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INTERN THEM ALL WHO CARES FOR MR. HOGGENHEIMER ? AWAY WITH SENTIMENT [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 3 November 1917
s INTERN THEM ALL WHO CARES FOR MR. HOQQENHEIMER ? AWAY WITH SENTIMENT ... There could be no mistaking the temper of the audience at the Anti-German meeting at - the Sydney Town Hall last Monday, and the .Australian Anti-German League is to be con . . gratttlatcd on the emphatic expression of public opinion on a subject which is of great and growing importance to Australia and the Em . plre.' . Wo write before the deputation to the Minister of Defence takes place, but the atti tude hitherto adopted that enemy subjects .. should only be interned when' found to be dan gerous cannot be justified. The men who are. most dangerous are careful enough to act . secretly and avoid detection. It is absurd, to wait before taking precautionary measures until we meet with some disaster. To wage war on Buch. lines is to play into the enemy's hands. It has been urged that steps hitherto taken by the Government have been effective. Whilst not desiring to reflect on the efficiency or con scientiousne...
A BIG BAG. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 3 November 1917
A BIG BAG. ?--??? How one of ours took 300 Hun prisoners off his cwn bat is told in a French paper. After a .heavy pound ing by the Allied artillei}-: a German position was' reduced to a ruin. When- the boys walkod over it all they found was one old- man, who gave tip with great' gladness. Ke.xt day one- of our men was scouting when he noticed a sort of temporary periscope rising out; of the ruins of a house. He went to it, and saw a German's head. The rest of.'the ilun was below. The Australian jumped for him, 'and hauled, him out, wtien the prisoner said, in perfectly, good Australian : '.There are some more of us down there.'- 'The' Australian called to them to come up', and to leave any weapons they had where they were. .' Three hundred of them died out of ;the.hole, and a ; few of the boys marched them all into camp. They had been in one of ihe, underground hiding-places, and would ? have been all right but for the shortage of food and water for so many . men.
JONSON, N.C. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 3 November 1917
JOSftOKJ ? itC. ?', * . ! ' Jonson, M.C., is one of the,lucky men, whom Fortune followed and favored. Hie had been out on a night raid, and, coming Jjaol\,.tcparatcd from hie company and got lost. lie wandered round and rtruck the mouth of a tunnel, into which, after hesitating, he made his way. Hearing ? voices, he pushed, on, and found the crowd inside was of Germans. ' To go hick would have been fatal 1o him. lie sprung his electric torch and ehoutcd, 'Hands nji I' To his delight all hands went up in one concerted movement; So far so good... 15ut when, in response ? to his order, they dropped their arms and filed part him, he saw there were no fewer than forty. -He took a chance;- gave the word. to fallin, and inarch,^ and- they look him 'by a thort route to his own lines, .where he delivered them— in good order and condition. The M.C. and .his commission ? followed.
ABOUT BIRDWOOD. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 3 November 1917
ABOUT BIROWOOD. while Australians, at home, wnow tiie name of General Birdwood as well as they know that of the Premier of ISew South Wales, there are few, perhaps, who have pny very clear idea of. the type of man he is. He is a tough and wiry sample, of soldier-man, about Sft flinj £2. years old, with a deep voice which carries. He entered the army , a youth of 18, and was 32 years attaining to the rank of Captain ; ten years afterwards he was Colonel, and at 44 he was a Brigadicr-Generat He was 20 years getting where some of our men have got in less than four. And he was fighting most of the time. ?
AN ATTACK OF POLITENESS [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 3 November 1917
AN ATTACK OF POLITENESS Big Sister : 'I hope, Johnny, you said 'No, thank you,' when they asked you to have a second helping at the party last night ?' Johnny : 'Oh, yes, sis ; but when they asked me if I was suffering from loss of appetite I said no, it was only an attack of politeness I had.'
NUTS AND CHESTNUTS JUST REWARD. [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 3 November 1917
NUTS AND CHESTNUTS JL'ST HKWA1ID. - 'Several men liave been with the company for over thirty ? years,' said Ikustciiic. 'what shall we do to ihow our appreciation '(' 'H'm ! Let's ice !' said Ills partner. 'Suppose, we irive each niun an illuminated address.' 'SUall we require the men to nay for them 1' 'Xo ; that would hardly be fair. The company Will pay half.' '
A Page for Young People [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 3 November 1917
A Pa&e for ^ibung) People Dear Boys and Girts, — Your Aunt Bee was surprised and shocked to came face to face with grim poverty the other day. What with the strike and the war, some poor people have had little or no chance, and there is poverty here in Sydney and in other cities of Australia, which few of us see and many of us, I am sorry to nay, ignore. We all cannot give money, but there are other ' ways of „ helping, and one particular way in which ell my nephews and nieces can participate. Any old clothes you happen to have — whether they whether they are for Summer or Winter wear, no matter ; just parcel them up and send them to The Mirror office, Castlereagh-street, Sydney, and Auntie will sec that they go to deserving cases. Old clothes are only a nuisance hang ing about, and there are people to whom they would be a veritable Godsend. AUNT BEE*
LEADING COUNTRY PRESSMEN [Newspaper Article] — The Mirror — 3 November 1917
LEADING COUNTRY PRESSMEN Members of the executive of the N.S.W. Country Press Association who have been meeting in conference in Sydney. In the front row are Messrs. J. J. Sullivan (President), and T. M. Shakespeare (secretary). At the rear is Mr. J. Ryan, M.L.C. (Lithgow). In th e second - row are Messrs. J. Campbell (Pulp Manufacturer,, Cairns, Q.), J. Johnstone (Kay), J. A. Bradley (Tcmora).