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 Surname   Forename   No   Rank   Notes   Unit 
BabesterR2nd Battalion
Source: QSA and KSA medal rolls
Royal Dublin Fusiliers
BabesterR5430PrivateQSA (3)
Source: List of QSAs with the clasp Talana from the Talana book
Royal Dublin Fusiliers
BabeyA2674CorporalPrisoner. Rensburg, 14 February 1900
2nd Battalion.
Source: South African Field Force Casualty Roll
(Duke of Edinburgh's) Wiltshire Regiment
BabeyA2nd Battalion
Source: QSA and KSA medal rolls
(Duke of Edinburgh's) Wiltshire Regiment
BabeyG2nd Battalion
Source: QSA and KSA medal rolls
Hampshire Regiment
BabgigieTPrivateFrontier Wars. SAGS (1) 1879. Medal returnedHerschel Native Contingent
BabierA956PrivateSource: QSA medal roll in WO100/277Uitenhage Volunteer Rifles
BabingtonMajor GeneralMID LG: 16 March 1900, page: 1787. Source: Lieutenant General Methuen. 15 February 1900. Re: Magersfontein
This page contains all the London Gazette pages for the Boer War
Babington?TrooperFrontier Wars. SAGS (1) 1878Transvaal Rangers
BabingtonC2nd Volunteer Service Company
Source: QSA and KSA medal rolls
Royal Warwickshire Regiment
BabingtonG78083DriverDied of disease. Kimberley, 30 May 1900
Attached 10 Brigade Division Staff
Source: South African Field Force Casualty Roll
Royal Field Artillery
BabingtonGTrooperFrontier Wars. SAGS (1) 1879Natal Mounted Police
BabingtonH FSurgeonDemise: Died 22-01-1899
Place: Dundee
Source: In Memoriam by S Watt
Royal Army Medical Corps
BabingtonJ1st Battalion
Source: Medal rolls
(Princess Louise's) Sutherland and Argyll Highland
BabingtonJ MMajor GeneralEntered 1873; Colonel, 1896. Staff Service: AAG, Punjab, 1896-99. War service: Bechuanaland Expedition, 1884-85 (Despatches); Boer War, 1899-1901; AAG, afterwards Commanding 1st Cavalry Brigade. Second Biography. From Transvaal War Album: General Babington is in command of the 1st Cavalry Brigade, which has done such splendid work on the Western Frontier. When Colonel Pilcher inflicted his crushing blow upon the Boers at Sunnyside on January 1, 1900, General Babington moved out from the Modder River Camp in support, and after doing much fine work' on the Free State Border, he joined Major-General MacDonald at Koodoosberg, utterly discomfiting the Boers who fled as he approached. Afterwards the brigade took a notable part in the invasion of the Free State. The gallant officer's regimental service was with the 16th Lancers, which he joined as a subaltern twenty-six years ago. After nineteen years' service he attained the command of his regiment, which he held for four years, afterwards relinquishing it to take up the appointment of A.A.G. in the Punjab command. His promotion had been rapid, for he had command of a troop after seven years' service, during nearly three years of which he was adjutant, and he was a captain for ten years, being A.D.C. to the General Officer in Command at Aldershot before he was promoted to his majority, a rank which he held only two years. General Babington left the Punjab to assume the command of the Cavalry Brigade in South Africa. This is not his first service in the country, for he went through the Bechuanaland Expedition of 1884-85, and was mentioned in despatches for his good service. He will now reap the benefit of his former experience in South Africa, and it is to be hoped add to the laurels gained by him in that country fifteen years ago against the then troublesome and rebellious Bechuanas.Staff
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