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A Wonderful Pen Picture of Our Ocean Fighters [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 16 January 1915
A Wonderful Pen Picte ofd O Ocean Fighters R. .. Relating to .. . the Navy, whereon, under the good Providence of God, Sthe wealth, safety, and strength of the kingdor Schiefly depend."-ARTICLES OF WAR. Such as pass on the seas upon -tleir lawful occasions."-THE BOOK Of COMMON PRAYER. It is with these quotations that "Bartimeus' adorns the title page of his "Naval Occasions,' Sand at the passing moment they are more apt than ever before.- The thoughts and prayers of c 'vry right-thinking man are now most cer Stainly with the ships that watch and wait in the Winter 'of the North Sea, and each day the news is scanned with but one hope in mind Even now the Great Day may be dawning, and the ever-present thought has invested the life of the meanest among us with a seriousness of purpose lacking at any other time. But to return to "Naval Occasions." Here we have a nook of the Navy written by one who most obviously knows what he is talking about, and, more than that, knows how to write, en...
Splinters of Humanity—Pitiful Plight of German Wounded [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 16 January 1915
Splinters of Humanity-Pitiful Plight of German Wounded PARIS, November 19. 'The fearful horrors of the war can never be . ..grabped by seeing the carefully attended . 'ounded who come back to England and by hearing their tales, however gruesome, while there is scarcely a day in any of the French towns near the -armles that does not bring i ?thlt some live terror from the front. One Sexample will suffice to point-this truth. Several. : days-ago a certain hospital corps and volun teers.were notified that-a convoy was expected t toward midnight, bringing the French andL-Ger man wounded who had been abandoned by the Germans In their retreat. We had many trains o. wounded before, and the necessary arrange . ments were made as usual. But when this con -.. -oy arrived even the most hardened had to lummon all their fortitude to the task of ermptying the carriages. When a man has a broken leg or arm or a hbullet through his lungs the skilled ambulance staff -soon has him comfortably packed; ...
Thirty Cases Have Received Assistance from Our War Fund [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 16 January 1915
Thirty Cases Have Received Assistance from Our War Fund The wonderful examples of heroism amongst cur Indian warriors at the front, many ol whom are of the Mahommedan faith, gives a touch of interest to a little-known story'of'Is lam's prophet, Mahomet. In one of his tradi ticnal sermons, transmitted by his disciples, is to be found the following apologue on the subject of Charity : "When God created the Earth, it shook and trembled, until He put mountains upon it, to Smake it firm. Then the angels asked, '0, God I is there anything of Thy creation stronger than tlese mountains ?' "And God replied: 'Iron is stronger than the mountains ;-for it breaks them.' "'And is- there anything, of Thy creation stronger than iron ?' "'Yes; fire- is stronger than iron, for It mnelts it' "'Is'there anything of Thy creation stronger - than- fire ?' S"'Yes, water, for it quenches.fire.'. "'O Lord ! is there anything of Thy crea tion .stronger :'-n ?water ?' "'Yes, wind; for it overcomes water and pu...
To Arms, To Arms, Australia! We Are Not Doing Our Duty [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 16 January 1915
To Arms, To Arms, Australia! We Are Not Doing Our Duty We are not doing our duty by the Empire. If we send even 50,000 men by June next, that will not be our fair proportion by a long way. To-day England, with her Army and Navy, has put over one in every ten of her mhale population in the field. We, by June next, if we do what is proposed, will only have given one out of every 46 males to the Empire in her hour of peril. - Surely we can do better than this. So far the proportion of the male population of each country fighting is approximately as (ollows:- - , France, I in 4. " - Great litain, 1 in 10. Caniada, I ino 35. . Australia, 1 in 46. SBefcre June next, however, England alone, AUSTRALIA 1 IN 46. A USTRALIA IS ONLY SENDING ONE IN EVERY 46 OF HER MALE POPULATION TO FIGHT FOR THE EMPIRE. exclusive of '200.CO0 in the Navy, will have 2,500,000 men under arms. That is 1 in 7 of her total male population. This is made up as follows : All Ranks. _Original estimate..... ., . 186,000 S...
"GOD BLESS AUSTRALIA" [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 16 January 1915
"GOD BLESS AUSTRALIA" - There are several circumstances which con spire together to make London seema desirable dwelling-place for Australians in this time of stress and sorrow writes Madge Donohoc. It is good, for instance, to walk down the Strand into Fleet-street, and: passing on the left the corner of Aldwych, where the handsome Com moarealth. building is.in process ai erecti-n, read the announcements on its hoardings. It - is heartening to he told in big letters of the f£100,00 voted by Australia for the help of cruelly tried Belginm, and to relect that, as the Belgian Relief Committee's headquarters are only a few yards away, every refugee from that country must by this time hbae become aware of the exist-ece and possibilities of our island continent. "God bless and prosper generous Australia !" czclaimed Pere Josef Hardy, a Belgian priest, when lecturing at the Lyceum Club one evening last week. A story Is told of a "printer's error- that once caused consternation in a countr...
There's £80,000,000 of Home Trade Waiting for Australia [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 16 January 1915
There's £80,000,000 of Home Trade Waiting for Australia Following up our previous articles on the matter of how we can cater for our own ne cessities in Australia without relying upon im ports for so many of our requirements, and how we can extend our exports to the markets recently occupied by Germany, there remains several outstanding points of supreme interest. It has been shown that manufacturers find the following main lions in the path towards increasing their production : 1. The fact that the population of the Com monwealth is as yet.limited to five millions, .and. that the long littoral of the continent makes distribution expensive. 2. The high cost of Australian wages as compared with the rates paid in other mlanu facturing countries. 3. The absence of highly-trained labor and the difficulty of importing it under contract. 4. The fact that all, the raw materials re quired in,manufacture are not procurable im Australia, and,.that in many cases importing is costly. 5. The pre...
"A MOTHER'S DUTY." [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 16 January 1915
"A MOTHER'S DUTY." .Sir,-I have been watching with painful interest the progress of this terrible war right from the commencement. .Like, I am afraid, most Australians, I thought at first that, with so many other countries against them, Ger many and Austria would be speedily beaten. But ncw, when affairs have apparently reached a dead-lockt in the West and East, it is clear that Germany, at least, is not going to be conquered without an enormous sacrifice of men not only on the part of England, but of every portion of the British Empire as well. My heart fails me whenever I hear of the vast numbers of killed and wounded and missing in the fearful continuous battles, or read of any fresh disaster at sea, each single one involving death to hundreds. I have but one son, who has been all that a son should be to me. He is strong, manly upright-has all those qualities which go to make a true soldier-yet for months I have been selfishly keeping him here-persuading him not to volunteer--in ...
How an English Troop Received Its Baptism of Fire [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 16 January 1915
How an English Troop Received Its Baptism of Fire The following letter, thoroughly characteris tic of the pluck and cheerfulness of the young British officer, was received last month from a cavalrysisbaltern at the front : Your two boxes of cigarettes were heaven. We've been in the trenches two days and nights, but no excitement, except a good dose of shrapnel three times a day, which does one no harm, and rather relieves the monotony. I've got my half-troop, 12 mien, in this trench in a root field, with the rest of the squadron about 100yds each side of us, and a farm house, half knocked down by shells, just behind. We get our rations sent up once a day in the dark, and two men creep out to cook tea in the quiet in tervals. Tea is the great mainstay on service, just as it was on manoeuvres. The men are splendid, and as happy as schoolboys, and we've got plenty of straw at the bottom of the trench, which is better than any feather bed. We only had one pelting night, and we've had th...
The Price of Admiralty, British and German, To Date [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 16 January 1915
--_The Price of Admiralty, British and Germ~ai, To Date BRITISH LOSSES :.19- SHrPS., 71 MEN, 133Et15 TONS. The following tables show the losses in men and material sustained by the British and German Navies since the outbreak of the war. In the case of the men, the figures :shown do not represent absolute loss, but the total numbers of men forming the crew of eac ship at the time of the loss thereof. We do not know how many lives the Germans have lost, but at least one half of those eon cerned are dead, while in the case of the British the percentage is higher-possibly nearer three-quarters than one-half. GREAT BRITAIN. Ship. No. Men. Tons. Battleships. .. .. 2 .. 1,500 .. 30,000 Armored Cruisers 6 .. 4,299' ..' 67,250 Light Cruisers .. 4 .. 1,214- .. 14,100 Gunboats.. .. 2 .. 170 .. 1,620 Submarines .. .. 3 -4 . 2,100 Destroyer .. .. 1 . 7.0 . 545 Armed Liner. .. 16 ..:-3 .1,000 19 7,601 " 3. 16615 GERMANY. • Ship. No.: Men. -Tos. Battleship:. .;. 1 .. e59 10,974 Battle Cruiser -.T...
The Germans say that the Turcos are "Devils Let Loose" [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 16 January 1915
The Ger ans say that the Turcos are evils Let Lose One of the most vivid accomunts of life in the firing line.is given in the following ex tracts from a letter written by -Private A. Watts. of the Cheshire Regiment: Things seem to be settling down so well that we have time for food, rest, and even play. It upsets one's idea of war, which most people imagine is an affair of rash, ex gitement. and continual fighting, to find it is done, like any other big lob, on the shift system. We fight and rest in relays, which keeps us fresh and in condition; very different from the pWor German slaves, who are used up by being worked as long as they can stand. It is with them a case of stick it as long as you can. then trust to Providence. It is the commonest thing to come upon Germans supposed to be wounded or dead who have only dropped out through exhaustion They always ask for food the first thing, and look as if they have not had any for days. AlI the fight is out of them, if ever they had an...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 16 January 1915
BEAUTIFUL BOUVARDIAS The ever-flowerng phnts, six of the choicest: PRIORY BEAUT?. pale pinlk t; BEAUTY OF BRISBANE, white; -' PRES CLEVELAND, scarlet ; CORAL QUEEN,. coral pink ; SANG LORRAIN, double scarlet ; MIRS. SfcCUL LOCK, vYrlion.o H? E TIF SET FOR 4;0. POSTAGE 1/ EXTRA. HILDAMERE NURSERY CO., SEED AND PLANT 3ERCHA?,T 327 GEORGE STREET, SYDNEY. PILES &: CONSTIPATION SI:The Man or Woman who is afflicted with CONSTIPATION, PILES, or any :intestinal, rectal, orstervous ills,: should secure a copy of "THE RADICAL S'CURE." This Bopl tells how the, above coinplaints' can be safely and surely cured 1iy yourself. atjyour own home, without pain or publicity, and at .a trifling 'coat. Send 2d in stamps to THE YOUNG DILATOR COMPANY, Box 2040, G.P.O, Sydney. 0 r ..
PALMS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 16 January 1915
I PAE.30. -. .hese are eceeediogly urehuE plants, of -very easy cuit -ticvtieoe and fine either for out or Indoor decoration. - eeo-'. byr equire plenty of oitec to the loots at all times, S" if'tber noble foliage is to be maintained In good condi. -tle, as once this is distfigured from neglect It is tun .': tghtly. to the end. When gown in the open it is as well to plant them in. a young state. as they become nitre firmly cttohliched and make better opecimeno ulti tmately than if they hcve been grown fore come years -under glof or bush-house conditions. It Is -as well. too. : toplant them where some protection from the wind. as '' also froot bright sunshine. can be aorded until noseh times.cas they-begin to trake sturdy progress, when the -eoots wilt take such a firen grip of the soil'as to make S-the plants comparaticely independent of support. Palnot grown in pots should altoys he placed ovecr vey efficient drcinage, as this has perhaps more influence on their welfare and consist...
NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 16 January 1915
NIOTES. The answer to Mr. O. 0. Voaton's little conundrum last week is : "Take a (k)nlght off." The annual general meeting of the Sydney School of Arts Chess Club It set down for Saturday. oanuory ft at 8 p.m..The annual report and balance-sheet ol1 be preoented, and the eleolton of ooneers for the ectnauint year will take place. Dr. Lakeer. writnlog i the New York "Evening Poset," under date September 14, giteo the following gloomy pictuoee o ches prospects in Berlin. lIe s0y0 : -The Berlln Chess Club is undergoing a cisi. Some of its members have gone into the ar ; others hue elost money by the war; nll of them are influenced by theb war ; hence the subscriptions are paid irregularly, and the treasurer is dlsconsuolate. A general meeting of the members has been called, and the decision will be taken, whether the club shall continue to exist. The club ie more than a hundred years old, and It would be a great pity it it should now be dis aolved." In contrast to this, the following p...