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Don,t forget friends that you can share a friendly drink each Friday arvo and catch up with your mates. This was the Australian Navy's first important engagement in WW1. I looked up his service record and he was mentioned in despatches. So I thought I would share it on you kind regards Debby Gower.
But he was one of the bravest soldiers at the front and would have been decorated many times had it not been for his lack of military discipline. He earned his nickname because of his incurable habit of hijacking medals, badges, rifles, helmets and watches from the bodies of the German dead - and, in some cases, of those he captured. He brought the Kaiser's wrath down upon his head when a photographer took a picture of him on September 27,, showing him surrounded by some of his loot after the Third Battle of Ypres.
Prints were circulated among the Diggers and inevitably some fell into the hands of German soldiers - from whence they made their way to the infuriated Kaiser. Born in Liverpool, England, in , Barney Hines was always a rebel. Of Irish descent, he ran away to enlist in the army at the age of 14 but was dragged home by his mother.
Two years later he joined the Royal Navy and saw action during the Boxer Rebellion when he served on a gunboat chasing pirates in the China Sea. Discharged the following year, he went gold seeking around the world and was in South Africa when the Boer War broke out. He served throughout it as a scout with various British units. Despite being in his early 40s, he immediately tried to enlist but was turned down on medical grounds.
Undeterred, he haunted recruiting centres until he was accepted to serve in France in as part of a reinforcement for the 45th Battalion.