OCR Interpretation

Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 27, 1918, Image 63

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1918-10-27/ed-1/seq-63/

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This poor little "orphan" was res
cued from the recesses of a ruined
chateau by the British in their advance
and has become the pet of a big gun
crew. Timidity is not in this kitten's
make-up, as it is quite willing to pose
on a giant shell.
(British Official Photograph.)
(From Central News Photo Service.)
Maj. Gen. Sir C. H. Powell, K. C. B.t head of the British
Red Cross, en route to Siberia. He will inspect conditions
among the troops there.
(Copyright by International Film Service.)
Camouflaged wireless truck at the front. The rapid progress now being made
by the American troops would, but for the wireless, make it impossible for the
troops to remain in communication with headquarters.
(Copyright by Committee on Public Information. From Central News Photo Service.)
Some of the reasons Germany asked for an armistice. Almost 5,000 guns of all cali
bers have been taken by the allies since July 18, the climax coming with the capture of
Cambrai. These German guns, which have fired their last shell for "kultur," were taken
on the Cambrai front.
(BritUh Official photograph. From Central New* Photo Bcrrice.)
Bedraggled little Serbian refugees find a happy refuge in England. They were welcomed after their long
journey at the Waterloo station, London, by Sir Charles Wakefield and the wife of the Serbian minister.
(Copjrrigbt by Underwood ft Underwood.)
"Whoop 'er up, fellows! Let's show 'em some Yankee pep!" Always the same carefree,
happy-go-lucky spirit prevails among the American boys, whether in war or peace, at home
or abroad. In this photo American soldiers are "cutting-up" in Hyde Park, London.
(Owltkt tr gHllwnl * PlIII 111 )

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