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Sunday, 7 February 2010
The Battle of Anzac Cove, Gallipoli, 25 April 1915, Pitt Account
Topic: BatzG - Anzac

The Battle of Anzac Cove

Gallipoli, 25 April 1915

Pitt Account
 
 

John Gibson Pitt

 

The following is a diary entry from that written by John Gibson Pitt who served with the 8th Infantry Battalion and was part of the landing on 25 April 1915. This is the first hand impression of a man who landed that very day.

 
Sunday April 25th

Reveille 3 am. 7 transports here now and the number eventually increased considerably. Shrapnel and rifle fire all around the boats. 7.15 am. Embarked in destroyer, one boatload of our battalion went before we did. Transferred wounded and dead from destroyer to “Clan Mc”. H.M.S. “Triumph”, “Bacchante” etc bombarding fort and gun positions as hard as they can. Boats were lashed to the side of the destroyer so that their bottoms just skimmed the water and the men were able to get in them while she was going. When she had got as close to the shore as the depth of the water would allow her, she slowed down and the boats were released from her side, when Pinnace towed us in as far as they could and we rowed the rest, having to jump in the water, knee deep to land. The 3rd brigade were covering party and landed first. We formed up in platoons on the beach and forced our way through the thick and prickly scrub. There being another line in front of us, who had driven the Turks before them, we did not meet with a great deal of opposition, although we got the benefit of a good many bullets fired at the front line, and some shrapnel. When we got to the first ridge in land, we were ordered by Lieut Colonel Gartside to strengthen the line already established there and dig in as he considered that all our fellows out in front would have to retire there before night, as they had met with considerable forces of the enemy and were losing heavily. Tom Keddie and I dug in next to one another and then turned our attention on a very troublesome sniper on our left front, he moved about and we could not get a good shot at him as he was so hard to see in the thick scrub. He eventually got Tom K in the calf of the leg, the bullet must have passed over me , I was dug in deeper than he was. Bandaged him up and took him to the rear, he gave me his automatic. Our fellows in front were compelled to retire during the afternoon after losing very heavily, especially in officers. Entrenched as hard as we could at night, firing all night. Shrapnel did us the most damage, and we had no artillery on land, and the warships were of course at a disadvantage, although they did splendid work. The Turks made repeated attacks during the night but were always repulsed.

 

Monday April 26th

Artillery expected ashore today, warships still bombarding. Barney Allan shot through mouth. Wounded men everywhere, SB’s and doctors scarce. 12am. Casualties estimated at 4,000, 75% 8th battalion officers out of action, 60% dead, very sad. A.M.C out all night and did splendid work. Rejoined company on battalions left flank, made dug outs till 4pm, then went in trenches to help cover advance to be made on our left. They advanced and were repulsed time after time, shrapnel fire awful. Slight advance at last. The warships helped us considerably. Splendid shooting today. In trenches all night, several minor attacks. No sleep.

 

Tuesday April 27th

Our artillery will be in position today which should make a big difference. Enemy’s batteries all concealed. In trench all day, plenty of shooting, some marvellous escapes. Went to beach for water at dusk with Jim Price, we were just coming away carrying a tin full of water between us when he was mortally wounded. Sergeant Smith accidentally shot himself in the foot. Heard fighting all night, Jack Hutchinson shot dead 3 yards away from me, Didsbury wounded. Reinforcements expected tomorrow morning, God speed them, our casualties are very heavy. There forces against us said to be 54,000. Snipers very troublesome.

 

Wednesday April 28th

Very hot fire this morning, reinforcements arrived, but we are not relieved yet. A party went out to settle last night and caught 3. Comparatively quiet today. Gen Birdwood wishes every man to be awake all night, general attack expected but not delivered. A very cold night and a very long one. Had about 3 hours sleep since we landed.

 

924 Private John Gibson Pitt, a 20 year old Farm Labourer enlisted on 27 August 1914 with 8th Infantry Battalion, "H" Company. He embarked from Melbourne, Victoria, on board HMAT A24 Benalla on 19 October 1914 and subsequently Returned to Australia, 15 September 1918.

 

Acknowledgement: The entry from this diary first appeared on the Great War Forum 22 February 2005. Special thanks to Julian Pitt for giving permission to allow his Grand Father's diary entry to be made available to this site.

 

Further Reading:

The Battle of Anzac Cove, Gallipoli, 25 April 1915

The Battle of Anzac Cove, Gallipoli, 25 April 1915, 8th Infantry Battalion, Roll of Honour 

The Battle of Anzac Cove, Gallipoli, 25 April 1915, 2nd Infantry Brigade, Roll of Honour 

The Battle of Anzac Cove, Gallipoli, 25 April 1915, AIF, Roll of Honour 

Battles where Australians fought, 1899-1920

 


Citation: The Battle of Anzac Cove, Gallipoli, 25 April 1915, Pitt Account

Posted by Project Leader at 12:01 AM EAST
Updated: Monday, 19 April 2010 10:29 PM EADT
Saturday, 6 February 2010
The Battle of Anzac Cove, Gallipoli, 25 April 1915, 2nd Field Artillery Brigade War Diary
Topic: BatzG - Anzac

The Battle of Anzac Cove

Gallipoli, 25 April 1915

2nd Field Artillery Brigade War Diary 

 

War Diary account of the 2nd Field Artillery Brigade, AIF.

 

The following is a transcription of the War Diary of the 2nd Field Artillery Brigade, AIF, of their role in the landings at Anzac on 25 April 1915.

 

25 April 1915

Left Lemnos at 1 am and arrived about 8 am off disembarkation point north of Kaba Tepe.

Anzac Cove, 3.30 pm - Portion of Headquarters and 1 Subsection 4th Battery with 12 horses, one gun and two wagons landed. Gun in position by 6 pm and fired few rounds in direction from which enemy's shells were coming.


26 April 1915

Four more guns (2 from 4th Battery and 2 from 5th Battery) landed and placed in position as per plan attached - During day fire was brought to bear in direction from which shells were coming but there was very little observation.

 

Further Reading:

The Battle of Anzac Cove, Gallipoli, 25 April 1915

The Battle of Anzac Cove, Gallipoli, 25 April 1915, AIF, Roll of Honour 

Battles where Australians fought, 1899-1920

 


Citation: The Battle of Anzac Cove, Gallipoli, 25 April 1915, 2nd Field Artillery Brigade War Diary

Posted by Project Leader at 12:01 AM EAST
Updated: Tuesday, 6 April 2010 9:15 PM EADT
Thursday, 4 February 2010
The Battle of Anzac Cove, Gallipoli, 25 April 1915, 2nd Field Ambulance War Diary
Topic: BatzG - Anzac

The Battle of Anzac Cove

Gallipoli, 25 April 1915

2nd Field Ambulance War Diary 

 

War Diary account of the 2nd Field Ambulance, AIF.

 

The following is a transcription of the War Diary of the 2nd Field Ambulance, AIF, of their role in the landings at Anzac on 25 April 1915.

 

24 April 1915

Lemnos 5 am - Sailed from Port Mudros.

10 am - Anchored off north coast of Lemnos.

11 pm - Sailed from north coast of Lemnos.


25 April 1915

5 am - Anchored off Gaba Tepe.

Bearer sub-division - 3 Officers and 113 Other Ranks landed.

1 pm - Tent and transport sub-division remained on board (Mashobra) and sailed off Imbros Island.
25 April 1915

 

 

Further Reading:

The Battle of Anzac Cove, Gallipoli, 25 April 1915

2nd Infantry Brigade, Roll of Honour

The Battle of Anzac Cove, Gallipoli, 25 April 1915, AIF, Roll of Honour 

Battles where Australians fought, 1899-1920

 


Citation: The Battle of Anzac Cove, Gallipoli, 25 April 1915, 2nd Field Ambulance War Diary

Posted by Project Leader at 12:01 AM EAST
Updated: Wednesday, 7 April 2010 11:09 AM EADT
Tuesday, 2 February 2010
The Battle of Anzac Cove, Gallipoli, 25 April 1915, 2nd Field Company Engineers War Diary
Topic: BatzG - Anzac

The Battle of Anzac Cove

Gallipoli, 25 April 1915

2nd Field Company Engineers War Diary 

 

War Diary account of the 2nd Field Company Engineers, AIF.

 

The following is a transcription of the War Diary of the 2nd Field Company Engineers, AIF, of their role in the landings at Anzac on 25 April 1915.

 

25 April 1915

The Company disembarked in two parties at 7 am and that (No. 2) under Lieutenant Dawkins detailed for water supply. A party under Captain Williams proceeded up Shrapnel Gully. Whilst remainder sank tube wells in various places at the foot of the Gully. Whilst engaged here a barge drifted ashore which was found to contain ammunition and steps were at once taken to unload same. This was carried on under heavy shrapnel fire and Sapper EA Edwards was wounded in arm.

No.'s 1, 3 and 4 Sections of the Company commenced immediately on landing to construct roads in direction of Kaba Tepe and towards firing line and one track to summit of MacLagan's Ridge was completed at 4 pm and used to place first field gun in position. Gun was hauled into position by sappers. Good progress was made on road to Shrapnel Gully despite our being subject to heavy fire from direction of Kaba Tepe. During the afternoon a party was detailed to report to Lieutenant Colonel Elliott for pier construction. At 7 pm the Company constructed trench along Plugge's Plateau and occupied the same until relieve by New Zealand infantry (Taranaki Rifles) and then remained as reserves to this Battalion until 11 am 26 April 1915. Whilst constructing trench, Sappers RE Renshaw and JF Richards were wounded.

Slight rain fell during the night.

Captain Williams and 14 Other Ranks, Shrapnel Valley. Sunk well 5'6". dimensions of well 5' x 4', time 4 hours, 3 men and 1 NCO. Constructed dam across stream. Average height of dam 2'6", 9 men and 1 NCO. Capacity 5,000 gallons. Time 9 hours.


26 April 1915

Lieutenant Dawkin's party shifted camp to foot of gully now called Dawkins Point and sank 20 shallow wells supplying about 20,000 gallons of good soakage water. Two troughs were erected and immediately we were able to supply water for 500 animals and drinking water to all troops in the vicinity. Two water carts were used for storage and all water supplied to the men was first treated with chloride of lime.

The balance of the Company carried on the construction of road up Shrapnel Gully from Queensland Point but it was necessary to "hold off" several times on account of shrapnel and rifle fire. Whiles engaged on this work, Sapper O McCrae was seriously wounded.

All Engineers stores which had been landed at several places on beaches were assembled and we were able to issue entrenching tools etc to the various units.

No. 2 (a). Placed pump (lift pattern) on well and covered top. Deepened dam to 3' to get a bottom of clay.

 

 

Further Reading:

The Battle of Anzac Cove, Gallipoli, 25 April 1915

2nd Infantry Brigade, Roll of Honour

The Battle of Anzac Cove, Gallipoli, 25 April 1915, AIF, Roll of Honour 

Battles where Australians fought, 1899-1920

 


Citation: The Battle of Anzac Cove, Gallipoli, 25 April 1915, 2nd Field Company Engineers War Diary

Posted by Project Leader at 12:01 AM EAST
Updated: Wednesday, 7 April 2010 11:08 AM EADT
Monday, 1 February 2010
Boer War, General Topics, Contents
Topic: BW General

Boer War

General Topics

Contents

 

Items:

British POW's at Waterval

Australian Boer War Propaganda, Punch, 9 January 1902

The use of women in Australian enlistment propaganda 

British South African Police, Roll of Honour, Harold William George Marshall 

Boer War Journalist Casualties to August 1900

British Plan of Attack revealed on 30 September 1899 

 

 

Further Reading:

Boer War, General Topics

Boer War

Battles where Australians fought, 1899-1920

 


Citation: Boer War, General Topics, Contents


Posted by Project Leader at 12:01 AM EAST
Updated: Tuesday, 27 July 2010 10:46 PM EADT

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