ilr.w maiir dinerent avenues Tfapre ar« of iidinns from the front; By which thr- deed = w«- in;iv n--n^ Of those who bear the battle's brunt. First. Aunt Jemima makes her bow. And thus her ]it;lc piece 'be fpealfs: "I couldn't sleep * winl;, T vn-.v Withoufc those daily commtuieekß." Th" pessimist who reads the news Through of Prussian blue, Declares that we are bound to lo;c—- ---" Just read thai last cotnraunikew." A soldier fcents afar the fray, His heiiit beneath his khaki tunic Beats high with hope that, he some day May figure in a. r;ar communis. The weather-beaten, battle-scarred, Old vet=ran delights to see ; The terse reports of battles hard Compressed in a crimmunikwee. When rumor to us percolates Of British naval exploit,; cheeky, The crowd, with bated breath, a warts The. true official cornniuneelcy. Which of these paths to error leads? Will no one point to us the -way? Is't safe to follow him who reads His Petrograd commnnifcay? .j—"QrieL" ia the Melbourne 'Am» *V
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COMMUNIQUE, Evening Star, Issue 15696, 9 January 1915
COMMUNIQUE Evening Star, Issue 15696, 9 January 1915
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