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COMMODORE R. Y. TYRWHITT. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
COMMODORE R. Y. TYRWHITT. Having recently served under this pffi'er, and it being a usual thing for men inrtheservice to size up to the full every captain tlIey serie under, it is gratifying to know that the ouimon I formed of Commodore Tyrwhitt when I joined his ship was borne out by subseque.nt events. Though I knew him years ago, it was in 1908 that he was appointed to the cap taincy of the ship I was serving on in charge of the Portsmouth destroyer flotilla. The first impression one gets from his slight stoop and sharp features is that he is an officer who lets nothing pass his notice. This is just what he is. Silence is one of his characteristics, but probably his most outstanding feature is his assolute coolness when danger threattns. To watch him at manoeuvres (which may he of the most daring kind known in torpedo work) when some of his ships have been work ed into dangerous positions, one is surprised to hear him, without any display of rutled feeling, give a sharp order in ...
German View of Hated England [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
.German View of Hated England HoIv systematically Germans are being edu cated by the Campaign of Hatred to regard Englandas "the one and only enemy" is proved by "The First Hundred. Days of War," is Slengthy. review in the gemi-olficlal "Cologne Gazette" of November 8. Two columns of blus ter, generously seasoned with misstatement, make. hardly a suggestion of either France or aRussia. It Is England, England all the way. The review begins with "the Battle of Yar mouth" and ends with the destruction if the Monmouth and Good Hope In Chlltan waters. FACTS CAREFULILY CONCEALED. The article is chiefly.lnteresting and signill ¶ant for .what. it does not say.. It does not hint ltat Paris, is a wrecked hope. It Is silent qljout Calals. It eliminates all reference to Warsaw. It does not tell ,o the new Russian invasion of East Prussia. It overlooks the obliteration of the German- merchant marine from the world's seas. It forgets the dis memberment of the Kaiser's Colonial Empire. It is mute-...
SOUTH GOODWIN LIGHTSHIP. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
SOUTH GOOQWIN LIGHTSHIP. The state of the weather s the North S.a last week may be gauged by the fact that the South Goodwin lightship was reported lost. Later, however, she was found six miles from her original anchorage. As the average range of vision on a clear day is easily up to tne horizon (about 20 miles from the bridge of a ship) the weather must have been very bad. It must he remembered, too, that a lightship is not anchored like an ordinary ship, but kept in position by special anchors. Although it is not uncommon for an ordinary ship to drag her anchors for hundreds of yards in dirty weather, it must have been exceptionally bad for such a light craft to have been draggel from her special moorings for a distance cf sin miles.
Some Illuminating German Opinions About Us [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
- Some Illuminating German inions About Us SUnder the hypnotic influence of the arch w?wonocr-worker or the Wolff Bureau, the Ger .man Press continues to see strange visions. S-. After the engagement off the Chili coast a few weeks ago, the "Neue Freie Presse" drew some astonishing deductions :- The main forces of the German and British fleets have not yet come into contact, but al ready at this early epoch the war has proved to be full of peril to the British Navy. Alfred vcn Tirpetz, the son of a Prussian barrister, has until now shown himself a stronger man than the grandson of a British fduke who seeks to find in the profession of politics an excitement for his nerves, and whose deepest conviction is that of the utter worth lessness of the German fleet. This battle oft the Cheian coast illustrates vividly who it is that is the real general. Bri;amn has committed the fatal error of placing her war arrangements under the pressure oi political influences. The British Fleet was to h...
AVOIDANCE OF MINES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
AVOIDANCE OI MINES. The elusion of the German minefields by oun ships is reported to be causing great consterna tion in the Fatherland. The dirty weather se cently experienced in the North Sea has pos H.M.S. FORIDABLE. Wh ch was sunk in the English Channel last 'seck. sibly caused the moorings of the minefields of both parties to drag so far that their exact whereabouts is not definitely known. In the Cuxhaven raid the seaplanes would have proved of valuable assistance in guiding the sh:ps over a course clear of mines. Although no details have reached us as to how the raid was carried out, the fact that the seaplanes were released long before they reached their destination seems to indicate that they were engaged in the detection of mines. Otherwise they would have remained on board the r parent .ships, where the chances of detection would have been much smaller. However, Fate, in the shape of a fog, favored the at tackers, though the same fog militated against the airmen's chances ...
Wonderful Homogeneity of Russia's Peoples [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
q ..°of e Ii ®m it $ianrPun 1Faay~n~~vgennPIP~ The vlews.of the people of Itusia regarding th?s war Are of great interest; but Russia is so . fr away, and'her people so llttle known, that I 5 -'.. " kmtemipted to quote part of an article written' b" y me over 25 years. ago in the "National Ro '.: ew" which will throw some light on their 'attiltude In this ivar. O.wing to the fundamental differences be "tween Russia and other European nations, such as the want of a middle class, the numbers and homogeneity of the mass of the people, and ' their peculiar cast of character and tempera S ent, it may be said that the nation is the po- ple in a sense unknown in the rest of Eirope. Though details of administration may be regulated by the caprices of the sovereign, or in the interests of officials, yet, in the long run, the action of Russia will be that which the people wish. To find out the probable course of Russian action abroad the heart of the Russian peasant must be examined, for the ...
Humiliation of the Huns NEW YORK, November 20. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
Humiliation . of the Huns NEW YORK, November 20." ; To American imagination no feature of the war, apart from the colossal losses involved, is fraught with more dramatic possibilities than the desperate,- furious, frantic efforts of the Kaiser's cohorts to reach Dunkirk and Calaia. 'roAmericans Germany has unbosomed herselr I.n.the course of the campaign with a frankness • nd naivete that seem astonishing, and Ameri .ans consequently are able to appreciate as few uthers can the. full measure of her present hu u..:iliation and of the rancor and hatred inspir ing- those who are sending tens of thousands Sof German soldiers; to death in search of the Achilles' heel of Great Britain. 'We shall be in Paris within three days." was the. categorical announcement made while the battle of the Marne was progressing by an '. intimate friend of the Emperor William to a leat American- publisher. "We shall then call l halt; for we shall have accomplished our pur pose, which was to show the world w...
Examples of Man's Humanity to his Fellows in Want [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
Examples of Man's Humanity to his Fellows inW t 'At this season of the year, identified with1 the -formation .of godd resolutions --and t..he" spirit -of-- charitable: -goodfellowship, at" this.- time, moreover; marked as it is 'by, a sense of depression and almost avant, insofar as a great'mnany of us are con cerned, it will not lie altogether out-of place to cite some of 'the great examples of Christian c.:harity that have ilumined the. world's pro e " rhaps. the higgh~st of: alf:was: that -of St. Vincent de Paul:' TIlie orisof a:Gascoti laborer, he was at the age o30 carried a'prisoner' to Tuinis, :wh'ere- 'f; t?o 'years "he leanied: as a - lae his lifeloing lesosiol b piy 'for -thelot' of the erislaved. At'ihe eisd bf tvio'years'he suc secded in .ihknig good.'his',ekscape- to iFrance, iheire'he'took Hodly Orders; and- thenceforward devoteid himself ae:a priest' to theallNvia'iort of the lstiserics of th'ose phor wretche's vwho had Sbeen condemoned to the gaily. - . Now, amongst....
SARDINE SANDWICHES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
SARDINE SANDWICHES. Ingredients : Thin slices of bread and butter, Pardines, salt, pepper, mustard and vinegar. Method : Pour ,ff the oil and remove the skin and bones from sardines, pound them well, adding the flavorings: spread on the prepared slices of bread, trim the edges, and cut as de sired. A dainty way to serve-cut acro3s froni corner to corner, thus forming four triangles. Have ready a d'oyley on an entree.dish, then arrange the sandwiehes in upright .posltion, points upwards, in two rows. Garnish with little piles of watercress or mustard cress In, the space between the rows. and place some small sprigs round the dish.
EGG SANDWICHES.—II. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
EGG SAN;WICHES.-II: Ingredients : Three eggs, a few -gherklns, bread, butter, salt and pepper. . Method : Boll 3 eggs for about 12 to 1l . minutes, allow them to cool in water. cut the ihltes into thin slices, and chop finely, mix yolks with butter till soft, spread on slices of bread, then a lay of pickled gherkin-and whites of eggs, sprinkle over a little sale and pepper. cover with another slice of bread,- press to gether, trim if necessary. Cut across into 3 or 4 finger-shaped pieces, arrange on a daintily covered dish in groups of 3 layers, crossing eacr other. Garnish -with small sprigs of parsley.
EGG SANDWICHES.—I. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
E G SANDWICHES.--. ' Ingredients : Thin slices of brown or Wyhite bread (buttered), hard-boiled egon, letture, pepper,.and salt. Method : ..Cut eggs, into thin slices, season with salt and pepper, place on'the bread, put n leaf of fresh young iqttuce over them, plpce ?on the other slice, press lightly, trim neatly, and.l cut into "shape desired, h?raoige In folded ser-. viette, and garnish with small lettuce-leneae or small sprigs of parsley. Another'way Is to boll the eggs very hard, while hot chop them up, add a little butter, pepper and salt, and a teaspoonful of mayonnaise to each egg, omix well, and use as above, omitting the lettuee.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
1ý - ANTHONY OHORDERNS' for Value in T1AVELULNG REQUISITES! The Compressed Fibre Extendon tCases s i llustrated, can he exlindtd to nearly twice their normal sizc, nd are both dust and ;::nplrcof. These cases wit. F. found light to carry, and very durable in wear. l ade nith handics on 'top or at side SIZES- WinEN CLOSED. :T iji Itandlrs tap tandlen 11 r Ox uin 1 5in 3G cT.'7 x i10 x naii ". 1 x . .. 4/6 Io ? :in 1 s? 0 ? .. .. .. 5/6 IS xi2x_ x in 15 xt0 lO a I n7 ..i. . 7L6 20 x13 3 i al t0N x ?? ei ... .. 9/6 + _' _ _;._ 14 _ f x 5 in ' x 11a 8 in 11/6 23 15 x 5. in 2-4. -2- x . to .. .. .. 1316 20" x to x o in ... 2 x.13 x l in ...... 16/6 NEW EXTENSION CASES. _ANTHONY HRD ERN ' S'NS, LTD. ONLY JNI?ERSL PROVIDERS, BRICKFIELD HILL. SYDNEY. NEWci FAL CELtdEPORiOU. 'ýr .ý = ^'; i n " °, - -_. R"ý ý S MOTHERHOOD. '"Motherliood," as the late Dr. Talmage ob served, "is the noblest aspiration of woman ood. in its best sense." There is something lacking in the home into-vhich no baby ha...
IMITATION FOIE GRAS FOR SANDWICHES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
IMITATION FOIE GRAS FOR S-?D WICHES. Ingredients : ;lb lamb's liver.. Jlb .bacon, a little parsley, thyme, and marjoram, a bay lentaf, small piece of carrot, turnip, and onion, salt and pepper. Stphod: .Slice .the liver, bacon, and vege tables, put them into a frying pan and cook till the liver and bacon is tender. stirrilng frc luently, but do not allow to brown; Puothe' whole contents into-a mortar. and pound well, or rub them-all through a fine sleve. Thbl is a very tasty oandwich mixture."
THE CUXHAVEN RAID. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
THE CUXHAVEN RAID. The full effect of the British raid on Cux haven wil: doubtless be kept a close secret by the Germans until peace has been declared, but morally it has been the,tonic required for a certain section of the public who foolishly lost a certain amount of faith in the Navy because of thu Scarborough alfair. Between these two raids there can be no comparison, and in stead of being, us some people imagine, a reply to the enemy's raid, this attack is without doubt part of the policy announced by Mr. Churchill of "ditging them out." The latter process we know has-been under contemplation for some time, the delay apparently being due to the lack of favorable opportunities. A:n other proof that the raid was part of a swll thought-out plan lies in the fact that Admiral Jcllicoc even went to the extent of withdraw ing his scouting ships close to our own shores. The one matter perhaps for most gratification is that the attack against one of the most modern fortified harbors in ...
THE TORPEDO. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
MHE TORPEDO. A great deal has been written about the German torpedo, and it is claimed that they hcpe for great things from these weapons in the final fight. Certain of the German school hope that the torpedo will vie with the gun'in effec tiveness, but in the British Navy gunnery is easily first, and the torpedo next. The latter takes at least 60 seconds to cover 2000yds, and in that period a fast battleship would have moved half a mile beyond her original position. We saw how, in the fight between the Sydney and the Emden, the captain of the Australian cruiser dodged the Emden's fire by varying his speed and altering his course. Now, in an action fought at 5000 or 7000 yards' range, with ships travelling at high speeds, it would be as much luck as anything if the torpedo struck its mark. The Torpedo Lieutenant can make every allowance he likes, but, not know ing his opponent's mind, he cannot tell what variations in speed svill be made between the time the torpedo is fired, and wh...
The War has Brought About a New Cure for Tetanus PARIS, November 20. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
The War has Brought About a New Cure for Tetanus PARIS.. November 20. Appointed chief consulting surgeon to the 10th Army Corps region, which includes a large part of Brittany and Normandy, Dr. Doyen has just returned to Paris with his assistant surgeon, Dr. Spencer Browne, after several months' eaperance of the base hospitals. Dr. Doyen considers that the most important result of his repeated tours of inspection in the district has been the application of a- new method of curing tetanus or "loakjaw"-an acute and infectious disease characterised by violent- spasms and rigidity of the muslies of voluntary -motion. This is the most terrible of the results which follow wounds received on the field. It is most frequently cont-actod when the wounded s*cdier lies on cultivated and freshly mananred soil or when dirty framecnts of cloth are car ried into the wounds. Until Dr. Doycn tried the new method at least 8I0 per cent of tetanus patients died in agony ass??ged only by plenti ful doses...
HUMBUG AND SUPER-HUMBUG. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
HUMBJG AND SUPER-HUMBUG. The British protest against indiscriminate: mine-sowing by German ships has evoked a torrent of scorn from the "IKolnische Zeitung," which characterises it as "all humbug" in view of the terrible crimes which Britain has been guilty. "Charity," says the journal, 'begins at home," and it asks: Who was it that brought Antwerp to the vergo of ruin? Who allowed Ostend to be bombarded ? Who is destroying the trade of neutrals ? Who is it that unlawfully prevents German reservists seeking to proceed homewards on neutral vessels from fighting for their unjustly attacked fatherland ? Who was it that brought about the destruc tion of the whole of Belgium by false promises of assistance which she n-i'her intended to nor was able to fulfil ? Who steals the private property of neutrals ? Who poisons primitive rnd unsophisticated races with opium and "fire cater" in order to enslave them and drain t'rm, vampire-like, of their life-blood ? Who, after gambling on his excha...
Notes on the Naval Side of the War RANGE OF BIG NAVAL GUNS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
Notes on the Navai Side of the War By "R.N.R." RANGE OF BIG NAVAL GUNS. Many people have asked the limit of the range of the big naval guns, that is, 12-inch, 13.5-inch, and 15-inch. Take the latest type of 13.5-inch in the super-Dreadnought Iron Duke. With a single broadside of ten guns, which represents more than 51 tons of steel and high explosive, one of these ships could wreck IManly from a distance of 21 miles. Some guns might carry 25 miles under favorable circumstances. But at these extreme ranges the shells have no momentum beyond thatde rived as tile result of the gradual glide down from the highest point of their flight.: This sort of fire would not injure a heavily-armored battleship, if it struck her on a protected part. The shell would explode harmlessly against the armor, and the pieces would fall into the sea. A naval battle, then, would never be fought at the extreme range of the guns for three reasons : (1) Because the shell has lost its penetrative power ; (2) bec...