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Lt. Melvill: Well done, Sir! Did you see that Noggs? Deceived him with the up and took him with the down. Norris-Newman: Well well, this one\'s a grandfather at least. If he\'d been a Zulu in his prime I\'d have given odds against your lancer, Mr.Melvill.
 
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Lt. (Brevet Major) J.R.M. Chard, 5th Field Company, Royal Engineers--Rorke's Drift and Ulundi
(Mac and Shad) Isandula Collection)
Rededication Rorke's Drift Defender William Wilcox. 8th May 2011 Dolton Devon.
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 Ernest Glanville Correspondent for the "Times"

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littlehand

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PostSubject: Ernest Glanville Correspondent for the "Times"   Fri Feb 18, 2011 11:58 pm

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PostSubject: Re: Ernest Glanville Correspondent for the "Times"   Wed Apr 16, 2014 9:30 pm

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Source:Otago Daily Times 11th October 1918, Page 5
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PostSubject: Re: Ernest Glanville Correspondent for the "Times"   Wed Apr 16, 2014 9:37 pm

"(1855 Wynberg -1925 Rondebosch) Journalist and author. Glanville was from a settler family, and went to school at St Andrew's College in Grahamstown. In 1870, Glanville and his father established a newspaper in Kimberley. Later Glanville and his brother edited a weekly publication entitled South African Empire in London. In 1879 Glanville returned to South Africa as a war correspondent for the Daily Chronicle during the Zulu War. He went back to England where he became assistant editor of the Daily Telegraph, and again returned to South Africa in 1903 to become editor of the Cape Argus. Glanville later became assistant editor of the Bulawayo Chronicle and then The Star. He was the author of travel information publications entitled The South African Goldfields (1888) and Guide to South Africa (1890), as well as novels and short stories of romance and adventure. Glanville's output was prolific, and included Among the Cape Kaffirs (1888, romance), The Lost Heiress (1891), The Fossicker: A Romance of Mashonaland (1892), A fair colonist (1894), The golden rock (1895, novel), Kloof Yarns (1896), Tales from the Vein (1897), The kloof bride (1898), John Ames, native commissioner: a romance of the Matabele rising (1899), The Despatch Rider (1900), The lost regiment (1901), Max Thornton (1901), The commandant (1902), A beautiful rebel (1902), The Inca's treasure (1902), The Diamond Seekers (1903), In search of the Okapi: a story of adventure in Central Africa (1904), A Rough Reformer (1905), The hunter: a story of Bushman life (1927)"
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PostSubject: Re: Ernest Glanville Correspondent for the "Times"   Sun Feb 05, 2017 8:40 pm

"Thursday, September 10, 1925

Local & General
Well-known Journalist’s Death.
Mr. Ernest GLANVILLE, the South African novelist and journalist, and a brother-in-law of the Rev. C. PETTMAN, of Queenstown, died on Sunday afternoon at his residence in Rondebosch. He had been ailing for some time, but his death occurred very suddenly, and came as a shock to his family of friends. Mr. GLANVILLE was born at Wynberg in 1854, being the son of Mr. Thomas Burt GLANVILLE, sometime member of Parliament for Grahamstown. He was educated at St. Andrew’s College, Grahamstown, and at the age of 19 he went to the diamond fields. He was one of the first men to peg a claim in the Kimberley Mine, and he witnessed the growth of the Diamond City from the huts and tents that were erected at Dutoitspan, in the very early days. He quickly developed a taste for writing, and one of his earlier journalistic engagements was as war correspondent for the London “Daily Chronicle” during the Zulu war of 1879. He was one of the first to see the body of the Prince Imperial, who fell in a reconnaissance, before it was taken to Chislehurst, in England."
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