The congested interior of a dug-out below ground, somewhere in France.
General Smuts, speaking at London, in reviewing the military situation, said he hoped and trusted that this time the tide had turned finally and conclusively.
Mr H. A. Young, S.M., presided at the Police Court yesterday, when Thomas Padraic Cummins, of Green Island, and Albert James O'Ryan, of Dunedin, were charged with having caused to be published in...
Shells and still more shells dumped by the million in France ready for the call of the gunners. - Otago Witness, 24.7.1918.
The padre of the New Zealand Rifle Brigade has a wayside canteen within 300 yards of the Somme front line. Cakes, cigarettes and a cheery word are always available for troops about to enter the firing lines.
There arrived in Sydney last week 25 Gilbert and Ellice Island policemen, who have volunteered for service at the front, and whose services have been accepted by the Imperial Government.
While it is too early yet to be forming definite conclusions as to the issue of the enemy offensive which was launched but three days ago, and which will presumably be energetically pushed for days...
Port Chalmers, the islands and part of the lower harbour from near the Upper Junction. - Otago Witness, 17.7.1918.
Otago boys of the 4th platoon, A company, 42nd Reinforcements in camp. Standing (from left): W.F. Stark, Roy McDonald, L.E. Wilson, J. Ramsay. Sitting: A. Scoles, R.L.G. Barclay, M. Barclay, W. McLeod.
Sir Thomas McKenzie was recently interviewed by the Empire News, Manchester, on his demand that the State should take steps to protect soldiers from the class of women who hang about the camps and...
One of the most difficult of the problems that has been brought to a head within the Empire by war, even if not directly arising out of it, is that of reform of India.
Mr Hamilton's threshing plant at work on a farm at South Hillend, Southland. - Otago Witness, 10.7.1918.
The matron and nurses at the new Red Cross home at Eglinton, Dunedin. From left: Miss Ogston, Mrs Arthur Stronach, Miss Brenda Bell, Sister MacMillan (matron), Miss Trotter (Hampden), Miss Penfold (Oamaru).
Sir, your up-to-date report of facts and figures regarding the increased manufacture and importation of whisky alone during the whole of the war period, and a comparison of each year's increased...
The officers of the Maori stated on Tuesday, on the vessel's arrival at Lyttelton, that the previous night's trip was the worst the ferry steamer had experienced for five years.
Gunners manhandle shells for one of the huge guns used against the Germans during their recent offensive. - Otago Witness, 3.7.1918.