IN THE DARKEST DAYS.
This spoil*.'<l the German conceirtrie j stroke, in the twinkling <>l mi eye vo«: Kliifk was made to become a aeienrlei . ; not an attacker. He hud to face General ■ yianonrny's army, and net. us piund flam. . guard for the battle nt tne t-urno. : Where Mammrnys army eamo from. <n , ho'v it was concentrated, we do not. .mow. j Tn tin- view of the German commanders, however, this wheel of Von Kluek to a flank must have seemed sound enough. , ITifortnnate.lv for them they did not, , attach sufficient importance ip the Mexi- . bilitv of the British army. 1 rrliups. ; alter Mens, thev thought that it was , done with, but when General doflre (or , perhaps Karl ]\iichener) i'eset lb, l ]oco,-sj
at an angle of 45 desrees. Then imagine your chair and J coking-glass moving .sideways as the effect <>t the tide. Then fill the room full of smoke to represent mist. A f terwurds take the chart down and crinkle it up to represent the effect of tiie waves on the observer's vision. Then —well, then—what would yon do ? That would lie part of the ('■ennan difficulty in attacking Dover. There s-ernn to have boon two attempts. The first came at 4.30 a.m. through the western entrance, it was met by heavy fire. The gunners do not know whether they hit or not, as the submarine immediately disappeared. There is never any certainty whether the
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IN THE DARKEST DAYS., Evening Star, Issue 15674, 12 December 1914
IN THE DARKEST DAYS. Evening Star, Issue 15674, 12 December 1914
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