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 Surname   Forename   No   Rank   Notes   Unit 
BoyleA J SSource: QSA and KSA rollsNatal Police
BoyleA McSource: WO100/279Natal Government Railways
BoyleA RSgtNatal 1906 (0)
Source: Recipients of the Natal 1906 Medal
1st Dundee Borough Reserves
BoyleA T SSource: QSA and KSA rollsNatal Police
BoyleA T SCaptainNatal 1906 (1)
Source: Recipients of the Natal 1906 Medal
Royston's Horse
BoyleB6568PrivateDangerously wounded. Near Pan, 26 December 1900
1st Battalion.
Source: South African Field Force Casualty Roll
Royal Irish Regiment
BoyleB3rd Battalion
Source: Medal rolls
Prince of Wales's Leinster Regiment (Royal Canadia
BoyleB1st Battalion
Source: QSA and KSA medal rolls
(Queen's Own) Cameron Highlanders
BoyleBernard2089Sergeant Source: DCM recipientsPrince of Wales's Leinster Regiment (Royal Canadia
BoyleC DLieutenantDemise: Murdered 02 Jan 1901
Place: Dewetsdorp Nr
Source: In Memoriam by S Watt
Orange River Colony Provincial Police
BoyleC DSource: QSA and KSA rollsProvisional Mounted Police
BoyleC WCaptainDemise: Killed in action 05 Apr 1900
Place: Boshof Near Driefontein
Source: In Memoriam by S Watt
40th Company, 10th Btn, IY
BoyleCecil DLieutenantHe was taken prisoner by the Boers at Dewetsdorp on November 23rd, 1900, and was shot probably on January 2nd, 1901.  This officer's death formed the subject of a trial for murder, which took place in February 1903, at Bloemfontein, the prisoner being acquitted.  It appears that Lieutenant Boyle when captured by the Boers, was tried by a Krygsraad presided over by General De Wet and was acquitted.  Lieutenant Boyle was however, afterwards taken to a lonely spot and told that he had been sentenced to death.  He then knelt to pray and was shot in the back while doing so.  The man Barend Celliers who was acquitted admitted shooting Lieutenant Boyle, but stated in his defence that it was done by order of General Philip Botha.
Source: Donner
Orange River Colony Provincial Police
BoyleCecil WLieutenantSource: QSA Medal Rolls40th Company, 10th Btn, IY
BoyleCecil WCaptainHe was killed in action near Boshof, April 5th, 1900, was the first officer of the Imperial Yeomanry who fell in the war.  He was educated at Clifton, where he was head of Brown's House.  He went to South Africa in December 1899, taking with him thirty of his own horses for active service.  He was an enthusiastic officer, a keen sportsman, and well known with the Warwickshire Hounds.  His death was much regretted in the Midlands.  The loss of Captain Boyle is referred to with regret by Lieutenant General Lord Methuen in his despatch of April 6th, 1900, LG, February 8th, 1901.
Source: Donner
10th Battalion, Imperial Yeomanry
Page 3259 of 36850
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