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 Surname   Forename   No   Rank   Notes   Unit 
CarderR3411PrivateQSA (4).
Source: QSA medal rolls
6th (Inniskilling) Dragoons
CarderT 935923PrivateDemise: Died of disease - enteric fever 06 Mar 1902
Place: Kimberley
Source: In Memoriam by S Watt
102nd Company, 5th Btn, IY
CarderTom Elwood35923TrooperSource: QSA Medal Rolls102nd Company, 5th Btn, IY
CardewF C1693CorporalDemise: Died of disease - pneumonia 04 Oct 1901
Place: Adelaide
Source: In Memoriam by S Watt
Cape Mounted Rifles
CardewF C1693CorporalDied of disease. Adelaide, 4 October 1901
Source: South African Field Force Casualty Roll
Cape Mounted Rifles
CardewF C1693PrivateSlightly wounded. Wepener, 11 April 1900
Source: South African Field Force Casualty Roll
Cape Mounted Rifles
CardewGeorge HerewardMajorCARDEW, GEORGE HEREWARD, Major, was born 3 January 1861, at Kingsclere, Woodlands, Hampshire, eldest son of Reverend George Cardew, of St Minver, East Liss. He was educated at Haileybury College, and joined the Army, from the Militia, as a Lieutenant in the 18th Hussars, 9 August 1882; became Captain 7 July 1886. He was Deputy Assistant Commissary-General, Commissariat and Transport Staff, 21 October 1887 to 10 December 1888; was attached to the Army Service Corps 11 December 1888; transferred to the Army Service Corps 1 April 1889, and promoted Major 17 April, 1898. He served in the South African War, 1900-2, on the Staff; took part in the operations in the Orange Free State, including actions at Vet River (5 and 6 May) and Zand River; served during the operations in the Transvaal in May and June, 1900, including actions near Johannesburg, Pretoria, and Diamond Hill (11 and 12 June); was present during the operations in Orange River Colony, including actions at Wittebergen, July 1900; also in Cape Colony, March 1900; took part in the operations in the Transvaal, December 1900 and May 1902; in Orange River Colony 30 November 1900 to January 1902; also in Cape Colony, February to March, 1901. He was mentioned in Despatches by Lord Kitchener [London Gazette, 17 June, 1902]; received the Queen's Medal with four clasps, and the King's Medal with two clasps, and was created a Companion of the Distinguished Service Order [London Gazette, 26 June, 1902 ]: "George Hereward Cardew, Major, Army Service Corps. In recognition of services during the operations in South Africa". The Insignia, Warrant and Statutes were sent to the GOC, Straits Settlements, 23 January 1902; presented by Brigadier General Dorward 17 April, 1903. He became Lieutenant Colonel 1 November 1905, and was given the Brevet of Colonel 1 November 1908, and retired 23 April, 1911. Colonel Cardew served in the European War, rejoining in 1914, and holding the position of AQMG, Eastern Army, till 1916. Subsequently he became Group Commander of a Labour Corps for overseas service 13 February 1917, and he served with the British Expeditionary Force in France in 1917 and 1918, being mentioned for valuable services. He was made a CBE in 1919. He married, in 1888, Emmeline Marian, daughter of John Bolster Burchell, BA TD, and they had one son.
Source: DSO recipients (VC and DSO Book)
Army Service Corps
CardewWReceived the Mediterranean Medal
3rd Battalion
Source: Medal roll WO100 368
(Queen's Own) Royal West Kent Regiment
CardeyG3811PrivateQSA (3)
Source: List of QSAs with the clasp Elandslaagte
Devonshire Regiment
CardiffPSource: QSA and KSA rollsBritish South Africa Police
CardiffTSource: QSA and KSA rollsBritish South Africa Police
CardiganEarl ofCaptainSource: QSA Medal RollsImperial Yeomanry
Cardigan, Earl ofGeorge William ChandosCaptainCARDIGAN, EARL OF, GEORGE WILLIAM CHANDOS (MARQUESS OF AILESBURY), Captain, was born 21 May 1873, son of the Most Honourable Henry Augustus Brudenell-Bruee, 5th Marquess and a Baronet, and Sophia Maria, daughter of G H Pinckney, of Tawstock Court, Barnstaple. He was educated at Westminster, and joined the 3rd Battalion Argyll and Sutherland Highlanders, afterwards serving for some time with the Royal Wiltshire Yeomanry, with which members of his family have been identified ever since its formation more than a century ago. In November 1899, Lord Cardigan went to India, and it was whilst he was engaged in big game shooting that the storm-cloud burst over South Africa, Lord Cardigan, who held a commission in the Royal Wiltshire Yeomanry and had been ADC to Lord Wolseley in 1898, at once volunteered his military services, which were accepted. He was employed with the transport, department of the Natal Field Force from 23 October 1899, up to the Relief of Ladysmith, and underwent all the privations and hard fighting in connection with that memorable siege. After the Siege of Ladysmith had been raised, Lord Cardigan took an active part in the operations which followed; attached to the 3rd Battalion of Imperial Yeomanry (Sherwood Foresters) for a short time, under Colonel Younghusband. He was employed in March, 190O, in connection with the operations around Barkly West. He was next in charge of Major General Smith-Dorrien's transport, in the advance from Kronstad to Pretoria (part of General Sir Ian Hamilton's force). Sir lan Hamilton wrote: "As to Bester's Farm, he ought to know more about it than anyone. I remember well his cutting-out expeditions with his wood-cutters, and very gallant expeditions they were". He continued with General Smith-Dorrien until August. He also took part in the exciting operations which were organized under Lord Kitchener in pursuit of De Wet, and in the Relief of Colonel Hore's force, at Elands River. For his services in this campaign, Lord Cardigan received the Queen's Medal with four clasps, and was mentioned in Despatches [London Gazette, 10 September 1901], and, on the recommendation of the Field Marshal Commanding-in-Chief in South Africa, was given a commission in the Regular Army, dated 29 August 1900, in the 11th Hussars, which a former Lord Cardigan had led in the Charge of the Light Brigade at Balaklava. After being gazetted to the 11th Hussars, Lord Cardigan was temporarily attached to Paget's force, near Warmbaths, in September 1901. He was created a Companion of the Distinguished Service Order [London Gazette, 27 September 1901]: "George William Chandos, Earl of Cardigan, Captain, Royal Wiltshire Yeomanry Cavalry. In recognition of services during the operations in South Africa". The Insignia were presented to him by the King 29 October 1901. He became Major in Wiltshire Yeomanry, 1903; ADC to Sir A Hunter, 1903; Major in the Middlesex Yeomanry from 1908; transferred to infantry end of 1914; trained a month with 2nd Irish Guards; posted to 8th Battalion Wiltshire Regiment (New Armies); was Second-in-Command to that battalion when it was formed into a depot unit, when he transferred to ASC From November 1915, till the division was broken up in March 1919 was Second-in-Command of Guards' Divisional Train, and OC Headquarters Company. Since that same date, he was attached to the Northern Divisional Train.
Source: DSO recipients (VC and DSO Book)
Imperial Yeomanry
CardiliniJoseph Lot470TrooperSource: OZ-Boer databaseWest Australia, 8th Battalion Australian Commonwea
CardinaalJacobPrisoner number: 11197
Captured: Carolina 14 Aug 1900
Sent to: Ceylon, Ragama
Age: 37
Address: Carolina Town
Source: Anglo Boer War Museum 2016
Boer Forces
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