" FLAT CREEK LAND'S WORTH NIGH UPON A HUNDRED A ACRE." This gentle hint came near knocking Ralph down. Had Flat Creek been worth a hundred times a hundred dollars an acre, and had he owned five hundred times Means's hundred acres, he would have given it all just at that moment t
May 11, 1917 - New Crusader - London, London, England
-r' -- IHIS war, we are told, is to be the last war. Let us hope and pray that it may be so. There are, alas, many things which give room for scepticism cn this point. ' Of these the most tragic is the militarisation of the children. We need not go beyond our own shores to witne
July 19, 1918 - New Crusader - London, London, England
eptember 13, 1918 THE DEFENCE OF WOMEN. bear Miss Wilson,—A few weeks ago you published an f3 3 l?eal to Christian women from a C.O. I have been e 4l ,ting for some mother of young girls to answer it, k e ting that it is hardest for them. But as no one else done so I will now gi
September 13, 1918 - New Crusader - London, London, England
GERMANY. J. F. DIXON IS THERE A BETTER WAY ? We cannot carry on the war without reprisals, yet we know reprisals are wrong. What if, in this fresh dilemma, God is giving to Europe one more chance of recovery and return? He is appealing to the profoundest, perhaps, of human (and,
May 31, 1918 - New Crusader - London, London, England
Fletcher, 52, Anderton Park Road, Moseley, Birmingham. GLOUCESTER : Mrs. David, 56, Newton Street, Gloucester. ILFORD : Miss Horsley, 138, Richmond Road, Ilford. JERSEY : Mrs. Day, Roseville Nurseries, Jersey. LEEDS : Miss He bd itch , at The Homestead, North Grange Mount, Headi
November 23, 1917 - New Crusader - London, London, England
The walking wounded come back over miles of churned-up ground, dodging shells, and when they get down to the clearing stations they are caked with mud and very weary. War is not a blithe business, even when the sun is shining. In this gloom and filth it seems more miserable.
August 17, 1917 - New Crusader - London, London, England
" I can manage them during the day," said a lady who had opened her house to " them," " but it is at night that . I visit them, I calm them, I stay by them till they sleep—lyes, it is the night that is the difficulty."
June 8, 1917 - New Crusader - London, London, England