From this edition onwards it is hoped to bring out Flash cover once a month
The basic arrangements will be simple/ Battery Notes/ sports News and special articles.
Each month a member of the Regiment will write a feature: it can be on any topic and everybody in or attached to the Regiment is invited to contribute. Remember the standard of Flash Cover is as high as you wish to make it.
Give your contributions to the UEO

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49 (INKERMAN) Battery RA I
Having read the Liverpool Echo's account of the Tibesti Expedition with
Admiration and not a little envy, this edition of "Flash Cover" Should, be
Full of descriptions such as ".....and so we say goodbye, to this I
glorious country, with its gracious spaciousness, its quaint Inhabitants,
delicious odours, colourful insects, rolling dunes and refreshing breezes,
not forgetting the alluring dark-eyed beauties who peeped provocatively from
their attractive dwellings". But how can one dish up this stuff to the
cynical realists who might read it, possessing as they do rather different views
on the subject?
On the other hand, what purpose could there be in writing" :::::: and a
soldier's farewell to the ::::::: desert, with its miles of :::::: all, its
wily locals, :::::: stinks, :::::: flies, sand and biting :::::: wind, not
forgetting the screaming woman who hurled abuse from the safety of their tents"?
Note to Puzzle Corner addicts - there are no prizes for correctly filling
in the blank spaces. (Particularly if you can only think of one word). So how
does one set about pleasing the Editor and one's readers? A series of straight
extracts from Battery History, written not for the present but for our1
successors would scarcely do. Intimate stories of "what the TARA saw"
Or what the signaller did with his aerial sections, 4ft, might be giving things •
Even conversations between Nos 1 and their layers, graphic though they may Have been, would be of limited Interest. The only way is to generalise in The vaguest possible terms.
July and August saw the individual training period come to an end with creditable results both for students and instructors. We said goodbye to the Devon and Dorset's who left Cyprus on 23rd August: our affiliation with them at all levels had been particularly happy and it was very sad to see them go. September brought Section training and then our stint on the end of target frames at the Cyprus rifle meeting. It seemed to go well but it was the most Retrospective enjoyment that most of us had ever experienced. The business end did have one moment of Interest however, when a human head appeared at the window target.
This was carrying "pride in one's job" too far even though, with the standard Of shooting at that particular target, it was probably the safest place to be. The keenness of the butt party involved in putting up the falling plates was noted by one very senior officer who expressed alarm at the destruction of the parapet by our heavier members' boots. At the other and, long intellectual arguments about how many plates there were ended in victory for the Battery.
Battery exercises took place in October, including a series of epic battles against HQ Battery's marauders. No wonder the same incident in war is described quite differently depending on the reporter's sympathies: HQ Battery claimed Annihilation of the Battery, whilst we claimed their complete destruction. Our shooting on Lefkoniko range was an adventure, particularly because of the live GF targets, which insisted on Joining in the fun.
The last few rounds of the last shoot fell as four strong squadrons of sheep Streamed into the Impact area followed by a bicycle corps of small boys bent on Starting up a scrap metal business.
Then practice camp. Memories of this are blurred by their quantity.
The new drills which we practiced and made work well wore a source of apprehension for some time at the OP end. Confidence came with familiarity however, and in the end it was impossible to imagine how any other system could work

Page 3
The visitors from Sandhurst set us a number of unusual tasks. Provision of infantry was one of them, and those specially selected Volunteers' did very well. The Battery demonstration at Ras EL Ain took place in perfect weather, having bees rained and sand stormed off on the previous day.
And so we left the land of the setting sun....... No, this
won't do. The fact is we got "back to Cyprus to find it much greener and wetter than we remembered it before. Wives and so forth awaited us. Wives seemed pleased. So forth meant the shadows of UEI and the Admin and we were NOT pleased.
With a short break for Christmas, the silly season was upon us, and is still very much here. The UEI Team are now chipping away at two or three layers of rust underneath. We wish them the very best of good fortune and eagerly await the results. Perhaps we will have more to say about them in the next issue.
Our congratulations to the following on their promotions
Sgt PATTERSOM TE Bdr Newman J.D.W L/Bdr Martin N L/Bdr Yenning V.L.
Our congratulations to the following on the Birth of their Children
WO II YOUNG- on the birth of a Daughter
Sgt McDOUGALL on the birth of a Daughter
Sgt HAMMOND on the birth of a Daughter
Sgt HUMBLE on the birth of a Daughter
Bdr DUKES on the birth of a Son
Bdr NEWMAN on the birth of a Daughter
L/Bdr YENNING on the birth of a Son
Gnr DURKIN on the birth of a Daughter
Gnr WELLS on the birth of a Son
Gnr SMEELEY on the birth of a Son
Pte FRANCIS on the birth of a Daughter
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WE welcome the following that have recently joined us:
Major JENNINGS from the School of Artillery
Bdr TAY10R & L Bdr McConnell from HQ Bty, Gnr HEWITT from ADEN and Gnrs GOULD I
and WAINRIGHT both of whom have served with the Bty before, from ENGLAND.
Gnr HASTELOW and family have returned to ENGLAND and we wish them success in
their new station.
We congratulate the following on their Promotions :-
We also Congratulate
Sgt & Mrs WILKONSON on the birth of a Son.
L/Bdr & Mrs LIND on the birth of a Daughter
Gnr & Mrs OVERTON on the Birth of a Daughter
Gnr & Mrs HOLLIDAY on the birth of Daughter I
Bdr & Mrs FILbY on the birth of a Son
After Practice Camp the Bty made a desert expedition consisting of four vehicles
under the command of Lt HOLT from TARHUNA to the FEZZAN. I
Their trip was completed successfully with few breakdowns.
Desert navigation by prismatic and sun compass was practised and the expedition
Claimed not to have lost their way en route.
Sgt DUNCAN and his signallers achieved notable success, with sky wave working to
the Regiment at TARHUNA and TRIPOLI district. I
Communication was also maintained with the 94 Bty expeditions to TIBESTI.
The party returned to DHEKELIA after a rough, but enjoyable LST journey, on 22
Dec .
The morale of the single and unaccompanied members of the Bty felt the benefit of the UK free leave scheme. 13 members of the Bty were home for Christmas and a further three have been sent on leave since the New Year.

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Since the last edition of FLASH COVER the main events in the Battery life have been practice Camp and Christmas. It was the first time we had bean to TRIPOLI and although we missed the wide-open training area of CYRENAICA, we enjoyed the comforts (?) of TARHBNA Camp and Tillage and weekend trips to Wheelus Base and
New Zealand Day was spent at Eptis Magna, with many ex members of the Battery,
now sulking in RHO as our guests. After the BC had spoken, we had an excellent
lunch provided by Cpl TURNER and then repaired, crates in hand, to look at the
Practice Camp was, on the whole, uneventful with very few 'blacks'
(those that were are too bad to mention here)
At the end we fired from high angle pits a sweat for the gun numbers, very
amusing for the OP's.
The Battery came back bit, by bit by LST & plane and immediately about 20 men
went to the UK on free leave - and some arc still not back.
For those who stayed there was the usual round of festivities and hangovers -
and so to admin. The least said about Admins & UEI,s the better. However all is
not gloomy, the football team won Its first six matches in a row, and are still
top of the League despite losing to 49 Battery last week.
TAYLOR - TOWERS - SYME - SWAN - POTTER and LORIMOR have all played for the
Regiment and we have had players in the Regimental Boxing, Rugby, Basketball and
Hockey teams.
A fortnight ago we gave a demonstration of how a Battery works to the Junior NCOs Cadre Course of the Rifle Brigade, to whom we are now affiliated. We were very pleased to see them, and hope it is the start of a very long and happy association,
The Battery offers its congratulations to:-
L/Bdr GOULD and L/Bdr NEWMAN on their marriages.
Sgt DEE - L/Bdr HUTCHINSON - L/Bdr COOGAN - Bdr LAFFERTY -Sgt CULVERHOUSE on the birth of their sons, and Gnr HARRISON on the birth of his daughter.
We say goodbye to Sgt HANCOCK who is going to manage a pub in WALES, and to Gnr LEAK who has joined the ACC.
We welcome Mrs SAWARD and Mrs MANSER to the Battery, we sympathise with Sgt MATHER and Bdr LAFFERTY on catching jaundice and being put on the Wagon for six months !!!
Overheard in the CP " Sir, do you want to re-write the Fire Discipline Pamphlet? If not, please use the approved version".
Time sheets for -overtime may now be obtained from 'PADDY' to be submitted in quintruplicate to the Battery Office
Has 'E1 Sub got its gun across the WADI yet ???

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Since the last notes of the doings of HQ Bty were recorded, there have of course been the events of Practice Camp at TABHUNA and spring cleaning for the administration Inspection and UEI,s.
Although it may be difficult for us to compete with journalists sensationalism, this period has been one where everyone knew everybody else's business as we were all there together.
Our stay at TARHUNA was profitably spent and we all learned a great deal by our experiences. That it was more profitable for some seems to be borne out by the number of claims on the paymaster's desk.
For others there was a large field open academically, ranging from the classical ruins at Leptis Magna to the TARHUNA picture galleries, where so much of our talent was left behind for the enlightenment of future inhabitant's
Our experiences were perhaps a little more diverse, the Survey Section went out
into the wilderness for not quite forty days and forty nights to cleanse their
souls in order to seek the straight and narrow path.
Their retreat could not have been long enough because at the end of it, they
Departed with great shouts to the fleshpots of TRIPOLI.
It was erroneously reported that shortly after wards the Padre delivered a
sermon entitled. What went ye out to see a reed shaken by the wind.
At the end of practice camp, Capt TROADE and STRONG, Lt FARLEY, Bdr WILLSHER, Cpl GOLDING, L/Cpl firth, Gnrs MEEKS - ELDER - BROTHERTON and RICHARDS joined the Long Range desert Expedition to TIBESTI.
They returned in very high spirits having enjoyed them selves, they must have heard odd rumours about going back to ENGLAND, no doubt aided by the signallers in their Trans Sahara Telegraphic since they seem to have brought back a large quantity of nutty slack and petrified wood.
At the same time the Bty played their part in helping the RMA Sandhurst on their exercises, in supply. Transport and signals. Those that went on their exercise benefited by and enjoyed the experience.
the signals centre became involved in an than intention.
we also welcome Sgt WESTON, Gnr DINE and Pte CHISOLM to the ford

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In the third, quarter of 196-t the LAD commenced its Regimental inspection of the vehicles and guns ready for Practise Camp in North Africa. It was rewarding for all to see the 1st LST safely loaded and sailing off. The vehicles for LST 2 were lined up on the square and began to move. The Commanding Officer and OC LAD watched their departure optimistically. A sigh of relief came as the last vehicle moved off - only to reappear with a driver under its bonnet outside the main gate. A bad omen it seemed.
The main body flew by Brittania and all worries had disappeared by the time we arrived at Idris airfield in glorious sunshine. OC LAD and the AQMS stepped into their Land rovers to drive to TARHUNA, five yards and one puncture later they were rolling up their sleeves to change wheels.
After three early mishaps the LAD settled down to life in TAEHUNA. It would be incorrect to say the whole LAD settled in TAERHUNA as the Battery sections with their long experience, disappeared only to reappear in the right time and place on field exercises. It must be recorded that Sgt BOULTON qualified as an artist in his spare time and improved his curry cooking.
The camp was soon well under way and. stories of problems and experiences flowed in. These were not confined to scorpions versus Camel spiders in a ring of fire. Cpl WATSON and other members of LAD main rapidly became experts in bartering in TRIPOLI Market. Sheepskin rugs proved, most popular. The senior NCOs led ably
by the AQMS took over the title of 'The All American Boys' from Cpl OSGOOD. Their visits to Wheelus air base will long be remembered - by Wheelus air base.
Cpl OSGOOD has not contracted scarlet fever. He is still recovering from an unfortunate experience in his Scammel. He extends his thanks to the recovery facilities provided by two gun tractors.
What was the "Keaber"? This was a mystery to the regiment for nearly a fortnight. For some reason it was not associated with the queer structure taking shape in the LAD. The QMs however reported a shortage of winches, paraffin and bunting. The final masterpiece fell into the hands of a local ruler who caused some concern to foreword OP parties.
Any resemblance between the local ruler and an officer from the Regiment is pure coincidence.
Camp drew to a close all to quickly, Gnr STEVENS left with Maj REILLY on the long-range desert expedition, L/Cpl JONES with Maj LOTHIAN on the short range desert expedition. Both did champion service and kept the transport rolling. They both enjoyed, themselves and said it was a tremendous experience. Their stories are unending. Gnr STEVENS still gives a shiver when he checks wheel chambers.
The ending of Practice Camp heralded the fast approaching UEI inspection, Plans made in TARHUNA were put into practice and vehicle and gun repairs have continued with only Christmas providing a well-earned rest. At the time of printing the UEI is now half over.
We were sorry to lose the services of L/Cpl BADHAM, Cfn STEVENS and
Cfn ELLIS on their National Service release. We send our best wishes to
Cpl ELLIS who has also become a civilian. We welcome to LAD Cpl WILSON and his
wife, L/Cpl BENTON, Cfn SATCHELL, Cfn PARRY & Cfn McCULLOCH. Finally
Congratulations to Sgt CURRELL and L/Cpl HOUGHTON on their Marriages and wish
them every success.
Page 8
In many ways this exercise was reminiscent of a good James Bond novel full of mystery and intrigue. The plot was in fact quite a complicated one which was to have culminated in the blowing up of two Military Installations, one which was to have being the sub ammo depot and the other being the RASC Petrol Depot.
There were several units taking part in the exercise from the DHEKELIA area and
from this Regiment were chosen the following, Bdrs WILLSHER & STEWART L/Bdr
All were supposedly members or sympathisers of the other cause and that at one
stage they nearly convinced at least one Battery Commander that they belonged to
the other side.
The exercise lasted three days and as far as our trio was concerned all the
cloak and dagger stuff began with the meeting of an agent in the Muzaffer Khan
tea room one afternoon where a note was exchanged giving secret instructions
from the Big Boss himself.
Having schemed and plotted amongst themselves for a day the next chance meeting
happened to be in the London bar outside the Rhine Camp and from there disguised
as RASC petrol examiners, they made their way to the petrol depot only to be
caught by the Counter Intelligence at the entrance.
From then on it was interrogation lasting until the following morning until the
most amazing story was arrived at concerning four groups of saboteurs.
Not only was there verbal evidence but photographic evidence taken from upstairs
Rooms overlooking the house of the Big Boss himself.
Stories were told of car chases through the streets of LARNACA by the saboteur's sports car and the CI station wagon. Secret meetings on the salt flats between the saboteurs of different groups, all this being photographed by the CI unit using a telescopic lens. Incriminating letters from girl friends in East Germany and reams of subversive literature, detonators hidden in cigarettes and inside ballpoint pens, all this was found out by the CI unit starting from a flimsy piece of information and interrogation of suspects in the early stages. This enabled them to plant their own men amongst the saboteurs without them knowing, as no group in the saboteurs knew another group.
So the exercise ended with all the saboteurs caught apart from the Big Boss himself who slipped the net. No doubt he will try again and produce an even more ambitious plan.
What was the result of this exercise ? a certain amount of fun by the saboteurs and DS and a pass in the trade test being sat by those of & Intelligence Platoon at 3 Bde HQ.

Page 9
The colourful shores of CYPRUS provide some of the most beautiful settings and
perfect conditions in the world.
Lord NUFFIELD has provided the Garrison with some thirty small racing dinghies
and for a small sum all ranks may have the pleasure of using them.
It should be stressed that sailing is an individual sport and not Regimental. |
The onus therefore lies primarily with the individual.
The sailing officer can introduce a person to either the DHEKELIA or FAMAGUSTA
YACHT club and will see that he is given all the help. And facilities necessary
to sail.
The subscriptions to the DHEKELIA Club are
Sgt - £5,000, Others - £3.500 per annum.
Any person who would like to learn to sail or is Interested in cruising in
larger boats should contact me as soon as possible.
The combined Go-Kart Club of 42nd Regt RA and 2nd Field Ambulance is now run as
a series of syndicates.
The Regiment has one syndicate and we are responsible for running an
after our own 'kart'. At present there are practice meetings every Wednesday on
the rifle brigade square and it is hoped that race meetings will occur on
Sundays every two or three weeks. We hope that new members will not hesitate to
join the club as there will be no difficulty in finding them opportunities to
race and drive at least as often as I have mentioned above. It is an exciting
sport and one, which anybody can learn to do well wither or not he already
drives a car.
Unfortunately due to Practice camp at the end of 1961 the team missed half the
presenc season. However on return from North Africa we settled down to a full
fixture list getting off to a good start with a fine win over REME DHEKELIA in
the second round of the CYPRUS Army Cup. In the third round we met 2 Para who
were obviously much more used to playing together than we were at that stage and
we lost quite convincingly. Since that game we have gone form strength to
strength having won all our other games to date and in the final of the eastern
Area Rugger Cup we drew with 1RB 3-3, which means the Regiment keeping the Cup
for the first six months of the year.
2Lt MILLER and L/Bdr WILSON are to be congratulated on being selected to
represent the army team for the second year running.
Now for a few points on the team itself, it is encouraging to notice the
stalwarts of the team turning up regularly each week for training out of working
hours. This is a heartening sight as it obviously proves a growing interest in
the game within the Regiment. We have been fortunate in that we have been able
to keep a fairly constant team although of late we have been beset with several
injuries. This has paid dividends because the team now works well together and
has certainly proved its self to be one of the best Army teams in the Island.
One should congratulate the team on its successes to date and wish it every
success for the rest of the season. Finally the whole of the rugby team would
like to say « Mackeson « to all its supporters who regularly turn up to watch matches in which the Regiment is playing.

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TIBESTI OR BUST An account of the adventure of the regiments Long Range Desert Expedition
Two days after the last round was fired at Practice camp a party of thirty one ranks left TARHUNA bound for the Tibesti Mountains which lie just south of the Libyan border, over 1000 miles from TARHUNA.
Initially our route followed the coast eastwards past the Roman city of Leptis Magna, on through miles of date forests until eventually shortly after MISIORATA, cultivation gave way to desert and we felt the journey had really begun.
At EL GEDDAHIA about 150 miles from TARHUNA we turned away from the coast and followed the new road south towards SEBHA the capital of the FEZZAN, Libya's southern province. This road which will eventually stretch 585 miles into the desert is wide straight and has a perfectly smooth surface which enables speeds of up to 50 MPH to be maintained without effort for mile upon mile. It also has some snags, as we were to find out. That night we camped 245 miles from our starting point, not bad for the first days run.
Next morning brought the first surprise, after pulling onto the road the column halted on the verge to allow the tail to catch up before getting under way. Gnr DANILY (49Bty) was surprised to find his 3 tonner suddenly keeling over, after balancing precariously on the two offside wheels for a second it came to rest on three wheels leaning at an angle of 45% over the embankment. It took an hour to sort this one out, luckily there were no other traffic or it might have taken longer.
Passing through the oasis of LLADDAN, HON and SOCRA we came at last to the end of the tarmac, by now we had seen the last of the camel scrub and other coastal vegetation die out and were running through country which looked like a gigantic slag heap. Black rocks piled in heaps stretched to the horizon and the track we now followed was so corrugated it was virtually impossible to speak with the incessant bumping. The land rovers suffered the most, at speed one does not feel the bumps but the vehicle is virtually out of control at anything between 5 and 35 MPH. The bumping will reduce any vehicle to a wreck in a few days.
There were 180 miles of corrugation before we reached SEBHA in the afternoon of the third day. Our first glimpse of the capital was of the fort perched high on a rock rising sheer out of the desert. Built by the Italians and named by them after Queen Helena it was later occupied by the French and housed a Foreign Legion battalion until 1956. It is now occupied by a company of Libyan infantry. The company orderly officer told an enquirer that photography within the fort was not allowed, hinting at military secrets. The orderly sergeant was not so worried and posed willingly on the battlements.
SEBHA is an extraordinary town, Originally a minor village with water and a few palms, the possibility of oil brought on avalanche of prospecting companies. The main street was tarred, street lighting installed, a hotel built, government buildings, police headquarters, a swimming pool, shops and houses sprang up. The four years from 1955 to 1959, the oil rush was on and a town mushroomed. The rumours proved false, the oil companies left for Cyrenaica. leaving an empty town in the middle of the Sahara.
We spent about 24 hours in SEBHA refuelling, watering and catching up on repairs. Then we pushed off south on a sun-compass bearing heading for the Eastern tip of the MURZUCH sand sea, which our route crossed. MURZUCH oasis itself lay to the southwest and as set off across virgin desert we felt rather elated as the MURZACH track gradually fell away on our right, we were on our own
last. After about 20 miles we were not a little deflated to find ourselves sitting on the MUZUCH track again

Page 11
Our navigator (Lt FARLEY (HQ Bty) staked his reputation against the map and of
course he was right. The course of the track bears no relation to its position
on the map and as we continued on our hearing we soon lost sight of the track
for good. That night we spent at the verge of the Sand Sea looking somewhat
apprehensively at the rows of Hollywood type dunes we were to cross next day.
we set out early 6.30 am. It was pitch dark and bitterly cold. By 0930am most
people were stripped to the waist, some barefooted, all sweating.
By midday we were all across having covered 20 miles of pure white unmarked sand. Later the same day after a good run across gravel, with the Sand Sea as a guide on our right, we reached GATRUM oasis. Here we took on some water after building a mud dam to create a pool by the well. The locals, the police anyway, were not overfriendly. The doctors services were turned down with the news that they already had a doctor and a fully equipped hospital. This we knew to be untrue unless it was a mental hospital, so we pushed on next day to TEJERRI, the last oasis we were to see.
Leaving TEJERRI we ran east and then south, east making for the nearest^point on the Libyan/Chad border. The country we were now crossing would be familiar to readers of the Eagle comic - moon country is the only name for it. One member of the party who said he had seen Dan Dare caused more than a little uneasiness and we all began to look over our shoulders a little too often,.
During the next few days we descended two major escarpments not marked on the map, the second about 200 ft high. A sheer rook cliff, then a seemingly endless sand slope down which we plunged saying at the time we would definitely have to find a different route back. The desert here was most attractive, Red and purple rocks and peaks, orange sand, no flies, lizards or snakes, in fact absolutely nothing at all. The air was clear and bone dry all day and all night.
We had nearly run. out of 3-ton tyres, in fact, we had one spare left for the three vehicles. Cpl GOLDING in his nightly call to TAKHUKA passed a request for an airdrop of tyres and tubes. Before the replay came the next night we had
found an abandoned Bedford 3 tonner with one intact wheel in perfect condition which Capt TROADE took on charge and the fitters did an excellent job vulcanising a rip in another so all was saved. Just as well as neither the RAF nor the Americans had an aircraft which could reach us and return without refuelling.
Five days out from SEBHA we reached journeys end. Time and petrol would allow us
to go no further. Fifteen to twenty miles inside CHAD in an appalling confusion
of rocks and sand we stopped, made a brew of tea, and turned for home.
On the way back we made record time. The huge escarpment could not be By-passed
so we drove up it. Our motto became 'What came down must go up'.
We missed out FEJERRI, did not stop at GATRUM and crossed the Sand Sea in top
gear, nearly anyway.
Then disaster, disregarding reports of bad going on the route to MURZUCH, which we decided to visit, we set off along the north side of the Sand Sea. That night we eventually gathered everyone together having spent some ten hours floundering in and around a vast salt marsh - total-forward -mileage for the day - 10 miles.
MURZUCH was eventually reached and just about disarmed as far as the Local variety of spear was concerned. We had the satisfaction of seeing some TEBER tribesmen armed with these spears at a well during the trip, also in MURZUCH we saw a group of TEBER with their camels, each man with the traditional TEBEE knife hanging from a thong on his waist.
And so via SEBHA and the coast back to TARHNUNA after sixteen days and 2100 miles of non-stop driving.

Page 12
The trip was no picnic as our attached reporter found out/ most nights we were in bed by 2130hrs dead tired. It was intensely cold every night and the day brought constant hard work/ sun and wind. However I do not think there was a single member who would not jump at the
opportunity of a similar journey in the future. Those who took part were as follows.
HQ Battery
Capt Troade - Capt Strong - Lt Farley - Bdr Willsher - L/Bdr Richards Cpl Golding - L/Cpl firth - Gnr Elder - Gnr Meeks - L/Cpl Bennett Gnr Brotherton - L/Cpl Longstaff & Cfn Stevens
49 Battery
Bdr Kyle - L/Bdr Gomez - Gnr Danily - L/Bdr Evans
94 Battery
Maj/ reilly - 2Lt Clarke - BSM Bryant - Bdr Marks - L/Bdr Tarr L/Bdr Livesey - L/Bdr Mowbray - Gnr McBride - Gnr Roberts Gnr Bradford - Gnr Dixon - Gnr Lorimer - Gnr Horrigan And Gnr Streeter BACK