The Times History of the War: v. 1-22 (pts. 1-273).

The Times, 1916
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Page 65 - Majesty's Subjects ; and that while I continue to hold the said Office I will to the best of my Skill and Knowledge discharge all the Duties thereof faithfully according to Law.
Page 132 - Act— (a) on the ground that it is expedient in the national interests that he should, instead of being employed in military service, be engaged in other work in which he is habitually engaged or in which he wishes to be engaged, or, if he is being educated or trained for any work, that he should continue to be so educated or trained...
Page 473 - If a man be adherent to the king's enemies in his realm; giving to them aid and comfort in the realm or elsewhere," he is also declared guilty of high treason.
Page 481 - Below ground there is continual mining and counter-mining, which, by the ever-present threat of sudden explosion and the uncertainty as to when and where it will take place, causes perhaps a more constant strain than any other form of warfare. In the air there is seldom a day, however bad the weather, when aircraft are not busy reconnoitring, photographing, and observing fire. All this is taking place constantly at any hour of the day or night, and in any part of the line.
Page 406 - Ireland ; but the general conclusion that we draw from the evidence before us is that the main cause of the rebellion appears to be that lawlessness was allowed to grow up unchecked, and that Ireland for several years past has been administered on the principle that it was safer and more expedient to leave law in abeyance if collision with any faction of the Irish people could thereby be avoided.
Page 465 - Irish Soldiers in arms throughout the country. Not a day passes without seeing fresh postings of Irish soldiers eager to do battle for the old cause. Despite the utmost vigilance of the enemy we have been able to get information telling us how the manhood of Ireland, inspired by our splendid action, are gathering to offer up their lives if necessary in the same holy cause.
Page 159 - I desire to take this opportunity of expressing to my people my recognition and appreciation of the splendid patriotism and self-sacrifice which they have displayed in raising by voluntary enlistment, since the commencement of the war, no less than 5,041,000 men, an effort far surpassing that of any other nation in similar circumstances recorded in history, and one which will be a lasting source of pride to future generations.
Page 54 - Any person born out of His Majesty's dominions whose father was, at the time of that person's birth, a British subject, and who fulfils any...
Page 65 - I will well and truly serve our Sovereign Lord the King in the Office of Special Constable for the Parish [or Township] of , without Favour or Affection, Malice or Ill-will ; and that I will to the best of my Power cause the Peace to be kept and preserved, and...
Page 34 - ... sufferings of the wounded lying out through the long nights of icy wind in the No-Man's Land between the lines would be great did not probably disturb the Crown Prince. It is one of the most gruesome facts in the history of the War that the French, peering through the moonlight at what they thought to be stealthily crawling Germans, found them to be wounded men frozen to death. During the war, in France and in Flanders, in camps and in hospitals, I have conversed with at least 100 Germans. Prisoners...

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