry, principal medical officer, who performed his duty assiduously under fire, paying the greatest attention and care to the wounded.
I can say the same of Assistant Surgeons Henry, 43rd; Applin, 68th; and O'Connell, Staff; the former was particularly brought to my notice by Major Synge, commanding the 43rd L.I.
Lieutenant and Adjutant Covey, 68th Light Infantry, FieldAdjutant, and Ensign Palmer, 68th L.I., acting as my Orderly Officer, who performed their duty coolly and gallantly, affording me valuable assistance. Lieutenant Covey having been sent a message by me to Major Shuttleworth, when he was on the point of attack, went with the supports, and was dragged into a rifle pit by a Maori, who thrust a spear through his clothes. Ensign Palmer was struck in the neck by a musket bullet and knocked from his horse insensible when riding beside me; when he recovered and had his wound dressed he performed his duty during the rest of the day.
Sergeant-Major Tudor, 68th L.I., who went in front and distinguished himself in several personal conflicts with the enemy in the rifle pits.
Sergeant-Major Daniels, 43rd L.I., and Acting-Sergeant-Major Lilley (70th Regiment) of the 1st Waikato Militia, who also distinguished themselves by their coolness and courage.
No. 2918 Sergeant Murray, 68th L.I., whose gallantry and prowess were so distinguished I have thought the matter worthy of being recommended for the Victoria Cross, and have with that view forwarded evidence.
No. 2832 Corporal J. Byrne, V.C., 68th Light Infantry, who, when the order to charge was given, was the first man of his company into the rifle pits. A Maori, whom he transfixed with his bayonet, seized his rifle with one hand, and holding it firm, with the bayonet through him, endeavoured to cut him down with his tomahawk. His life was saved by Sergeant Murray.
No. 3641, Private Thomas Smith (severely wounded) and No. 518, Private Daniel Caffery, 68th L.I., both distinguished themselves by their gallant conduct in the field, and their prowess in the rifle pits.page 43
I beg to add that during the engagement several reports were forwarded to me stating that a large body of natives were coming down by the Wairoa to attack the camp at Te Papa at low water, the information having been given by friendly natives. Low water on that day was at half-past three o'clock. I was back in camp about half-past two o'clock and artillery, Mounted Defence Force and reinforcements of infantry were following me. I, however, found that every necessary arrangement had been made by Lieut.Colonel Harington, 1st Waikato Militia, who was in command at the Camp during my absence.
I beg to bring to the notice of the Lieut.-General Commanding the readiness with which Captain Phillimore, H.M.S. “Esk,” and the Senior Naval Officer at this station, and Commander Swan, H.M.S. “Harrier,” responded to my request (which I sent immediately on finding the Maoris) that they would lend all their available force for the protection of the Camp.
I have since learned that the report of the natives coming down to take Te Papa was true, but that the result of the affair at Te Ranga disarranged their plans.
For nearly an hour previous to the assault I had seen a Maori reinforcement coming down from the woods, yelling and firing their guns, and when the advance was sounded they were not more than 500 yards from the rifle pits.
I beg further to add that while in command here I have only endeavoured to carry out the instructions given me by the Lieut.General Commanding and if I have had any success it is to the foresight of those instructions, and to the good discipline and courage of the troops under my command, it is to be attributed.
On Wednesday morning last (22nd inst.) I sent a strong patrol under Major Colville, 43rd L.I., to bury the dead and fill in the rifle pits. 108 Maoris were buried in the rifle pits which they had themselves dug the morning before. The patrol returned the same afternoon without having seen anything further of the hostile natives, nor have any been since observed in the neighbourhood.
In addition to the number buried in the rifle pits, fifteen of the wounded prisoners have died since they were brought in. I am sending up 8 wounded and 11 unwounded prisoners by the Alexandra, and nine are detained for treatment in the hospital at this station, making a total of 151 Maoris accounted for. Enclosed are lists of the arms captured from the enemy and handed over to the Military Store Department, and returns of the killed and wounded of the Forces under my command.
H. H. GREER,
Colonel Commanding Tauranga District.
Nominal Roll of Killed and Wounded at Gate Pa, Tauranga, N.Z., April 29, 1864
|CORPS||RANK and NAME||AGE||NATURE OF INJURY||REMARKS|
|12th||Pte. Wm. Brissington||Gunshot, chest||Killed|
|12th||Pte. Pat Monaghan||23||Gunshot, right thigh||Severe|
|12th||Pte. And. Mitchell||22||Gunshot, right arm||Slight|
|14th||Sergt. Wm. Armstrong||28||Gunshot, right thigh||Very slight|
|14th||Pte. Thos. Burdett||23||Gunshot, right shoulder||Slight, ball extracted|
|14th||Pte. John Ruth||27||Gunshot, left foot||Severe|
|14th||Pte. Wm. Power||22||Gunshot, both shoulders||Severe|
|40th||Pte. Jas. Hungless||30||Gunshot, left hip||Severe|
|43rd||Lieut.-Col. H. J. Booth||Gunshot, spine and rht. arm||Dangerous, died April 30|
|43rd||Capt. R. C. Glover||Gunshot, hd., toma. rt. axila||Killed|
|43rd||Capt. C. R. Mure||Gunshot, heart||Killed|
|43rd||Capt. R. T. F. Hamilton||Gunshot, head||Killed|
|43rd||Capt. Edwin Utterton||Gunshot, neck||Killed|
|43rd||Lieut. F. G. Glover||Gunshot, abdomen||Dangerous, died May 1|
|43rd||Lieut. Charles J. Langlands||Gunshot, chest||Killed|
|43rd||Ensign S. P. T. Nichol||Gunshot, scalp||Slight|
|43rd||Ensign Wm. Clark||Gunshot, right arm||Severe|
|43rd||Sergt.-Major J. Vance||37||Gunshot, chest||Killed|
|43rd||Pte. P. Fitzgerald||29||Gunshot, head||Killed|
|43rd||Pte. James Lane||29||Gunshot, chest||Killed|
|43rd||Pte. George Bradbrook||24||Gunshot, abdomen||Killed|
|43rd||Pte. J. Holubrook||37||Gunshot, chest and breast||Killed|
|43rd||Pte. Henry Goff||25||Gunshot, chest||Killed|
|43rd||Pte. S. Hornby||24||Gunshot, breast||Killed|
|43rd||Pte. Fred Tran||24||Tomahawk, shldr. and head||Killed|
|43rd||Bugler Jas. Blackwell||24||Gunshot, breast||Killed|
|43rd||Sergt. Edwin Young||30||Gunshot, jaw||Severe|
|43rd||Sergt. John Hurley||29||Gunshot, rgt. arm & shldr.||Very severe|
|43rd||Sergt. Thos. Collier||38||Gunshot, left arm||Very severepage 45|
|43rd||Sergt. John Cain||24||Gunshot, right forearm||Very slight|
|43rd||Corpl. Wm. Everet||29||Gunshot, left shoulder||Severe|
|43rd||Pte. Wm. Bridgman||36||Gunshot, both arms||severe, rgt. arm amputated|
|43rd||Pte. John Bryan||24||Gunshot, right shoulder||Severe|
|43rd||Pte. John Noble||23||Gunshot, left shoulder||Very slight|
|43rd||Pte. Jas Warburton||37||Gunshot, right side face||Severe|
|43rd||Pte. George Clarke||22||Gunshot, left shoulder||Severe|
|43rd||Pte. John Simmons||35||Gunshot, left arm||Severe|
|43rd||Pte. John McFarlane||20||Gunshot, upper lip||Slight|
|43rd||Pte. John Livesay||25||Gunshot, rht. jaw and chin||Very severe|
|43rd||Pte. Bernard Conroy||20||Cutlass wnd, rt. thigh (ac.)||Slight|
|43rd||Pte. Michael Casey||32||Gunshot, right temple||Severe|
|43rd||Pte. Wm. Sergeant||35||Gunshot, right thigh||Severe|
|43rd||Pte. James Audley||32||Tomahawk, head||Dangerous, died April 30|
|43rd||Pte. Thos. Madder||29||Gunshot, chest||Severe, died April 30|
|43rd||Pte. Robt. Phelan||35||Gunshot, head||Dangerous died April 29|
|43rd||Pte. Jas. Clarke||26||Gunshot, right shoulder||Slight|
|43rd||Pte. George Robbins||23||Gunshot, rt. lung, brain pen.||Very severe, died May 1|
|43rd||Pte. Martin Walsh||30||Gunshot, right shin||Very Severe, leg amputated|
|43rd||Drummer Thos. Wright||20||Gunshot, left leg||Severe|
|68th||Pte. G. Halliwell||38||Gunshot, left Nates||Severe|
|68th||Sergt. Jas Harmer||27||Gunshot, chest||Killed|
|68th||Pte. John Moffat||28||Gunshot, right knee joint||Very severe|
|68th||Pte. William Sloane||30||Shell, right foot||Severe|
|68th||Pte. Edwd. O'Neil||26||Gunshot, left thigh||Dangerous|
|68th||Pte. Dan Sweeny||25||Shell, right knee||Severe|
|68th||Pte. Wm. Watson||30||Shell, right hand||Slight|
|68th||Pte. John Logan||28||Gunshot, rt. hand and thigh||Very severe|
|68th||Pte. Pat McDonald||25||Gunshot, chest and left arm||Dangerous (died later)|
|68th||Pte. Wm. Johnson||24||Gunshot, mouth and neck||Severe|
|68th||Pte. Wm. Ashton||35||Gunshot, left arm||Severe, arm amputated|
|68th||Pte. Henry Black||27||Gunshot, right arm||Slight|
|68th||Pte. John Plat||24||Gunshot, chest||Very severe (died later)|
|68th||Pte. Jas. Byewater||30||Gunshot, head||Slightpage 46|
|68th||Pte. Hugh Toner||27||Gunshot, chest||Severe|
|68th||Pte. Pat Farrell||28||Gunshot, chest||Slight|
|68th||Pte. John Baxter||27||Gunshot, left Nates, Scrotum||Dangerous|
|68th||Pte. John Gamble||28||Gunshot forehead||Slight|
|68th||Pte. Jas. Watson||25||Gunshot, face||Slight|
|68th||Sergt. Wm. Atheron||27||Gunshot, leg||Slight|
|68th||Pte. Thos. McGough||29||Gunshot, neck and chest||Killed|
|SHIP||NO.||RANK and NAME||NATURE OF INJURY||REMARKS|
|Curacoa||R.N.||O.S. Thomas Tenan||Gunshot, hip||Very severe|
|Curacoa||R.N.||O.S. Wm. Fox||Gunshot, jaw||Severe|
|Curacoa||R.N.||O.S. John Watson||Gunshot, left knee||Very severe|
|Curacoa||R.N.||O.S. Amos Smith||Gunshot, groin||Dangerous|
|Curacoa||R.N.||Gunner Charles Ween||Gunshot, lower jaw||Severe|
|Curacoa||R.M.||O.S. James Harris||Gunshot wound||Killed|
|Miranda||R.N.||Lieut. Hammick||Gunshot, right shoulder||Very severe|
|Miranda||R.N.||Gunner M. Watts||Killed|
|Miranda||R.N.||Bos's Mate John Noakes||Gunshot, left shoulder||Very severe|
|Miranda||R.N.||Capt. Main Top Jas. English||Gunshot, left thigh||Severe|
|Miranda||R.N.||A.B. Wm. Bryan||Gunshot, left leg||Severe|
|Miranda||R.N.||A.B. Sam Ruthven||Gunshot, left lung and arm||Very dangerous|
|Miranda||R.N.||A.B. George Charmbold||Gunshot, left leg||Very severe|
|Miranda||R.N.||A.B. Alex McAlister||Gunshot, arm||Severe|
|Miranda||R.N.||P.M. Levi Keane||Gunshot, left thigh||Dangerous (died)|
|Miranda||R.M.||Gunner George Alton||Gunshot, left thigh||Dangerouslypage 47|
|Esk||R.N.||Capt. Hamilton||Gunshot, head||Killed|
|Esk||R.N.||Lieut. Duff||Gunshot back (two places)||Very severe|
|Esk||R.N.||Q.-Master Wm. Dalton||Killed|
|Esk||R.N.||Stoker W. Leigh||Killed|
|Esk||R.N.||O.S. R. Fuller||Shrapnel, leg||Killed|
|Esk||R.N.||O.S. F. Donnelly||Sprained leg|
|Esk||R.N.||Leadg. W. Allison||Gunshot, chest and thigh||Dangerous|
|Esk||R.N.||A.B. R. Jeffery||Sprained leg|
|Esk||R.N.||Capt. Forecastle Jas. Knight||Gunshot, right shoulder||Very severe|
|Esk||R.N.||A.B. Edwin Martin||Gunshot, hip and loins||Very severe|
|Esk||R.N.||A.B. Thomas Roberts||Gunshot, abdomen||Dangerous|
|Esk||R.N.||A.B. Jas. Lawrence||Gunshot, scalp||Severe|
|Esk||R.N.||A.B. Jas. Lawrence||Gunshot, right heel||Severe|
|Esk||R.M.||Bombadier W. Foyer||Gunshot, left arm||Severe|
|Esk||R.M.||Gunner R. Ward||Gunshot, right thigh||Very severe|
|Harrier||R.N.||Commander Hay||Dangerous, died April 30|
|Harrier||R.N.||Stoker And. Greenhorn||Killed|
|Harrier||R.N.||A.B. G. Young||Killed|
|Harrier||R.N.||Boy Henry Clark||Gunshot, throat||Killed|
|Harrier||R.N.||A.B. Alf. Lockie||Gunshot, right elbow||Very severe|
|Harrier||R.N.||A.B. Jas. Pullett||Gunshot, finger||Slight|
|Harrier||R.N.||O.S. Chas. Barrett||Gunshot, left thigh||Slight|
|Harrier||R.N.||O.S. Wm. Birchill||Gunshot, right hip||Very severe|
|Eclipse||R.M.L.I.||Sergt. Hy. Harding||Killed|
Surgeon, H.M.S. Miranda.
Deputy Inspector-General of Hospitals, Principal Medical Officer.
Nominal Roll of Killed and Wounded at Te Ranga, N.Z., June 21, 1864
|RANK and NAME||AGE||SERVICE||NATURE OF INJURY||REMARKS|
|Capt. Fred. Aug. Smith||34||14||Gunshot, left groin & hand||Very severe, hand slightly|
|Capt. H. Johannes Berners||28||10||Gunshot, left thigh||Severely|
|Sergt. John Cain||24||5||Gunshot, right chest||Slightly|
|Corpl. John Wheeler||25||6||Gunshot, head||Killed|
|Pte. Robert Johnson||18||1||Gunshot, head||Killed|
|Pte. Jeremiah Maher||36||18||Gunshot, left thigh||Killed|
|Pte. William Varlow||24||5||Gunshot, head||Killed|
|Pte. Henry Wilkinson||34||6||Gunshot, abdomen||Killed|
|Pte. Robert Brown||24||5||Gunshot, right shoulder||Severely|
|Pte. David Casey||29||12||Gunshot, right ankle||Slightly|
|Pte. Reuben Corey||28||11||Gunshot, left thigh||Severely|
|Pte. John Drury||32||14||Gunshot, left thigh||Very severely|
|Pte. Daniel Felton||29||10||Gunshot, right shoulder||Severely|
|Pte. Robert Longley||33||6||Gunshot, neck||Slightly|
|Pte. John McAuliffe||29||10||Gunshot, right thigh||Severely|
|Pte. George Martin||23||5||Gunshot, right arm||Severely|
|Pte. John McGuire||33||14||Gunshot, left chest and arm||Dangerous, died later|
|Pte. Charles Morris||25||6||Gunshot, left chest||Slightly|
|Pte. John Payne||23||5||Gunshot, left arm||Severely|
|Pte. William Warner||29||11||Gunshot, left leg||Very severely|
|Pt.e. Thomas Warner||30||11||Gunshot, right thigh||Slightly|
|RANK and NAME||AGE||SERVICE||NATURE OF INJURY||REMARKS|
|Capt. H. W. J. Trent||33||16||Gunshot, right arm||Very severely|
|Capt. Thomas Casement||26||8||Gunshot, chest||Very severely|
|Lieut. H. J. R. V. Stewart||27||9||Gunshot, neck||Slightly|
|Ensign W. H. F. Palmer||23||4||Gunshot, neck||Slightly|
|Sergt. Thomas Stafford||27||8||Gunshot, penis and thigh||Severe|
|Sergt. Henry Marschner||31||6||Gunshot, chest||Slight|
|Corpl. Lucas Beattie||29||9||Gunshot, chest and right leg||Dangerously|
|Corpl. John Kearney||29||11||Gunshot, right arm, left leg||Severe|
|Corpl. Charles Clayton||27||9||Bayonet, chest, left side||Slight|
|Pte. Peter Shanaghan||40||17||Gunshot, chest||Killed|
|Pte. James Taylor||34||6||Gunshot, head||Killed|
|Pte. John Timms||27||9||Gunshot, chest||Killed|
|Pte. James Bramble||29||11||Gunshot, right hand||Very severe|
|Pte. Daniel Caffery||24||6||Bayonet, right thigh||Slightly|
|Pte. Patrick Crawley||32||14||Gunshot, face||Dangerously|
|Pte. John Derricott||27||9||Gunshot, left groin||Very severely|
|Pte. James Hammill||27||13||Gunshot, right hand||Severely|
|Pte. Thomas Mallee||27||9||Gunshot, right thigh||Severely|
|Pte. John Mannion||29||6||Gunshot, right leg||Severely|
|Pte. Lawrence Mannion||27||6||Gunshot, left side and spine||Dangerously, died 22/6/64|
|Pte. John Martin||30||16||Gunshot, abdomen||Severely|
|Pte. Patrick McGregor||27||9||Gunshot, right foot, left leg||Severely|
|Pte. John Purdy||29||9||Gunshot, face||Dangerously|
|Pte. Isaac Sargent||24||6||Gunshot, right foot||Slightly|
|Pte. George Smith||33||6||Gunshot, lower jaw||Dangerously, died June 21|
|Pte. John Smith||29||9||Gunshot, left leg and head||Severely|
|Pte. Thomas Smith||28||9||Bayonet, right groin||Severely|
|Pte. Abbott Thrift||25||6||Gunshot, right leg||Severely|
|Pte. Henry Wade||23||6||Gunshot, left thigh||Severely|
T. BEST,Surgeon Major, 68th Light Infantry.