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GAME. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
S GAta - Played nI the inter-Ste atch, Nf.S. Wales n Queenslanl. on Boing Day, on board 5, between Mr. a V. Crane, N.?1, and Dr. E. Clapln,. " - F'achettn. SWhite. . .Black.. IL V. Cane. Dr. I. Calpia , ,1P-=- 4 1P-Q KS 3 (4 2 P-Q 4 2 2B--t2 3 B--Q. 3 3 P-K t S 4 B-1 3 4.3 --Kt - 5 Kt-K:B S 5 Kt-Q B - SP-Q B3 6P--K4. 7Q='Kt-Q2a 7PzP BP r'P 8 Kt-Kt 5 - 9 B---QI' (e) ,Q--K2 10 P--Q ." I.Q KB--B 11 Q R--B maq 11-(-I[K S 12 P--K : ' -- 12 Kt-Q R 4 13. B-Q 8 - -" QR--B 14 P-Q Kt 4 - - 1 Kt-Q B. " 15 Castles 16 Castles 16 P--Q " '.- "1Kt-" K'4 17Kt . , - 17Qx E't 18 Kt-Q B "4.... 16 Q--- 2 19 SQ- 2 . . - 1PP-K B-4 (d) I20 BxKt. .. 20Bs-B 21'Q B - " 21PsP • 2? g R--K - " D'x'P - 231t--Q 23 Q-B 2 24 B'P - P . --2 B-BB 251c Kt aSB , 25Q R--Q q 28 R-K 26 Q--Kt 2 21 Q • Q ch -*7 K ? Q 28 R--Q B sq 28 P-Q B 29 ISt--Q - " 29 B X R 380 P IR 30 R--B 3 ,(e) :31 SKt-K 8 h 31 K-B 2 32 Kt x R 32 K s Kt -(t) (After a fei more mores Black iesigneld.) . (a) Tile Finnehetto Defence is nos- rarely played i...
RESISTING THE GERMAN ADVANCE ON THE ROAD TO CALAIS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
RESISTING THE GERMAN ADVANCE ON THE ROAD TO CALAIS. The fighting on the sand dunes on the road to Calais was a great feature of the last two months' strife in Belgium and Northern France. Here our artist shows how the fleet assisted in barring the progress of the Germans by shelling them from the sea. The fighting on the dunes was fierce, and the casualties were very heavy. On the left of the picture is seen a shelter for the ambulance cars, and one motor ambulance is seen in the firing line while the stretcher bearers rush the wounded to it. - s - - =- •
Story of the Evolution of the "Water Bug" [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
Story of the Evohation- of the "Water Bug" Jules Verne, decades ago, wrote of the then unbelievable adventures of Capt. Nemo and his fabled submarine, the Nautilus. The celebrated novelist, dreaming his thought-to-be-impos sible vision, was even then pointing a pro phetic finger toward one of the most dangerous engines of war in to-day's all-European struggle. "SUBMERSIBLE CRUISER." Already has a Russian naval officer perfected the plans for a "submersible cruiser" which can be lowered in "?,e water until her decks are awash, presenting little or no target to an enemy, and rendering her grey-painted self al most invisible. A craft such as this, should it prove practical, equipped with the new "heavy oil burners"-a type of smokeless engine re cently perfected--would give to the great battle ships of the world a type possessing many of the advantages which now make the submarine the most dreaded form of maritime war engine. No super-Dreadnought can withstand the at tack of a submarine...
Right off the Reel: All About the Movies [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
Right off - the Reel: All About the Movies There is no more powerful interpreter of the characters of the rugged, fierce men of tho hubl or tho orimitive doelleor by the sea than James Oirltwood. Ho has been cseen in such roles in Australia In two big successes re oently-Lanccr Maroe, the son of the mutlawed chief in "The Eagle's Mate," and the brother In the second episode of " Home, . woet Home." Hio general appearance sulted those parts ad mirably, and picture boos have, come to renlise thbt his broad ohoulders and stern face stand for both dramatic ability and almost unbelievable physical power, as Instanced In the fights which were Introduced In his two latest suc cesses. In setting out to produce Rex Beach's otory o! snowbound Alaska, "The Spollers," the Selig Company was confronted with an extremely difficult task in selecting tho players. Every one who hao read tho - book will at once agree that correct "types" ore essential in any representation of the work. A private view ...
German Spy's Report upon Great Britain's Soldiers [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
German Spy's Report upon Great Brintas Soldiers The seml-oeicial "Cologne Gazette," of Oc tober 16, contains a lengthy, unsigned com munication headed "Aus London," purporting to be a narrative of conditions prevalent In Britain at the outbreak of war and since. The article appears to be the work of a German, formerly engaged in London as teacher In what he describes as a "commercial and In dustrial continuation school." The writer claims to have left London for Germany soon ,after the war began, but to have returned for observation purposes between September 22 and October 2. He boasts of having escaped recognition by remaining away from former haunts. On Monday, Auguat 10, I succeeded in escaping to Germany. Later the opportunity was offered me to make another little visit to the Britinh capital, and on September 22 I arrived in Lon don at Victoria Station. From there I walked past the Houses of Parliament and through Parliament-street to WVhltehall, where most of the Ministries a...
A BAYONET CHARGE AT NIGHT. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
A BAYONET CHARGE AT NIGHT. - Never before in history has there been, and one hopes never again will there be, such desperate hand-to-hand fighting as that which took place when the Germans were turned away from the conquering march on Paris. Our artist has sketched a night scene, lit up by the glare of bursting shells, killing friend and foe alike, showing the British Tommies carrying a situation at the point of the bayonet. The sketch gives a goc- idea of the terrible "fog of war."
Why News of Missing Officers is Hard to Obtain [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
Why News of Missing Officers is Hard to Obtain Thomas Atkins. missing ! A short and simple statement, plain type devoid of explanation or sentimentality, that people at home constantly rend over the breakfast table. Missing ! What tragedies unexplained, unknown, lurk behind that simple word ! Killed is definite; wounded, - severely or slightly, gives some more or less definite information; but missing ! Is it death unseen by his comrades that has suddenly stricken our Tommy ? Was he surrounded anut captured whole and sound ? Did he fall wounded into the enemy's hands. or painfully drag himself out of sight into cover, to die there alone, or to be found and sheltered by friendly peasants ? Even if unknown to him, the reader wonders as to his fate, but what anxious mo ments of speculation and dread imaginings come to those who knew and loved him welL It was to discover the fate of some oflicers thus reported as missing that I set off on a bicycle from Compiegoe, CO miles north-east of...
Why 50,000 British Withstood 200,000 German Soldiers [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
Why 50,000 British Withstood 200,000 German Soldiers "The rank and file of the German Army are, to speak generally, puppets and serfs; and it seems to be the fixed resolve of the German wartlords that they should be so," says Mr. Edmond Holmes, in a recent "Times" Literary Supplement. "The Prussianising of the Ger man Army has, I think, reacted unfavorably on the character and genius of the German people. S"The author of 'The German Army from Within' tells us that 'one important defect (in the present system of training) is that no chance is given to the men to" display. initia five." WHERE THE MACHINE FAILED. '"Foreign observers," says the "Times" his torian of the war, "who had attended the Kaisermanover year after year were agreed upon the fact that the German Army was a wonderful machine. But many is not most of them noted at the same time that the elements of the machine-the human beings, the short serviced citizens-had been sacrificed to me chanical efficiency, and that if the...
A Five-Day Drama Played Between the Trenches [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
- A Five-Day Drama Played Between the T8renches British.Subaltern: "'You are my prisoner." German Captain: "No; you are my pri soner." This dramatic situation, which has a touch of comedy about it so far as the conversation, occurred by the trenches of a detachment of the Northamptonshire Regiment near Trogon during the battle of the Aisne. A captain and two subaltterns, together with 160 men of the regiment, were for five days in trenches in a turnip field 250 yards away from a German entrenchment of 400 to 500 men; They were knee deep in water, and sleep was difficult to obtain. Neither German nor British dared show themselves, as picked shots on both sides had deadly aim. One day the British captain was killed, and then one of the subalterns died from wounds, and the third subaltern, with less than a year's service, was left in charge. Seventy severely wounded Germans had been left behind in a haystack in the rear of the British trenches, and by crawling to this hos pital our men...
FROM WITHIN. GERMAN ARMY METHODS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
FROM WITHIN. GERMAN ARMY METHODS. From time .to time .during recent years we have been offered what purported to be "revela ttons" as to-the state of affairs that prevailed in the German -Army by "German officers" and various "ones that.'know." We have been shocked or amused as the occasion demanded, but we have seldom been convinced either as to the sincerity of the authors' intention or as to the trueness of the picture painted. It is re freshing, then, to read a book of the calibre of "The German Army from Within," by an Eng lish oficeer, who was trained in that wonderful machine. It is one of a series of books pub loshcd by Hodder and'Stoughton on thenarmies of the various nations concerned in the present struggle, and it is'not'hard to imagine that of them all this one will be the oftenest read. There 'sla an air of sincerity about the whole production that will secure it a aready and be 'leving support-from all -who are fortunate to take it. up, and an.'absence of "lurid"' det...
WILD BAYONET CHARGE RUSSIANS' WONDERFUL DEVOTION TO OFFICERS ONLY THIRTEEN LEFT OUT OF WHOLE COMPANY. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
WILD BAYONET CHARGE ?0---- RUSSIANS' WONDERFUL DE VOTION TO OFFICERS ONLY THIRTEEN LEFT OUT OF WHOLE COMPANY. Three wounded soldiers with the St. George Cross glistening on their breasts who were brought into hospitals at Vilna (Russia) last month, with ten others, unwounded, were all that were left of a woole company of Russian soldiers, but one of these wounded men verified a ,remarkable story illustrating how the Rus sians fight, and their devotion to their officers. "In the march into Galicia of our South Army," he said, "one of our strong columns, composed of three classes of arms, was making a forced march on the line Trembovl-Podgaetz Galicz. The road was intersected by numerous small streams running from north to south. It became absolutely necessary to gain the cross ings. To accomplish this our column marched practically without interruption, making from 21 to 24 miles a day. "It is quite clear that in the circumstances the commissary train fell considerably behind, and we...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
BOOKS FOR CABINET MAKERS WE INVITE VISITORS FROM TIIE COUNTRY TO CA LL IN AND SEE THESE BOO1S WITIIOUT ANY OBLIGATION TO BUY. DOUBLE POSTAGE RATES TO NEW ZEALAND. Pot Free. MODERN CABINET WORK, FURNITURE AND FITMENTS, theory and practice in the pro duction of all kinds of Cabinet Work and Fur niture, by Wells and IHooper. 370 pages, 1000 drawings, photoan and original designs .. 17/3 CABINET-MAKING FOR AMATEURS, a practi cal hand-book, 200 pages, well illustrated, by Arkright ....... ... .. .. 3/ CABINETWORK AND JOINERY, comprising de signs and details of construction, with 2000 working drawings and colored plato?, by las lul ................. ...... 10/6 THE MODERN CARPENTER, JOINER, AND CABINET-MAKER, 1 complete guid to cur rent practice, with contributions from many pecialists, 100 large plates and hundrels of drawings, in 8 volumes. (The most valuable and comprlehensive work on the subject) .. 88/ Pact F e4 MISSION FURNITURE AND HOW TO MAKE I, Fre an up-to-date ad accurate text-...
MANY V.C.'S. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
MANY V.C.'S. "Tell our women that all these great. battles have, day after day, witnessed countless feats of heroism and brave fighting,." writes General Sir Horace Smith-Dorrien to his wife. "Large, numbers will be given Victoria Crosses and Distinguished Conduct Medals, but many more -have earned them, for it has been impossible to bring evaol case to notice. Tell the women that, proud as I am to have such soldiers under my command, they should be prouder still to be near and dear relations of such men, and that they can show their pride by their own be haviour. Let them think of their husbands and brothers undergoing the greatest -imagin able fatigues, often cold and wet for days to gether, and through it all, though in constant danger, performing deeds of which any coun try might be proud." Eight bachelors of arts and science, seven University professors, and fifty'eight French publid. Cdhool' teachers' ha?e beed'":killed:?tia
NOVEL & INTERESTING INVENTIONS NOVEL STAGE ILLUSION. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
NOVEL a INTERESTING INVENTIONS= NOVEL STAGE ILLUSION. - Ir. R. B. Smith, of Canberra House,. Liver- ' " pool-street, Sydney, has supplied the "Sunday Times" with details of a novel stage illusion recently invented by him. Briefly, it. consists of a large multi-colored ball which, .seemingly unaided, ascends a spiral track rising from the stage to a height of several feet, and ter min?ting in a small platform. The ball .Is " made of two pieces, and immediately it re turns to the ltange it open, .purse lIke, and a lady dancer emerges. .. . The manner in which the illusion is pro-,.': duced is decidedly ingenious. At tLe side. of the stage is a small motor driving' a centri fugal blower. The current. of air: produced by "' the latter passes through a short, fnuuel-like.: arrangement, over the end of which the. ball'. rests. As soon as the air strlkes.the ball the latter begins to rise -through: the 'air; -and while in that position a hoop Is 'passed over it by an attendant so'as to d?p...
SELF-MEASURING SUCTION TAP. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
SELF-ME1ASUXRING SUCTION TAP. ' Fromdthe bralnslof the same. inventor comes a' new 'selt-measuring suctionr tap; Intended for use in hotels, where there Is a considerable loss from spirlt barrels ow?ing-to the difficulty of accurately measuring a uniform .quantity of liquid each time it is called for. -In the centre of the appalratus is a -glans re ceptacle holding exactly' the required amount of spirits. Rising from the top of.the metal cap topping the glass is a small splndle, round which Is wound d spring. As soon. as the spindle is pressed, the pressure of.the.spirlts in the receptacle opens a valve and the con tents are forced out. When the. spindle is released- again the outlet valve closes, and' a second glass-of spirits is sucked up. from the barrel through another valve, which also closes when the glass is full. The invention Is said to be a distinct improvement over those at present existing for the same purpose. S - ----- A Member of Headquarters Staff.-At,Havre we passed...
COMMONWEALTH PATENTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 9 January 1915
COMMONWEALTH PATENTS. Meosre. Criflith aed liossel, Patent Attoreteys, f 77 Cestlgrcah-otrteet Sydney. retort tIha the followlig applications for patrets have been-lodged ot the Com tsonrealth Patent Office. ttelbournee - - -IL. it. Balow "Power tPra itissosn meehnism. Filed. December 9. J. N. Ellis. "Positive automatic tiole e-feed adels. slon regulotor.' Filed. Decemtber 4. - J. Isoaco.. "Improvemetts inj renloeeed :concret. building construetion." Filed. December I. F.. J Joseph. "Imprmoesents ino iroconditionleg ap. tossltoc. Filed. Deecesbes 0. It. J: DB Htogoe.y. "Improved, bheking meshanitr lot road vehiles, principally titber sstog.go.- Filed, Decmber 4. * U. C. Ttlnton.ssd !f. F. L. A. Ayserd. -"Imptoc. Imento .sie) 'he ; eleetrolytl reeoeery cf mets:o tfreo 'tlelir solotioaes Is eppaotos tlierefo'.".. Filtd.'De. alns!;~~. 1 i,!.SlL. I~