Sports Direct and Primark, which appeared on the last naming round were absent from this month's list.
A total of £1.1m in back pay was identified for 9,200 workers, with retail, hairdressing and hospitality businesses the most prolific offenders.
Underpayers also include the football clubs Stoke City and Birmingham City, the rugby union club London Irish, as well as hairdressers, cafes and auto wash firms.
Wagamama blamed "an inadvertent misunderstanding" of the rules on staff uniforms for the blunder.
"In the past we didn't realise that asking our front-of-house staff to wear casual black jeans or a skirt, with their Wagamama branded top, was considered as asking them to buy a form of uniform and so we should have paid them for it. Lots of other businesses were also unaware of this regulation around casual wear", a spokesperson said.
'This is a historic payment which was paid previous year, and we have since reimbursed team members for the purchase of their black uniform shoes'.
It said that Holbrook failed to pay £1,862.05 to two workers between September 2016 and January 2017.
Plaistow Broadway Filling Stations in Basildon is outed for underpaying one poor member of staff, and probably therefore its only member of staff, £535.53, with one hairdresser in Eastbourne somehow managing to underpay 78 workers the total of £427.40 - putting them in line for a life-changing lump sum of £5.47 each.
A Wagamama statement said the company has always paid minimum wage and makes sure that staff receive 100 per cent of their tips. Marriott Hotels, which ranked second on the list, failed to pay £71,722.93 to 279 employees. The minimum wage has been around for almost 20 years - there's no excuse for not paying it.
'We apologise to all our associates impacted by this error and have taken steps to ensure it can not happen again'.
Both schools had to give the workers back pay, and were fined by the government. The company was not available for comment.
It said the issue arose due to its former practice of allowing staff to pay for tickets and merchandise bought from the club from their monthly salaries.
Minister for Scotland Lord Duncan said: "It is simply unacceptable for bosses to rip off their staff by not paying at least minimum wage rates".
"As a result, the reported breach will not recur and the club is confident that we are now fully compliant with all current regulations".
Employers could not only face negative publicity by being "named and shamed" for failing to pay the minimum wage, but might also be fined up to £20,000 and face criminal sanctions, according to Tim Goodwin, solicitor at Winckworth Sherwood.