Yes, Jonah Shepherds book, 'Cawnpore Massacre', has the list of names of all who perished in June and July 1857. I have a first edition and 2 next print copies. Andrew Wards book 'Our Bones are Scattered' is essential reading to understand the whole story, an extremely well researched work that is invaluable. But then too there are works by Mowbray Thomson 'The Cawnpore Man', who survived right through the tribulations of June and July and another excellent book by G O Trevelyan 'Cawnpore' that includes eye witness testimony from some 60 native witnesses who saw much of what happened.
So, firstly there were about 300 or more who perished at Wheelers Entrenchment from 6th June to 25th and buried for the most part under cover of night in the sepulchural Well by the Army Barracks, just south of Wheelers and just beside the Cambridge Road. A very large Memorial still exists here with a huge iron cross positioned over that Well; but is very neglected, overgrown with about 10 feet of elephant grass and off limits to any British access. Don't even ask...I have tried so hard at every level, but have been rebuffed at every step. That memorial is about 8,000 square feet in area and built by directive of Lord and Lady Canning; as too was the Bibighar Memorial, which had to be relocated in 1949 because of Indian Nationalism and the likelihood of further vandalism or destruction.
The Sati Chaura Ghart Massacre on 27th June took another 500 lives approx and add to that number perhaps another 70 men of those who were bought back from the single boat that escaped Sati Chaura and killed at Savada Kothi or nearby a few days later; with their bones reburied by the main doors of All Souls Memorial Church in a small common grave. And then also there are those who were killed at Bibighar; some 210 in number, which incidently included a number of women and children from Fattegher. Husbands and older male youths from Fattegher were murdered by the Assembly rooms. Also from Fattegher were Colonel Smith, Goldie, Thornhill and 2 Greenways who were held in a separate compartment of Bibighar, are recorded too on the list and were killed earlier in the late afternoon of 15th July 1857, just before the Bibighar Massacre and murder too of the Bengali Doctor and Nurse / Ayah who offered what assistance they could to the women and children. It is thanks to the Bengali doctor that we know so many of those names in Jonah Shepherds book. He is a hero for sure, as is the humble Ayah.
I have travelled to Kanpur twice in the last 3 years from New Zealand in search of the Bibighar Well and my own family history during June and July of 1857. Between the Probett and Walsh families, we lost 23 murdered, including a husband and wife killed with the tiny garrison at Jhansie. Interestingly, much of what was there in 1857 is still there, including the small temple at Sati Chaura Ghart where Tantia Tope and Jawala Pershard ordered the massacre of the garrison. Too, the Bibighar Well is easily located in Nana Rao Park, where the bones of our women and children still remain, but without honour or marker. The Well that served to draw water for the garrison at Wheelers Entrenchment during June is in remarkable condition and sits in the empty entrenchment of some 4 acres and is close by All Souls Church, and just a stones throw away from this is the common grave of Lydia Hillersdon, Mrs De Russet and one or two others.
And perhaps it may not seem a big deal, but the Soldier's Church of St Johns, is just some 300 meters north of the Entrenchment and simply a wonderful place to visit, as this was where many of the garrison and newly arrived ensigns worshiped regularly. Reverend Xavier is the minister at St Johns, as is Rev Frank Carroll the minister of All Souls Memorial Church. I have tons of recent photo's if anyone is interested and if anyone wants to, can contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org
More than happy to respond and offer whatever I can to assist. Cheers - Mark Probett