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from its mouth they watched anxiously the events o

publish 2022-08-02,browse 17
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from its mouth they watched anxiously the events of the day.colonel bullers party had struck upon the right road, and after hard fighting gained the summit of the cliff.here a great quantity of cattle were collected, and these were sent off in charge of a body of friendly natives, which accompanied the force.this column in the advance had not passed near the cave in which the boys were placed.their hearts beat high as they saw colonel woods column suddenly turn off from the line which buller had followed, and make straight for it.their excitement grew higher and higher as the conflict increased in vigour.soon the zulus in the cave were at work.when captain campbell charged forward with his handful of men, dick and tom exchanged a glance.they stood quiet until it was evident that the english attack would be pushed home; then, as the men of the 90th, led by lysons, dashed at the entrance of the cavern, the boys seized two assegais and each pinned one of the crouching zulus to the ground.before the others could turn round upon them lysons and his men were among them.the fire of bullers men from above drove the zulus from their hidingplaces.but colonel wood, finding it impossible to make his way up at this point, moved round at the foot of the rocks, to try and find the point at which buller had ascended the cliff.before doing so, however, the bodies of captain campbell and lieutenant lloyd were carried down the hill, and buried in a hastilymade grave.as, carrying their wounded men, the little party made their way to the foot of the cliff, untongo, who had been reconnoitring the rocks on both sides, ran down to him and began to talk rapidly, pointing over towards the plain.colonel wood did not understand kaffir, but dick, who was standing by, said he says, sir, that there is a great zulu army marching below.colonel wood mounted a fresh horse, and making his way with great difficulty across some broken ground reached a point where he could see the plain.there, in five continuous columns, the zulu army from ulundi, 20,000 strong, was sweeping along at its usual rapid pace.it was evident at once that only by a speedy retreat could any of the force hope to escape.colonel wood despatched a message at once to colonel russell, who had with his force by this time commenced the ascent at the extreme westerly point, to retrace his steps instantly, and to cover as far as possible the retreat of the native allies with the cattle.colonel buller above had also seen the coming danger.so far he had accomplished his work admirably.the zulu position had been triumphantly stormed, and a large number of cattle taken and driven off.had colonel woods force and wetherbys troop arrived on the scene of action immediately after buller had ascended to the plateau, the retreat could have been made in time, and the expedition would have been successful at all points.the unfortunate incident of their losing the track, the delay caused thereby, and their inability to rejoin him had given time for the ulundi army to come up.colonel buller found that it was impossible now to descend to the plain by the path by which he had ascended.not only would he have to fight his way back through the whole force of umbelleni, but his retreat by that route would be cut off by the ulundi men.consequently, pursued by a great body of exulting zulus, he made his way along the plateau to the steep path at its extremity.the scene here was terrible.the zulus blocked the way in front and lined both sides.buller himself, with pietuys, defended the rear, assisting the wounded, and often charging desperately into the ranks of the zulus pressing upon him.the path was slippery with blood and strewn with dead.as the last of his troop made their way down it, pietuys, a most gallant dutchman, fell dead across the body of his horse, with six zulus, whom he had shot with his revolver, around him.wetherbys troop was surrounded, and fortyfive out of his eighty men killed.the colonel himself and his boy both fell, the latter refusing to leave his father, although the latter urged him to gallop off and join the column, which appeared to be making its way through the zulus.colonel russells command got through without so much opposition; but bullers horse, pietuys troop, and wetherbys command suffered terribly.fortunately the ulundi army did not follow the retreat; first, because the tremendous three days march which they had made had in a great measure exhausted the men, who had started in such haste that they had brought no provisions with them, and secondly, on account of the steady attitude and resolute bearing of russells command.bullers force reached kambula camp at halfpast seven at night.it had set in stormy, and torrents of rain were falling.although he had been in the saddle for fortyeight hours, colonel buller, on hearing that a small party of the survivors had taken refuge in hiding ten miles away, collected a party of volunteers, and, taking led horses, set out to rescue them.this was effected; the fugitives were found to be seven in number, and returned with their rescuers safely to camp.the boys had both escaped, two of wetherbys men, who accompanied colonel wood, taking them on their saddles behind them.the total loss was ten officers and seventyeight men.for the night the boys were handed over to the charge of one of the officers of the staff, but in the morning colonel wood sent for them, and they then told him the story of their adventures since the battle of isandula, with which he was greatly interested.he said that he would at once have sent them to utrecht, but that the camp would probably be attacked during the day.the troops had been on the alert all night, expecting an attack.before daylight captain raaff was sent out with twentyfive men to reconnoitre, and returned with one of ohams natives.this man had joined the zulu army as it advanced, and was, fortunately for himself, not recognised by them as being one of ohams people.in the night he had slipped away.he reported the zulus 20,000 strong, a great portion of them being armed with rifles.fortunately little preparation was necessary at kambula

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