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ANSWER TO CORRESPONDENT. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 2 January 1915
ANSWER TO CORRESPONDENT. "Rectory": Your letter, ascing how to oh tabn the -ioundation pattern to your own mit cures, so that you will be able to cut all there garmentu, has been handed to an expert pat tern cutter, who witn communicate with you. It would seem desirable for you to learn to make your own foundation lining, especially an tlhi can he learned at any of the country classes of Sydney Technical College, oi by taking twelve correspondence lessons, particu lars of which will be sent you by private letter if yon wio-.
COOL DRINKS FOR HOT DAYS WHOLESOME AND HOMEMADE REFRESHERS ICE CREAM BEVERAGES UTILISING FRUIT AND MILK. CLARET CUP. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 2 January 1915
COOL DRINKS FOR HOT. DAYS ... W.HOLESOME AND HOME MADE REFRESHERS ICE CREAM BEVERAGES UTILISINC- FRUIT AND MILK. - By Miss Amie Monro (Lecturer-in-Charge, Domestic Science Depart ment. Sydney Technical College.) - . CLARET CUP. - ingredlents: One bottle claret. 2 lemons. 1 nyphon of soda, 2 or S tablespoons sugar, 1 glass of brandy or maraschino, a Uittle rennet or 2or S slices of cuoumber, a few lumps of "aiethod: Crush the ice and put it into a deep bowl. with the Juice of ons lemon, and the other thinly sliced, the claret and sugar, and silow to stand until the sngar is dissolved: then add the-soda-water, brandy, and sliced cucumber or rennet. Allow to stand In thie ice chest?.until required.
SANDWICH MIXTURES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
SANDWICH MIXTURES. Ingredlents : Ilb cold chicken or rabbit, 2oz cooked ham,. 2 tabnlespoonfuls white sauce. 1 teaspoon curry powder, a little 'Worcestershire sauce, salt and cayenne to taste. Method : Pound the chicken and ham to a paste or mince very finely, season with salt, Sppper and sauce, and mix thoroughly with the curry powder and whte sauce. 'Cook over a gentle heat until it lust comes to the boll, stir ring all the time. When cool it is ready to spread on the sandwiches.
SANDWICH MIXTURES No. II. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
SANDWICH MIXTURES No. II. Ingredients : Sib cold cooked meat, tlb ham, 2 tablespoonfuls cream or tomato sauce, salt, pepper,.and mustard to taste. . lethod : Mince the meat and ham finely, mix with.,t the cream 'or tomato sauce, salt, pep per, and mustard. When evenly mIxed it is ready for use.
WEDGWOOD WARE. A ROMANCE OF COMMERCE UNIQUE COLLECTION. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
WEDGWOOD WARE A ROMANCE OF COMMERCE UNIQUE COLLECTION. The name "Wedgwood" calls up in every one's mind a vista of exquisite- china of un surpassed form and-symmetry, of an inimitable blue coloring, with wonderful cameo-like de corations, each a masterpiece of art and beauty. Not everyone realises that this marvellous wars was given to posterity through the .untiring energy and brain capacity of a lad bora almost 200 years ago in the village of Burslem, stat fordshire, -England. - - Springing from a'- race of- potters," JoslahI Wedgwood began his life's work-after his father's death-at the age of 9, 'in-'the little pottery ii the yard behind his'mother's'house, the chief'oututputof which was'butter-pots, ahd eided it" in the world-faminos pottery at "Etrilria.' This 'was openep by Wedgwood hiiiself.inhkinO the first six: vases, while Bent leyt. turnedthc wheel, in 1769.' . - The. pottery hai, its own model village, built by., Wedgwood, who delighted. in surrounding his workmen with ...
Best Ways to Make Sandwiches [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
Best Ways to Make Sandwiches By Miss Arnie Monro (Lecturer-in-Charge, Domestie Science- Depirt . : nt, Sydney Technical College.)" - Sahdwic?s are always an' acquisition to a Aenchebon or supper party. They may be ad vantagrously used for high'teas to supplement more solid dishes, and they are an absolute necessity at all kinds. of "'At-Homes." They are always appreciated by travellers, are es sc tial for the luncheoh basket, while for .the invalid a dainty appetising sandwich is espe cially welcome. They 'arci used as a means o- introducing a variety of dishes at a small coat There is a dcicded art in the making of sandwiches, as well as In all else. . A sandwich large in size, with ragged edges and stringy pieces of the sandwich Ingredient showing, is most unappetislng. One of the essentials in the preparation is that care should be taken to make them look as appetising and dainty as possible. ThL .. ead must be firm and rather stale, not new and crumbling. A condenced tin or sand...
Questions of All Descriptions Answered MEDICAL RHEUMATISM. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
SQestions of All Descriptions 'Answered . : MEDICAL RHEUMATISM. "Sufferer" (Wanganui, N.Z.) complains of pains in the wrists and thighs, and cracking of the joints. -A.: To begin with the cracking of the joints, this is cause. by a deficiency of the synovial fluid or oil covering the surface of the joints. Passive exercise and massage should be begun with the ordinary treatment for rheumatism. When the attack comes on, all rest possible should be taken, and dry warmth applied to the painful area. A light diet, with spirits in moderation, is advisable. Take a dose of sul phate of soda in hot water each morning, and if possible employ electric massage and vibra tions. Hot foments and the application of olive oil and methyl-salicylate in equal propor tions would be of benefit. The following mix ture may be taken in water every four hours to relieve pain : Aceto-salicylic acid 5 grains, bro mide of potash 5 grains, compound tragacanth powder 5 grains, camphor water to ioz.
PLACES IN THE SUN. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
PLACES IN THE SUN. "How many people know that' the white population of the whole British Empire is less than that of Germany, with its 65 millions? Here are the figures:-- • Millions United Kingdom ..... .. 45 Canada 7.'.-....... - -'- - Australia .... .. ... . United South Africa :..::....... 1 . New Zealand .... . 1' India and sundry small possessions 1 - 601 "Nothing can excuse Gernmany her manner ,of conducting this war and her behaviour towards Belgium; but a knowledge of the fore going facts enables one better to understand German aspirations towards 'a place in the sun," and further affords good reasons for some clear thinking on the subject of future policy," says a correspondent of the "Statesman."
Story of the War Told in Simple Language [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
Story of the War Told in Simple Language 'I ut of all the alleged histories of the war "hat have appeared in volume or in newspaper 'orm, what single one is that produces the clear, resultant impression of the following "Five-Minute Statement" that appears In the supplement to the last number of the "Child ren's Magazine ?" The famous war corres pondent, G. W. Stevens, when asked the se cret of his success as a writer, said that he always tried to write so that women would THE VIRIBUS UNITIS, AUSTRIA'S FIRST DREADNOUGHT, WHICH WAS TORPEDOED BY A FRENCH SUBMARINE IN THE GREAT AUSTRIAN NAVAL BASE, POLA. be interested in what he had to say; the men would read it anyhow. A wiser man still Would be he who wrote so that all he had to .Iay would be understood by the average child. Those who are unwilling to believe this should fJudge of its truth from this quotation : I. Fifty years ago Germany was a group of little States. The- German Empire was founded in 1871, S:after the defeat of Fran...
THE SUNDAY PAPER AT THE VICARAGE [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
THE SUNDAY PAPER AT THE VICARAGE This is how London "Punch" deals with the problem of the Sunday newspaper-at the Vicarage. "Mrs. Henry looked up. 'I think I hear that boy again selling evening-papers,' she said. ' suppose they must come off the 9.6 train. But it's a strange thing to happen on a SundayA here.' "The Reverend Henry was already at the window. He threw it up and leaned out. " " 'One can't approve of it, Dut I suppose In war time--=-' Mrs. Henry was beginning whien her husband cut her short. 'Hush-I'm trying to hear what he is saying. I wish boys could be taught to speak distinctly.' There was a pause. NEWSBOY PROBLEM. "'I can't. make him out.' The Reverend Henry's head reappeared between the curtains. 'It's really most exasperating; I'd give a lo1 to know if the Belgian army got out of Ants werp before It feol.' "'Couldn't you shout down and ask him?! "'No, no. I cannot be discovered Interros gating urchins about secular affairs from a ses eond storey window on Sunday e...
FRENCH AND RUSSIAN FLEETS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
FRENCH AND RUSSIAN FLEETS. In our anxiety regarding the comparative Dreadnought strength of Britain and Germany, we are liable to overlook altogether a very important factor, and that is the addition to the French and Russian fleets of ten great ships. In the Coubert, Jean Bart, France and Paris, now with, the fleet, France has four Dreadnoughts each mounting twelve 12-inch guns, 22 5.5-inch guns, which are equal to any of the 12-inch gun-ships of the German Navy. The Provence and Bretagne are magnificent vessels, each mounting ten 13.4-inch guns and twenty-two 5.5-inch. The last two were to have been delivered last month, and we may bh sure in the circumstances that they will be dc, livered on time, if not earlier. France has ten other super-Dreadnoughts on the way, which will be joining the fleet at intervals during the next two and a half years. In the Baltic, Rus sia in all probability has four Dreadnoughts now with the fleet, the Gangut, Poltaova, Sevas topol, and the Petropavl...
HOW THE FUND STANDS [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
HOW THE FUND STANDS The "Sunday Times." "The Referee," and '"The Globe" Proprietors....-.. 2C,900 ? Previously acknowledged .; .. 7,947.-9'.- . - :"' Leo? 2 Items of 2/ and 10/ duplicated in last Issue .. -12 0: "- "." . C A. Hnyward, Wave'lyy - 6. .. ..?: ' '10 Thompson and Newell:.. . 10 Mr. Page . - ; .: . ':-.'':; I "Sympathisers"" .. 1..'ý A Friend. . .; - 0 Betty. Lawson... do . ? Loose in War Fund Box (o -nameo Mrs. Cary, Sutherland (wreekly colt:):;:: - -I:'.?',- . :- .; E. M. Smith., Wolstonecraft .;. :" .. - Valmul, Gwen- and Even. Bowenfels . . :' "Sympathlier," Hamllton,..'..: "1 .:0 Daisy Doolan, Waterloo..'::' ' ." J. Neilson, Windsor N. and R. B., Summes Hill ,(weekly -' cont.) .. .. .. .. .. 2. nack Wyatt ......... ... 2' Total. ....... . ... . .:. 27.991 9
REPORTED TORPEDOING OF AUSTRIAN SUPER-DREADNOUGHT. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
REPORTED TORPEDOING OF AUSTRIAN SUPER-DREADNOUGHT. As ans ofset to the loss of the Formidable, the reported torpedoing of the Austrian super Dreadnought Viribus Unitis by a French sub marine makes cheerful reading. This ship is one of the four Austrian battleships that the Germanic powers hoped would make a mess of the Allied forces in the Mediterranean. She joined the fleet in 1912, was 20,000 tons dis plac?ment, carried twelve 12-inch,, twelve 5.9-inch, and eighteen 11-pounder guns. Her complement was 1000, and she had a speed of 20 knots. The Viribus Unitis was a noteworthy ship in that she was the first to mount three heavy guns in a turret. Her twelve 12-inch weapons were contained in four turrets, giving her a broadside fire of twelve guns. On thia subject the naval experts of Europe have been long at variance. and the desciples of the stan dard twso-gun turret were waiting eagerly to see how the experiment panned out in actual practice.
Life of Lord Cochrane, Great British Naval Hero [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
'-. ' -Life of Lord Cocichrane, Great British Naval Hero A most vivacious story of one of our great fighting captains who destroyed the" naval power of Spain and gave Freedom to the whole Pacific.coast is told in the "Candid Review." Incidentally it shows how greatly naval condi tions 'have changed in a hundred years. THE MIDSHIPMAN'S CHEST. "A large raw-boned Scottish midshipman joined his ship, H.M.S. Hind, at Sheerness on Jane 27, 1793. "As he came on board, his sea chest carried behind him, the voice of Lieutenant Larmour sbouted from above, 'Does Lord Cochrane thina he is going to bring a cabin aboard ? Thu service is going to the devil I Get it up on the main deck.' "This was done, and Jaclh'Larmour superin tended the process of sawing off one end of the chest, coitents and all, just beyond the key hole. The lad was Thomas Lord Cochrane, eldest son of the ninth Earl of Dundonald. "This was the opening of a career which may well be compared with that of Francis Drake. HE MEETS ...
THE LOSS OF THE FORMIDABLE. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
THE LOSS OF THE FORMIDABLE. The loss of the British battleship Formidable does not reduce the striking power of the Grand Fleet materially, but the loss of life isl a serious matter to us. Out of the 750 officers~ and men she carried, less than I00 appear to have been saved. To date we have lost over 5000 lives on the sea, and Germany over 3500. The Formidable, which was commissioned in 1898, was armed with four 12-inch, twelve 6 inch. and sixteen 3-inch guns, and was one of a class of, eight ships launched between 1898 and 1901. The Bulwark, which was de stroyed by an explosion. a few weeks ago, was a sister ship. The Formidable was one of the ships engaged in the operations against the Cermans on the Belgian coast. From the cabled reports of the disaster, it would appear that a heavy gale was blowing at the time of the disaster. This leads to the conclusion that a mine rather than a submarine was responsible for the disaster, because the latter would be helpless in a heavy sea. Sh...
THE TERROR OF THE GERMAN NIGHT. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
THE TERROR OF THE GERMAN NIGHT. In this picture our artist illustrates a night attack made on the German trenches by the gallant little Gurkhas. When these courageous .men of the hills set out on a night expedition such as this, they leave their rifles and, ammunition behind them. They. take off their boots, and with their big knives, the kakris, nicknamed ,by Tommy Atkins the "Coolers," held between their teeth, and a series, of small knives carried in their uni forms, they creep on all-fours through the grass so silently and stealthily that their S approach cannot be detected. They keep in touch with one another by signals not distin guishable from the cry of some night bird. .I he first intimation the Germans. have of their approach is the knife-blade flashing to its deadly, swift work.. Already in the present campaign in Belgium the Gurkhas have done splendid work of this description, and S many German regiments know to their cost what the terror in the night really means. -