Item 15: Frank W. Bungardy narrative of events at Torrens Island Internment Camp, 1915 and Holsworthy Internment Camp, 1915-ca. 1919 - Page 41

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[Page 41]

This sentence of with holding the priveledge to send nor receive corespondence, I consideret the most severe, wich could have been inflictet on any married man, for neither of us wher convicts or criminals, or prisoners of war but Civil Internet, for wich the Hague Convention never made any rules, but Australia looked upon as prisoners of war and treated to a certain extent only acording to the Rules made by this convention, but mostly by their Rules made during the War, the Government called same ''The War Precoution Act".

A few months following my former experients. All Prisoners of War in our compound, looked upon the Camp Comandant with terror and disgust. We all wher afraid of our lives, as the visit of a bullet into our camp wher very frequent. We remained mostly in our tent during the day and night, only coming out for meals and

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