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HOW DEEP CALLS TO DEEP "I Bow to the Almighty," says British Soldier WHEN MEN FACE DEATH—WOE OF THE MOTHER HEART [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
HOW DEEP CALLS TO DEEP "I Bow to the Almighty," says British Soldier WHEN MEN FACE DEATH-WOE OF THE MOTHER HEART Here are some chance glimpses of how diffe rent people face trouble "when they are up against big things"; how woe comes to the mother heart; how men face death and womitn sorrow for. their men. At a memorial service held in Ireland for Capt. Norman Leslie,:of the Rifle Brigade,who was: killed at the front, the Primate of Ireland read this extract from a letter by Captain i-eslie : . . "Try and not worry too much about the war. anyway. Units, individuals, cannot count. Re member, we are writing a new page of history. Future generations cannot be'allowed to read the decline of the British Empire and attribute it to us. We live our little lives and die. To some are given chances of proving them selves men, and to others no chance comes. "Whatever our individual faults, virtues, or Qualities may be it matters not, but when we are up against big things let us forget indi vidu...
AN ONLY SON. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
AN ONLY SON. On observing that the first five names in the Roll of Honor published in an obituary, column were those of only sons, the father of an only son now serving with the forces sent the fol. lowing lines "Buried in a nameless grave, Laid aside with other Brave, His life for King and Right he gave Our only son. A handsome, happy, English boy, His soldier spurs yet hardly won, A father's pride, his mother's joy, S An only son. He answered to the Nation's call, We ill could spare our one and all, And prayed God would not let him fall, Our only son. But fortune failed him in the strife, Our pride was in a moment gone, We startagain, just man and wife, Without a son. Grieve we ? Yes, but not repine, We know.a man with'children nine, S And every one in the firing line.. Every one. For all should fight, and some must die .He takes his chance, does an only son, . And parents bow. and humbly cry, S "Thy will be done.'" . . . . A.H.D.
STORIES FROM THE FRONT [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
STORIES --FROM THE. FRONT An Officer.-When the Gurkha. were told that they were.wanted to fight in the great war they asked, "Shall we be all killed ?" aiid the officer said, "Not all." They inquired. "Shall a great many be killed?" He replied, "Possibly." Then they asked, "Will a hun dred come back ?" . "Perhaps so." " "That will be enough," they said. "Our people will know that we have fought well." , A Private in the Royal Sussex Regiment. We were only 300yds from a battery of Ger man "death screechers," which naturally opened fire into us, doing great damage. We soon. silenced them, though. Worked round their flank, and picked off the gunners. Please don't think I am boasting, but I picked off eight. I had a splendid position.. I was firing three hours before they hit me seriously.. When I was hit I didn't care ; my rifle was snsashed to atoms by a shell, but I was gloriously happy. _ having got my own back before being put out of action. The sorrow of a Staffordshire family was...
Indian Troops are Equal to Any EXPLOITS OF THE GURKHAS The "Black Devils" from India in Action. WONDERFUL BRAVERY COMBINED WITH STEALTH [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
Indian Troops are Equal to A EXPLOITS OF THE GURKHAS The 'Black Devils" from India in Action. WONDERFUL BRAVERY COMBINED WITH STEALTH Ever since the Indian troops went into the European war zone several months ago, they have repeatedly earned for themselves a reputa tion for fighting that will last as long as India isoelf. - 'To their friends-the Allies-they are won derfuL To their foes-the Huns-they are a S ever-ending source of fear. "Black Devils,' the Germans have dubbed them. Black devils S- they are. Though the details of-their exploits since they marched forth to do battle for the Empire are few, those that have found their way into print make sensational reading. Who could resist a thrill of pride after hav ing read of what was, perhaps, one of their most daring pieces of work performed several weeks ago, when, overwhelmingly outnumbered,. a handful of them threw themselves, shrieking, against their opponents; how, when they got - within short range, they threw away their ri...
NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
NOTES. Mr. C. U. Watson. the Victorian cha?pion, has a tricky compoasition in the "Dug," whbich enotas that the popular young player has a sense of humor. It is as follows: WYhite : King at K It aq; Book at Q R saq; Kt at Q R2. Black: King at K IR aq; Pans at K Rt 2 and K Kt 2. ( k 6 p p. K, 8. 8. 8, N7. fl lt). White mates in one move. The author has a foot note to this effectt "A difficult problem only to be solved by one who .is ?illiarg to put In s whole evening at the task." It is worth setting up on the board, if only to grasp the -asthor's idea. As e have some regard for tha nectssity alteep for solver, wa e are not inviting saolu tions. We will unravel the mystery (1) next awea. Style of Play : A gat deal ot nonsense ia both talked and written about-that most elusive element style of play. There is only one correct way to at tempt .to:'lay chcaa, and'tlhat is always to make the atronggst move you can see.- Thit should be your choa agv?ac time it Is ayour tarn to play. A play...
THE N.S. WALES v. QUEENSLAND MATCH. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
TIE NS. WALES 4. QUEENSLAND 3fATCU. As reported in our last issue, when play ceased, the score was 4}=2J, wth thre .gae-s -(Hboards 1. 3; and 6) to be sent for adjudication. 3r. D. McArthur (N.S.W.) and Dr. Paul (Q.), the retpective Stat, diattmpiatt had a btt tustle at board 1; at the ad journnt each bhad R kook, Bishop and 5 pawns. Mr. J.. I,. Jacobsen anrd M\r. A. J. Ansnlde. at board 8, had a tnst interesting game tith pieces equal at Ctase play. while Mr. W. Crane, -t board 6, is a pawn up against Mr. Caicdery. TheI Seal result will probably be: N3. Wa\les, 6; Queensland, 4.
The Infamous Career of Enver Bey, Tool of Germany [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
The Infamous Career of Enver Bey, Tool of Germany Probably no man in Europe-unless it be the - G?man Emperor himself-has attained so much notoriety bn so small a basis of talent as Enver Pasha, the man who has plunged Turkey into a suicidal war with the Allies. Six years ago a "Hero of Liberty," he started with Niasi. Bey the revolution which was to overthrow the despotism of Abdiul Harmid and inaugurate Liberty, Equality,:Fraternity within the Ottoman. Empire'and peace with the rest of the world. Since then? Turkey has engaged in two disas trous wars," and is -entering upon- a .third,. In lomestic affairs she has turned. her house upside down, and left it scarcely better ordered than it was ii the days of Abdul. By an irony of late this neat and dapper young man, with the clean-shaven checks and the curled,- waxen moustache, presided for a moment at the birth of- Young Turkey. and seems likely to preside at its olbsequies. - TRAVELLING RZVOLUTIONARY. ' My first slight acquaintance ...
BOOKS THAT YOU MAY READ ALGERNON BLACKWOOD MAINTAINS HIGH LEVEL MYSTERY AND IMAGINATION THE LITERATURE OF THE WAR. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
BOOKS THAT YOU MAY READ ALGERNON BLACKWOOD MAINTAINS HIGH LEVEL MYSTERY AND IMAGINATION THE LITERATURE OF THE WAR. The outstanding feature about Mr. Algernon Blackwood's "Incredible Adventures" is their extreme icredibility-as expounded by MIr. Blackwood. It is only when after reading, the various stories are dissected and shorn of the charming clothes of style and vivid expression, that the tax upon the reader's powers of belief becomes at all apparent. Here we have an author who, aided by a highly cultivated gift of expression and a keen sense of the hidden ro mance, or, rather, "soul" of things, succeeds in waking the unreal real, or, rather, should it be said, discovers for the uninitiated throng the essential purpose of the material side of the universe. That be succeeds so well is either a tribute to his inspiration or the excellence of his literary machinery. The true answer lies, perhaps, In a compromise. The "Incredible Adventures" are of varying merit. But in saying this t...
SOLUTION OF PROBLEM No. 1013. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
SOLUTION OF PIO13LIIM No. 1013. Blck-4-, 20, 1. 18, 2. K's . 14, 30. White--21. 20, 0, ,1. 32.-: K'a 1, 3, 18. S White to pity and win. 8-8 2- 1-10 7-16 11-1 . 1?-23 19-I 14-7 31--27 4-11 1-217 10-19 16-.1 2-23 .17-12 Whilte wt. -Recessed from : A. Davie, ?Larrickville ("a splendid problem); Q, J. R~yan, ]landwick; and" J. F. Jarman, Botany.I Solution of No. 1012 from : A..Dvci, Marrickvlle; and 3. B. Jnn.r Bot100y.
GAMES. Played between A. Jordan and J. Ferrie. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
GAMYES. Played betteen A. Jordao and J. Ferrie. Black-Jordan Whitt-=errie. - 12-18 29--? 10-10 13--9 . Il-IC 13-S 21-17 (a) 8-fl 23-16 1-5 15--10 18-60 (b1) 25-22 6--10 , I-l6 81-21 11--13 11-215 ?-I 20--24 24-20 11-15 24-ID 8-fl 32-223 17-22 22-la Co) 15-24 27-23 11-2" 10-4 215-- I8-1 10-1 25-19l 7-10 2--1 4--8 18-14 20-24 Black 9-14 22-13 1 --l - l-15 wino. 18-0 14-17 23-19 24-27 5-14 1--15 (d) 15-fl 11-24 (a) An opening thlat admits of an infinite variety of play. - (b) 0-13, 8-12, and 1-19 are all sound, 0-1- baciu most favored. Id White has plenty of cholice; 23-18 ois played by R. Jordan ogainst Freedoan. 24-19, 25-21, and the textmooe are also fancied. (d) 3v-2. 8-11, 2--1". etc. helps Whit`1, ?(me. Played between 2 2T. 1 Wyllie nd'ad aotctOr. Black-WYylie Whit--Auto ?.oor .iBristol.. . 11-IC 25--2 " 102814 21-14' 1 "1--1T 28-21 5-- I a-t 23-27- "121-24 18--1o 18-15 13-21 3 " 7-10 23-1 '0-I4 'f--Is- 4- Il =14=1 12-I8 2--85 12--T1(b) l-B 2-27 -l? IS 18 1-- 4-27 Bloatck 0-13 (a...
POINTED WAR POINTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
POINTED WAR POINTS. Here are some quips about the war from the American Press : The Turk wonders who is unspeakable now. -"Washington Herald." In case of invasion, a few long ladders are all Switzerland needs. -"Columbia State." Some of these potentates signing "Rex" may yet change it to "wrecks."-"Washington Post. ,Most of the' leading Christian nations seem to have mislaid the other "check."-"Washing ton Post." From all appearances Austria-Hungary bit terly repents having thrown that stone.-"New York World." The custom of kissing when thCy meet has been esuspended. among most European mon archs.-"Washington Star." Among other people who will be inconveni encedby the war, just think of the job Baedeker will have getting up to date again.-"New York Evening Sun." Liege is a fortified position of far greater strength than is generally appreciated.-"Ency clopaedia Britannica," IIth edition. A "scoop" for the old reliable encyclopaedia.-"Springfield Republican." We are inclined to belie...
THE GARDEN ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
! THE GARDENI ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS. - S'OHREYANTHEMIT ISX DISEASED (in answer to l"ead .-' )': Evidently a bad'cas ofb "'rust," which you will " sarcely get rid of this scon.o However. plick olf the worst of the leaves and burnt them, tlen spray with .solutlon of pgmangunateo of potash, lon to 10-qurts of water, rpeaoting a week eubsequently and tlftewards at intervals of 10 to 10 days. LIMA BEANS-(in answer to "Lima") :'It is impossible . to' obtain the bet results ifrom the tall Lima unless • fallowed something to cling to. If you cannot obtain t. takes of any kind. then fC up some very open mese : wireo etting, driving one strong support into the S centre of the ing, but this is t poor substitute, at -.it b-dllmelt to olck the produce which matures on . the itner side of such support. Why not try thl S dwarf LTmts t Ther ee re several good varieties ob ,. the market, none quite equal to the tall kinds, but - still very prolific.
VEGETABLE GROWING. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
V- 'EETABLE GROwINlG. At the time of writing, everything points to very favrable ebnditions prevailing for this during at least the first part of tihe preent monthe. Changed, and very rapidonee, have taken place in the previous one, still, Son.the whole, there was little to complain about, for showers were not infrequent, though temperatures did eun Up with a bound, and Just as racnidly dropped agaln. Weeds, of course, have been plentiful and digcult to destroy, but, no leniency being shown them, the soil has, of necessity, been frequently stirred to its advan tage,-and that of the crops it halns carried. Don't hesi tate- to pull up and destroy spent, or- partially spent, crops; or such as are runnir to seed, for thesee are apt to 'exhaust the soil more at the latter stage than at any other period of their existence. Young aspyaragus iplantatlns will need all the water you can pnssibly give thlem, and occasionally something stronger in the eay of liquid manure i while an occasional ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
CACTUS .DAHLIAS A MAGNIFICENT COLLECTION oI 12 Distinct - -| eaie s for 10/. Postage, 11 extFR. I W ? '? ....RITE FOR OUR LISTS. HILDAMERE NURSERY COY., . ? F '.,AND -P ART MEI.CIIS?TSE- E :T.1.i sS1 qEOIIE STREET. hoSYD21EF FITS. EPILEPSY. 'WONDOER" ' no lro d of Potab. Pmroed wu.- FuI1 pufculanI T. 1L ML RSOM 229 Coliino St., Yeiboura% Vitoria.-' ·~: ·: ;. ctecY a:ýd ,i3"r';ý, ý i,:riir i