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SPORTING [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
SPORTING LANGFORD (to "EE.," Sydney),-He knocked out McVea in the 11th .round at Sydney on December 26, 1912. - CRICKET FIXTURES (to "R.B.,' Sydney). -The N.S. - Wales Cricket' Association, Bull's-chambers, Sydney, will euonly you with a copy of the fixtures on applltdtIon. PLACE "BET (to "R.E.G.' Bondl).-In the case of the first horse past the post.being disqualified, the layers of the odds are only alld- on- to :pay the bets made ot two horses. BRIDGE (to "S.C; Sydny) : In cutting for partners, the two highest and the two low est cards, are. pairs, Irrespective of suit. Should A and B "cut' cards of the samen values, and C 'and D 'cut' higher and lower respectively, then C and D0 are oppgnents, wlileA and B' will have to cut agaln; the drawer of the-higler card. being psrtn? to C; avid th?t o the lower partner tr -
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
WHY REMAIN SHORT? Youn o yourself injustice by letting your ?hortness con. tnue to retard your nocael and commnercal progrees, w hen the HUGH GIBSON SYSTEM - WILL INCREASE YOUR HEIGHT from two t tthree inehes in three months. Seed two penny stnmps to-ay for full paretllurl cf my method. AI lettenr are manitledin plain envlopes. HUGH GIBSON, "Spelalist in the Increase of Height," DEPARTMENT "B." 13 PITT STREET, SYDNEY. S FITS. NewP EPILEPSY. . "WONDER" has no Bromide of Potash.. Provedcure. Full purticulars, T. I, MBFRSON, 2o Collins St., Melbourne,. VictorIa. , , .
Naval Raid into the Enemy's Stronghold [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
v _ nto a 's tr m,®ý SIR GEORGE REID CABLED TO THE AUSTRALIAN' PRESS=LAST WEEKI: "OFFICIAL.-COMMODORE KEYES; IN COMMAND OF THE BRITISH SUBMA-: EINES iN. THE NORT- H SEA. I RE= PORTING THE SERVICES PERFORMED. BYs THE VESSELS UNDER HIS COM-, MIAND, STATES ".THAT_ THiBSY HAVE BEEN INCESSANTLY EMPLOYED ON THEEENEMY'S COAST, AND:HAVE OB-: TAINED -VALUABLE INFORMATION RE OARDING -THE- COMPOSITION AND MOVEMENTS OF HIS PATROLS. "THEY HAVE RECONNOITREpD HIS ANCHORAGES, AND AT THE,SAME TIME THEY HAVE BEEN: SUBJECTED TO SKILFUL. ANTI-SUBMARINE TACTICS: BESIDES BEING HUNTED 'BY TORPEbO CRAFT AND ATTACKED BY GUNFIRE. 'AtAINST AN ENEMY. WfOSE CAPI TAL VESSELS .HAVE 'NEVER,; AND WHOSE LIGHT. CUISERS HAVE SEL DOM, EMERGED FROM THEIR FORTI FIED HARBORS. ?E STATES OPPORTU NITIES OF DELIVERINd SUBMARINE ATTACKS HAVE BEEN NECESSARILY FEW. . "ON ONE OCCASION ONLY, PRIOR TO SEPTEMBER 13, HAS ONE OF OUR SUB MARINES BEEN WITHIN TORPEDO .RANGE OF CRUISERS DURING THE HOURS OR DAYLIGHT. "ADMIRAL' BEATTY MENTI...
No Title [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
``Sobner than be a silent .witness, which meansin effect a willing accomplice, of this tragic triumph of -force over law and of brutality ove freedom, I would ee ..this country of ours blotted out from the page of -history."--Mr. Asquith.. "We are fighting for the aignityojaymnanity. e are fighting for the right of civilisation to contin ue to exist. We are fighting so that nations may con tinue to live ir F:ur?pe.without being under the heel of another nationf.. It is a great cause; it is worth great sarifices."-M. Clemencean. Why do they call, sonny, why do they call For -men who are' brave and strong.? ;' iSit. naught-to you if your couniitry fall, And ihtis smashed by Wrong? Is it fo6tball.still and the picture show, The. pub. d _the etting odds, ......... Whe'n yiurbrotIer stand to the tyrant's blow, Ad En ad'$° call is God's?7
How the Fund is being Used "I AM URITING TO ASK HELP AS I HAVE SEEN ADEVERTMENT IN YOUR PAPER THE BOSS HAS GONE TO CAMP & I DONT NO WHEN HE GETS HIS MONEY AND WOULD BE VERY GLAD IF COULD GET A LITTLE HELP I HAVE GOT FOUR CHILDREN SO I THOUGH I MIGHT URITE IN & SEE WHAT THE ADVERTISEMENT. "I AM LIVING IN —.NEWTOWN." [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
How the und is being Used 79 AM UNITING TO ASK HELP AS I HAVE SEEN AOEVEfiT.ENT IN YOUR IAPER THE BOSS HAS GONE TO CAMP & I CONT NO WHEN -NE GETS HIS - MONEY AND WOULD BE VERY GLAD IF I COULD GET A LITTLE HELP 1HAVE GOT FOUR CHILDREN SO I THOUGH I MIGHT URITE IN & SEE WHAT THE ADVERTISMENT. "'I AM LIVING IN - NEWTOWN." - If the average reader were to get a letter of this description in his morning mail, the chances are that it would find the waste-paper basket in quick time. "One of the usual beg ging letters," might be the comment, with the added remark, "'The mis-spelling gives it away." This very letter, together with several others of a similar, tenor, waspromptly forwarded to Mr. A. W. Green, of the State Childrens' Relief Department, for a report from his officers. A day passed, and back it came, with the following comment: "X.Y., husband of - , joined the - Camp three weeks ago to go away with the troops when ready. -He has not been paid yet. Pay, 35/- per wee...
Open Hearts and Open Purses [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
Open- H~eaats,. :and:Opn u The springs of charity will never dry tn an open-hearted community like- Austraiia Any one who knows the national characteristics of our people knows that they never tire of well doing. That is why there is such a generous and continuous responme to the various patriotic funds that are being raised in connection with the war, and why so much personal service is .being given, as well as money. - But many people are bothered as to which among the many- funds extant they should give. Well, each makes its special appeal-some touch one chord in the breast, while others cause a different -string to vibrate. But that there is'a road into every heart to loosen every pocket we may be sure. In a crisis like this, who would- think solely of his own fortunes, and give no heead-to the needs of thoie less fortunately situated than himself ? It is in the belief that everybody wants to do something in the present juncture, however limited -,their means, that "The Sunday T...
Questions of all Descriptions Answered MISCELLANEOUS [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
Questions ofL Descriptions =Answered IVSCELLANEOUS CHILDREN (to "Mary," Lilyfield).-No. JUBILEE YEAR (to "D.P." Summer Hill): 1887. FIRM (to "W.S." Cessnock): The firm .men tioned is not known to us. BORERS (to "M.V." Manly): See answer to "A.B.C." in last week's issue. NATIVE ROSE (to "LR.'" Canterbury) : Boronia serrulata is the botanical name. PUZZLE (to "W.G.C.," Carinya): As we could "not solve your puzzle it has been destroyed. NURSE (to "Nurse," (.anterbury).-Apply to the Superintendent of Sydney Hlospital. FLAG (to "Morce," Zetland).--The flag is ap parently for the use of the War Department only. POT POURRI (to "E.J.A."' l osmany.-We have no recipe tor maicing pot pourri from roses. TRAMWAY (to "J.W." Leichhardt): Mr. J. Spurway, Secretary for Railways and Tram ways, Sydney. GUILLAUX (to "F.H.H.," Camden): Maurice Guillau, tcare the French Consulate, Mel 'bourne, will find him. FEATHERS (to "J.R" Mackay., Queensland)l Get into touch' with Tost.and Rohu, taxider mists, 14. M...
"THE TRIUMPH OF CULTURE." [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
"THE TRIUMPH OF CULTURE." "When-the German armies penetrated the moral barrier oI neutrality built by treaties round about Belgium and Luxemburg, the Imperial Chancellor told the German 'people that this was a wrong justifiable only because ,German culture was in peril. "Now when Zeppelins are carrying midnight murder into besieged cities, slaying the women and children of ,n unhappy race who3e only ofence lay in the fact that fate had placed it in the pathway of the German General Staff operations, what warrant wail the Kai sers Ministers find to satisiy the German people ? "Germany, too, the world over, has appealed to the neutral nations for sympathy ani moral support in her noble defence of.her endangered culture. "Cannot the Germans perceive that a few more Zeppelin raids, a few more slaughter ings of women and children and of the helplets and hapless, and the world, no longer neu rial. -will look eastward over' the troubled Vistula towards the Russian millions flowing, re sist...
The Saddest Side of the War [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
_ _ The Saddest Side of the War It is impossible for people safe out here in Australia to fully realise what is going on in anguished Belgium. The following extracts from a description of Ghent on the 4th of last month by Miss F. Tennyson Jesse, in the "Daily Mail'" may, however, call up some id?a of what war against unscrupulous foes who have been turned. into savages by the rage of disappointment at the upset of their plans means to the residents of occupied territory in the country that has caused that upsetting. Miss Teinyson Jesse, great-niece of the poet Tennyson, was the author of "'The Milky Way," which. was described as the gayest novel of its year. She has nothing gay to writs about in her pathetic sketches from outraged Belgium. . . She went to the Palais des Fetes in Ghent, where the refugees were being received from -Tiriemont; which unfortified town a few kilo metres away the German barbarians were bom barding. . . A palace of joy, indeed i' It was a palace of misery-o...
The Confessions of a German Spy [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
The Confessions of a German Spy Dr. Karl Armaard Graves, the ex-German fecret service man, whose trial for espionage in England in 1912 made such a sensation, gives in the last "Collier's" to hand some ex ceedingly interesting information with regard to tho German spy system. T'he'doctor is a diplomat and military ea pert who in the course of an adventurous life has played many parts in many countries. In 1911 he was sent over to England by the Ger man Admiralty to keep it posted up with the movements of the British.?leet, to get all In formation he could about the new naval base at Rosyth, on the Firth of Foith, and to se gure the data of the then new .14-inch guns the British Admiralty was experimenting with. A MONITOR OF THE TYPE USED IN THE UNITED STATES NAVY. The use by'the British of monitors in aiding the Allies around Ostend is one of the surprise a the Navy had up its sleeve. If these vessels can keep in touch with the German forcesas they move along the coast, they will pr...
A Woman's Awful Experiences in Russia [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
mans Aful Experiences Russia Of the many minor tragedies that. have marked the progress of the war to date, none has excelled in pathos the following. The story is told by the chief figure in the drama the mother, a Mrs. Gibbs, who returned t] New York last month by the Cunard liner Campania. At the outbreak of the war Mrs. Gibbs was in Russia with her three children, of whom there now remains but one. "I was in Wirbellen, in Russia, near the German frontier, visiting my brother-in-law, when the war broke out," said Mrs. Gibbs in an interview upon her arrival. "My three children were with me, Curtis jun., aged 7, Or ]eana Anna, aged. 4, and Martha, aged 3. Little Martha is the only one who came through the terrible experience alive, and she is here with me. "On the second day of August there was a battle just outside Wirbellen, between the Ger mans and Russians. We could hear the roar and see the smoke, -Sounds kept coming nearer, and people began to flee from the town. Finally the ...
How Paris Migrated to Bordeaux [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
ow Paris igrated to Bordeaux When the Germans were reported to be com ing on to Paris, and the:seat of Government and the chie newspapers emigrated to Bor deanux, there was a wonderful, exodus of frightened people, mostly of the richer classes, to that city, anxious to put as many miles as .possible between their sacred persons:and the Prussian bayonets. - Few towns have ever seen such an invasion as Bordeaux. Here is a picture drawn by a Pressman who watched the migration out of Paris: "There are seven hotels at Bordeaux. The greater part of their staffs at the present mo ment is occupifed day and 'night in opening telegrams. Those that can be spared from this task are engaged in putting up beds in bath rooms, converting billiards-rooms into dormi tories, pitching tents in the garden, contriving, amid a nightmare of excitement, to arrange for live to sleep where only one slept before. "And this city of refuge is not to be reached Without suffering by the way. When thou sands of 'pe...
Would Turkey Dare to Menace Egypt? [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
o Tkey eeto Menre The Brltsh Government . . are of the opinion that the Egyptian Government is fully Juatiled In the steps taken by them to remove from the Suez Canal all enemy ships who have been long enough in the - Canal ports to show clearly they have no Intention of departing in the ordinary way. Such is the text of a cable from'the High Commlisioner. published last week. Though; on the face of it, the question relates irerely to the control of enemy shipping ut piesent sheltering in the Canal, there is another side to the matter that cannot be over Icoked. It is IS EGYPT IN DANGEI?. To all appearances, she-is; or, rather, she is in such a position that she may be placed in danger at any moment. The one outstanding reason for uneasiness in regard to EgYpt is. of course; the erratic bc haviouor of the Turks recently. That Turkey entertains the most cordial relations towards Germany is lknown: the reported iGermanlsing of her navy is proof of this; but whether Torkey will rise in...
With the Belgian Refugees at Ostend [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
LONDON,- September 12. Journalists and authors. generally have at various times painted the horrori of eviction as affecting the Irish and the Scottish pea l santry. They have -never failed to arouse the sympathy of their audience were the actual case ever so huinble. or the circumstances sur rqunding the act -ever so insiniflcant. You can imagine, then, how the floodgates of sym pathy have been opened in these recent days by the pictured horrors of the Grand Eviction cf the Belgian nation-by the invading Gerhun., as our "cultured". cousins have now become. Of all the accounts that have reached these sshores, however, none Ihas had a more touching appeal than that of Miss F. Tennyson Jesse to the "Daily Mail" this week. Many of you in Sydney.will remember this writer as the author of "The Milky Way," one of the most humorous and delightful books of last year. The wonderful feeling for the case of the die-, tressn she displayed on that occasion she has once more called into play for ...
MOTHERHOOD. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
MOTHERHOOD. "Motherhood," as the late Dr. Talmage obh served; "is the noblest aspir-tion of wo.man hood in its best sense." There: is omething lcking in the home into which no baby has ever entered. Without the advent of the 'little stranger" the happiness of husband and wate. is never quite complete. A book of valuable information will be sent free to anyone who: cus .on this- 'advt. and sent it to De`t. B7, LADIES' COLLEGE OF HEALTH, .54- Ox ford-street, Sydney. &lt;Visitors to the City are cordially iniited to call at the;College and dis' cuss health matters with the Manageress.--'
GAME. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
The- following attractive game was played In the recent British ChamplonMhip Tourney at Chester, England. by Messrs F. D. Yates swhe tied for first) and I. Gunsberg, who gained third place. Ray Logpz. White Blance (F. D. Yates.) (I. Gunsberg.) 1. P--K4 1. P--K 4. - 2 Kt--KBS 2. Kt-Q B 3 tB-KtG 3.P-QR3 4.B-R 4- 4. Kt-B 3. i. Castles ' Kt x P ' 6. P-Q 4 6. P Q-Kt 4 i. B--Kt 7. P-Q4 -. PxP 8. B-K3 9. P-Q B 9. B-K 2 10. -B-K 3 (a) 1'. Castles 11. Q-KtQ2 - II. KtxKt - 12. QaKt 1. iKt--RI - 12. B-B 2 13. Kt-t.eE 14. -Q-Q 3 14. P-K Kt 3 15. B--RG 16. Ktl Kt P (b) 1G. Q--K2 1i R-K 1 17. Kt-Q'4 (c) . 17. Kt-B-S 18. P--B.. - 1 8l-Q 2 19. QRE-K 1 19 P-Q B 4 0. P-K G (d) 20. B--K B 3 21. Q-K 4 " 21. P x Et 22. P-B 5 (e)" 22. P-Q 6 23. BxP 3. BxKP - 24. P xB 24. Q--Kt 3 ch. 25: R--R 1 25. Resigns (f). (a) Considered stronger than 10. Q--Kt Q 2, castles;: 1L R-K 1. (b) Black.probably played Kt-B 5 wil th the object of winning the pawn. anlldoes not now care to change his plan. although it looks r...
TO CORRESPONDENTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
TO CORRESPONDENTS. S. MULVENEY : Remarks noted. Thanks. Your -solution-wa .lucorrect. Kt interposes. J:. D..THAINE and J. . BIRSE: Ineffectual. King and rook avoids-mate. C. PETERS : The point in .problem which you mention proved a. stumbling block to several' olvers. The non-appearance.of this. column in ohe issue.was owing to.the death of the late chess editor. Mr. J. F.-Volckman. the an nouncement of which you probably missed while away from the city.