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DISGUISED AS DOCTORS GERMAN SPIES CAUGHT CAPTORS' RUSE [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 2 January 1915
DISGUISED AS DOCTORS GERMAN SPIES CAUGHT CAPTORS' RUSE The correspondent of the London "Dally Telegraph" tells of the discovery of eleven spies among the ferty-eight German oficers in Red Cross uniform who were rcnptured by the French In the re-occupation of Amiens, and of their exposure and execution. The forty-ebght were taken Immediately before the French General commanding ut Amiens. He received them with curtesy aml consideratli.n die their icsition as Red Cross doctors. They were told that they would be sent to Geneva to await ex change for an equol number of French doctors. In the meantime they were invited to dine wito the French medical corps. The first susi?oledn tllat some ol them were not what' they pre tknded to he was caused by the discovery in their convoy of arms, ammunition, and explo sives. The Germans explained that it was cus tomaryln their army to carry means of protec tion against troops who did not understand the meaning of the Red Cross. AROUSE SUSPICIOM. Tha...
NOVEL & INTERESTING INVENTIONS ATMOSPHERIC PURIFIER. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 2 January 1915
NOVEL & INTERESTING INVENTtN S ATMOSPHERIC PURIFIER. Intended for cleansing the atmosphere of a room of unpleasant odors, a deodoriser for home and office use has been produced which operates by catalytic action. It consists of a small bottle-shaped lamp, which has the ap pearance of being merely an alcohol burner.A heated piece of platinum kept glowing by al coholic fumes acts as the catalytic agent by converting the vapor into formaldehyde. '.This permeates the air, and removes from it the odors of stale tobacco smoke. kitchen smells. and gases. By mixing a small quantity of per fume with the alcohol, the lamp gives off its antiseptic vapors and at the same time scat ters the aroma of the perfume.
A CURIOUS MONOPLANE. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 2 January 1915
- A CURIOUS MONOPLANE. A curiosts-looking monoplane, popularly known in' Great Britain as the "Flying Tea tray," is built ring-shaped, the idea of the inventor being to construct the craft on such lines that it would right itself automatically in the event of being capsioed. Correctly speak ing the wings are curved backward to join with the tail, which is enlarged, titus completing a circle. Extending through the centre of the ring, and joining its two rims, is the body, which differs little from that or an ordinary monoplane. Odd-looking plane surfaces and fins at-the rear of the machine provide elevators. stabilisers. and a rudder. The craft is still in an experimental stage, but has made several interesting flights, and has attracted consider able comment on account of its peculiar ap pearance. . Great Britain has carried on an extensive tlnde with Turkey in recent years, her imports from that country helog given at £6.0t0,t00 yearly, and exports t8,000.000. . - .. After over for...
ICED TEA. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 2 January 1915
I~CED ThA. Make the tea In the uouall way. oslng- a smaller quntlity of tea, allow it to tnfuse from 3 to 5 minutes. Pour of the leaves. have It - perfectly strained, stand on lee untii thoroughley cold. Serve in a class with cream and loaf sugar to taste. With a thin sllce of lemon only. and a lump of loaf sugar if desired, it forms a very refreohiog drink.
ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS. FILLING FOR OYSTER PATTIES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 2 January 1915
ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS. - 1LLNG FOR OYSTER PATSJIES. Ingredients: 2 don. oysters, i cup milk, cup oyster liquor, 2 tablespoons cream, 1 heaped dessertspooa butter, 1 tablespoon flour, Ilade of mace, a few drops anchovy sauce, or a squeeze lemonuisce, salt and eayenne to taste. Rethod: Remove the beards from the oysters, Put the beards into a saucepan with the oyster liquor, milk, and mace, aind simmer gently for 10 minutes; then strain it. hielt the butter in an enamelled saucepan, stir In the fl~ur oil the - Ire, cook for a minute, pour In the strained liquor gradually, stir till boilIng. Remove from the fire, add the lavorings, cream, and the oysters. Mix lightly. Use bot or cold.
FRUIT PUNCH. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 2 January 1915
FRUIT PUNCH. Ingredients: Six bottles lemonade, G bottles eoda-water, 2oz ioaf sugar, 12 glace cherries, 1 pineapple. 2 large thin-skinned oranges, some broken ice. .2eethod: Skin the pineapple. cut it into slices. end then into small pieces, remove the skin reim the orange, but it into thin sliees, and each slice in quarters, remove the pips, put both into a deep bowl; add the sugar, the lumps st ice. and the glace cherries cu into quarters; otand in the ice chest until required, then stir carelully, and add the soda-seater and lemonade (iced) jusbefore r ?g. Care must be taken to mse a silver knite .._1 fork when preparing the irult. Prepare it sol a deep dish so that none of the Iruit Juice will be wasted.
MILK PUNCH. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 2 January 1915
HIILK PUNCH. Ingredients: Half-pint milk, 1 glass-,o " whisky, brandy or rum, 1 tablespoon of castor . sugar, a littlo grated nutmeg, small plece of. ire. liletbod: Crush the ice, put the milk, crushed ice, whisky, sugar, and nutmeg into a vessel with a cover. These vessels are made expressly for drinbs of this kind. and can be procured from most of the large stores. Shake thoroughly, pour into a tumbler, and use at once.
TO REDUCE WEIGHT. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 2 January 1915
TO REDUCE WEIGHT. Take as much exerelas as possible, increasing it gradually day by day. Avoid eating between menls. Three meals a day only. Avold taking liquids with meals.. The following foods to be avoided as much as possible: Bread. pastry. butter, cream. fat meata. sunar, milk pudding, - potatbes. much milk. wines, and beer. -Tha folloinliE foods to be taken: Lean meat and poultry, plainly boiled, roasted, sr grilled, Boiled or grilled Bh. eggs. toast. "salade, green vegetablesi Iresh frults, epsecially apples and oranges; tuomatoe. Saceharine to be eagl is place of?u?gar. To drink : Soda-water and weak - tea In small quantities; home-made temonaie unsweetened. - ?.??...-::?
MEAD. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 2 January 1915
hEAD. IngredIents: llb honey, 3 qnuar:L water, 1 tablespoon yeast, a little ginger, cinnamon and mace, and a few cloves. Method: Put the wvater and honey Into a sancepan and stir over a moderate heat until the honey has dissolved; then boll up quickly, _ skIm it well, and allow it to boll until it re doees tI about 2 quarts. Then add the ginger, clnalmon, mace, and cloves, and allow to coos; add the yeast and pour Into a cask, cover It and keep in a warm place at an even tempera ture for a lew days to ferment, When the fer mentateon ceases it may be bottled, and will then be ready for use. A simpler and less highly flavored mead may be made by the sasme method, omitting the flivorlues.
TO FRENCH CITIZENS NOTICE FROM CONSUL-GENERAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 2 January 1915
TO FRENCH CITIZEN, NOTICE FROYI CONSUL-GENERAL. hi. A. Chayet, Consul-General for France at Sydney, has lust received a cable fros the French Govscrment notifying that in luture. no French Citizens will be allowed to enter Franea unless in possession of a passport contnlniog their photograph. French persons about to ro turn to France trom Australia may obtain thu necessary passport upon producing documzsnis as to their identity at the French Consulatra in the various capital cities 'of the Common wealth. . Even the British Museum is coming forward to aid the' Belgian retugeem Learned proles sors are announcing'lectur?s on thee Iitt'tes - and an the Jericho of prb-Ssraelite ltlhies, all the proceeds being' blevoted to the rseief a. zs, i,,.. o ..
WAR NOTES ORGANISATION OF THE BRITISH FORCES FOUR NEW ARMIES [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 2 January 1915
WAR NOTES ORGANISATION OF THE BRITISH FORCES FOUR NEW ARMIES By Colonel H. Foster, RE., (Director of Military Studies, Sydney University.) The first half-million men voted in Great Bn- I Lain were nearly all raised by September 1, it., in less than a month-aan unparalleled teat in volunteering, and one, I should say, impos sible in any other country. Lord Kitchener has wisely decided to organise them in Armies, each equal to establishment of the Regular "Expeditionary Force," i.e, in six Divisions or three Army Corps, with its proper army troops. There are four "New Armies," made up as fol loses:- lst nec ormy, dicisicrs ... 0.. 9 to 14 2aW neu armey. dici~i0cco .····15 to 20 8rd newarmy, diviciou. e 21 o 4th nee orm. dlviaioi:s ...... 27 to 12 Sir Edward Hutton commands the 21st Di vision, and the troops comprise :--Cavalry Bri gades, Signal Companies for intercommunica tion, Pontoon Units of Engineers, Ammunition Columns, Supply Trains of Army Service Corps, Army Headquarters and ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 2 January 1915
ANTHONY HORDERNS' for Dainy Summer Blouses Here are two Blouses which offer value, that completely overshadow competition. They are smartly cut from material that will wear well, and fnished in superior style No. 22.-PRETTY BLOUSE OF FLORAL FIGURED MUSLIN.. trneod downo colla oo se Ma2gyar sleeves, fr~ot fste, .. . .... .. . . .. . .. . .. . .. 2/11 No 2255.-AT'TRACTIVE BLOUEX OF SOFT WHITE VOILE. tor inlet oWo insertion, long sleees, froot fasen- 5s/11 PUSTAGE : N.S.W., 6d ; OTIIEEt STATES, Sd EXTRA ANTHONY HORDERN & SONS, L!a__ ONLY UNIVERSAL PROVIDERS, BRICKFIELD HILL, SYDNEY NEW PALACE EMPORIUM, .aU
Work and War Problems [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 2 January 1915
~~~~;_·: Worknl an~d Wiar ~Prblemas -:Mr. Philip Snowden, the English Labor-So llaliot M.P:, who' passed through Sydney last week:on his way back Home, via America, after a·world tour, discussed the guestion of wages and: the cost of living 'raised by "The Globe"- in' connection with its inquiry into what can be done by manufacturers at the present juncture to capture the markets left vacant by the absence of German products, and to arrange to do without trading with Ger * many in the future. An Mr. Snowden Is one of the foremost apokesmms and propagandists of the British Labor Party, and is the author of many treatises on economic and social subjerts, his contribu tion to the debate cannot fail to be of value and interest even to those who may not agree with all the principles he enunciates. At all events, he speaks with a great fund of experi ence behind him, and his views represent those of a very large section of thinkers on these sub jects. He is entitled, therefore, to a patie...
WHY THE GERMAN FLEET DOES NOT COME OUT. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 2 January 1915
WHY THE GERMAN FLEET DOES NOT COME OUT. "It seems probable, however, that the Ger man Fleet. whatever the strategical situation, will eventually be driven to justify its exist ence," says Mr. Archibald Hurd, the Naval ex pert. "At present it has completely failed to fulfil any single one of the hopes on which It was based. It has not been able to protect Gert man shipping ;it has not saved from stranoglat tion German sea trade; it has not been in a po siion to defend Germany's colonies. The whole fabric represented by German welt Politik has fIllen in ruins, despite the £300t000,000 expendi ture upon the Navy during the past 15 years. The reason why there has been no naval battle is thus, on a cursory examination ot the situa tion at sea, transparent. While the armies of Germany and Austria-Hungary proceeded to in vade the territory of their neighbors, their rnavies evacuated the seas in face of tuperio: force. They relinquished without a struggle all the advantages which sea comman...
OVERLOOKING OUR CAPTAINS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 2 January 1915
OVE?RLOOKINGL OUR' C;APT"AINS. It iS, perhaps, characteristically British (saysi the 'Army and Navy Gaaette"), but neverthe-[ less very curious and a little unfair, that wvhlle the "newspapers of this country have heenl showering torre'nts of praise upon Captain von Multier, the sean who delivered the British trade from the incubus of the Emedes, Captain J. C. T. Glaossdp, hardly receives mention at all. YetI Capiain Olossop deserves great tredit and com mendation for the way in which he pursuedl thc Eseden and ran her to earth when oppar-I ero ty so many other offcers tried to do so] without success. He may have had some luck in getting into touch with the Emden, buo a j all events he achieved his purpose, and has therefore earned the gratitude of the nation.; So, too, the Chatham's commander, Captain S. R. Drury-Lowe, ought not to be forgotten for his success in locating the Konigsberg. It is an intetesting fact that Captain Glossop and Cap- i tain Drury-Lowe were midshipmen toget...
PROPHETIC ROBERT BLATCHFORD. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 2 January 1915
PROPHETIC ROBERT BLATCHFORI~. In view of the rcccnt Gorman raid on the east coast of England, the following remarha of Robert Blatchiord in the November 8 msuon of the 'Weobly Dispatch" are of ratber more than ordioory importaooe. If for 'Lowestoft,'· a raid on which town was tbo subject of his remarho, we read "Scarborough, Whirby, ann Hartlepools," practicatty alt that he has to nay remains true. 'The object of the German naval raid on nor RovI Coast,' he nays, 'is quite ob vious it was to lay mines and shelf Lawns. toft. The shellirg was prevooted by the prompt Ssgnal of the Halcyon. Had the Halcyon hen; absent the gallant Gertsans might have do. strayed another church, and perhaps blown an other child's legs off, which would have raised great joy in Berlin Town. "One thing is quite obvious. The Germans had been well served by spies. They evidently hnew that our patrols were not in the mimec diate neighborhood, and the yran easily through the mine field. . .Sume enterprising enem...
ALLIED NAVAL CONVENTION. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 2 January 1915
ALLIED NAVAL CONVENTION. The cables have referred from time to time to a certain naval convention that enists be. tween the Allies. Tlsis conventton is stated bE, ithe Vienna 'Reichspost" to be an arrange.. ment whereby she command of the Russlian, Baltic and Blach Sea fleets is vested in Eng.. lish admirals. Great Britain undereabing to mae I lforte those fleets with its awn squadron& IThe signatories to the convention are Greu JBritain, IFranre and Rassla.
In Family Council FASHIONABLE FOR THE SUMMER "ETON SUGGESTIONS" AND THEIR MAKING USEFUL GARMENTS TO BE USED AS WRAPS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 2 January 1915
:.i.-T~~ .i··$'j / ? " . ' L. -: :"J: ?/-i·-? . - - ? .,. FASHIONABLE FOR THE SUMMER "ETON SUGGESTIONS" AND THEIIR MAKING USEFUL GARMENTS TO BE USED AS WRAPS. By Mliss MI. E. Roberts (Lecturer-in-Charge of Women's Handicrafts Department at the Sydney Technical College.) Same form of short--very short--coat is the most fashionable for this Summer. It is a most useful garment for a light wrap over very thin or transparent dresses. They are called "Eton suggestions," possibly because one could not name them Eton coats, though they do suggest the Eton more than-any other style, by being short at the back and sloping up to shorter still in front. These "Eton suggestions" are made in vari ous styles-Magyar. Raglan, or coat sleeves- and every kind of design The one sketched is in Raglan style, of DIAGRAMS 1 AND 2 DIAGRAM 3. ' h:broWn serge, with dark green collar .and cuffs. and is to be worn with a plaid skirt of brown and green. But theyi ar mostly made as "art coatsm" of colored silks, ...