By Kevin ( Ed. ) Fewster
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Extra resources for Beans Gallipoli - the Diaries of Australias Offical War Correspondent
The threat posed by the suspected German warships in the region made it imperative that local censorship guidelines be rigorously adhered to during this period. Yet, through a series of blunders in the office of the Chief of the General Staff, details of the names and sailing dates of convoy vessels were freely available. The press, particularly in Melbourne, widely published articles describing the departure of the convoy. In response to these indiscretions, on 30 October the Minister for Defence ordered Customs officials to stop all newspapers leaving Australia for a fortnight.
G01542 spite of the fact that a convoy order had been given that ships were to be at attention when passing other ships. This was hurriedly made good; troops were called to attention (in the bows—they couldn’t hear down in the stern), when passing some of the other ships. No New Zealand ships observed any formality. I don’t mind betting the Euripides will have stood to attention and had the ship properly lined with men. One can’t help thinking a lot is omitted that might be done to give the men in this flagship a pride in themselves.
I have corrected occasional grammatical slips and added the odd punctuation mark wherever I felt ambiguity might otherwise arise but, for the most part, his variations in abbreviations and spelling have been retained. I have, however, corrected misspelt names except where alternative spellings were given and it has not been possible to positively identify the person referred to. Bean deposited his Great War diaries and papers in the Australian War Memorial in 1942 upon completion of the last of his six volumes in the series The Official History of Australia in the War of 1914–1918.
Beans Gallipoli - the Diaries of Australias Offical War Correspondent by Kevin ( Ed. ) Fewster