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POVERTY OF BLOOD. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
nOVERTY OF BLOOD. "Constant Reader" (North Sydney) complains of facial eruptions catused by the above, and would like to know of a treatment. A.: Poverty of blood, or anaemia, is a com mon accompaniment of many diseases, but in alt cases of whatever nature or degree, the first point is to attend to the digestive and in testinal functions, by promoting the anppetite, by cardul regulation of diet and habits, and by appropriate medicinal treatment. A nourish ing diet is essential, and vegetables of various kinds, fruit, fish, and meat in moderation should all be pressed into service. Enercise should be restricted, but fresh air and healthy sur roundings are essential. When possible, an hour's rest after the midday meal should be indulged in. To supply the deficiency of iron in the blood a five-grain Blaud pill may be .taken three times a day after meals, with a dose of cascara two or three times a week. Otherwise the following mixture, taken in water, three tines a day, is suitable for...
SILESIA KEY TO BIG OPERATIONS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
SILESIA KEY TO BIG OPERATIONS. Should Silesia be over-run, the economic pres. sure on the German population will he severe. and the moral effect of the loss to Prussia oh this. province, to which Frederick the Great clung so pertinaciously through the Seven Years' War, wilif be great. But Silesia will also be a stepping-stone to other forward move ments, any of which will be highly disadvan tageous to Germany, and inmore than one of which might be undertaken by the great Rus sian armies. First, the Austrian armies retir ing naturally south-west to cover Pesth and V.enna, Would be cut off.from the German forces retiring. towardsBerlin, and they might ie followed up and defeated, in which case IIungary and Austria liet Olden to he invader. inext, -an advance, northward along the west bank of the Oder would threaten Berlin, and gradually unlock the passagfs of that river to th:e Russian armies approaching it from the east. Between these directions of invasion, an advance due west would...
KRUPP'S WOULD BE THREATENED. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
KRUPP'S WOULD BE THREATENED. Once over the Rhine, Westphalia will lie at the mercy of a triumphant invauer, and.the oc cupation of this industrial region, and the de struction of Kiupp's gun and ammunition fac tory, will have the greatest possible effect on German resistantce, far more than a Russian ad vance to Berlin, or even a Russian occupation of Silesia. Tae latter is, however, likely to take place earliei than the advance to the Rhine, anti, although not of the same import ance, will yet prove a very sermous event for ' Germany and particularly for Prussia. Silesia is, after Westphalia, the most populous and im. portant manufacturing district ol Germany, and, unlike Westphalia, its riches and factories an dose up to an undefended frontier. The Ruis sians are approaching Silesia, and will enter it alter the hrst German-delt.a But they may, turn the German right by taking Cracow, a re sult quite inview, now that the Austrian ar mies have been broken up, and their right-wing flu...
Soldiering in the Floods: Scenes in South-west Belgium [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
Soldiering in the Floods: Scenes in South-west Belgiaum Thanks to the inundations, the banks and the ditches and the piles of beetroots that might otherwise hide German snipers, and so make any sallying from the shelter of the trenches dangerous, are nov entirely covered by the salt water (writes G. Ward Price in the "Daily Mail" regarding the condition of S.W. Bel gium), which has come up the canals and "cuts" from the sluice-gatis by the sea. All the solid ground left is limited to one or two distaht farms, rare patches jf naked land that stand aut.as black, low-lying islandd in the wide asread sheets of. gfttering water, and a road .that is built ona causeway, and so rises a few Inches nut of the floodo, though here and there - ( ?toa, is submerged&.'" ' Places where: t i'nemy might have marks ien'wuaiting to si6dt down the imptudent n re limited and visible. The front line of their trenches is two miles away across the water. They have advanced posts in those isolated fa...
Questions of All Descriptions Answered MEDICAL [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
Questions of All Descriptions Answered MEDICAL - -. .BIRTH MARK. . ":5'.Anxious" (Kogarah) wishes to know if a ,-:"strawbeirry' hinik can be removed from-jht 'h·face. I'The, majority of these skin blemishes are not Svery amenable to treatment, although successes are frequently recorded for different methods of : .removal. The structure usuall, consists of a ' collecaon or network of bloodvesselIs, increased in size as well as in number, and they may be wholly made up of capillaries or veins, or of a 'coinbination of both. In itself, a birth mark is not dangerous, but as it sends to grow larger iat often becomes very unsightly. especially when the features are corncerned. The old plan of .painting with caustics is now generally aban doned owing to the danger of a disfigurin scar formation, and Radium, X-rays, and Electroly sis are now-frequently redorted :o with success. As your child is young, you should consult surgeon, who may decide to remove the area by excision with the knife.<...
GAMES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
Played in the 1014 Utal State tcurir betieen tUs Stlte ebauipioI. i. lircia, anl F'. A. ieyunlbt. "'Diilde Cwm/' flhlah--Eeyuorh. Whit e-il-fean. S2-8-1 7--11 i---' 1-(S) .-?--is-r iD---S 15--10 12--ll 10-is 11-18" 8-15 - .-8(e) - 2--15 22--15 i-213 ±--16 10-19 - S-- 11-16(4) - 8-IS 1-5I 2-2 0-11 38a--Il 1n--1s s- 8--1 12--1 .22-IS5 12--Or 2.2--14 2,.--2 - --14 -2-? 1--18 "1-Il 2.--. 1A--2 31--l 38--3: - White teau. (.1) s--h,- f--IS, h-Il?, 2--2+2,' 1. wis. (b) 13--, 27-li, Is-,23. 2I-is, 13-1F, 30-I-t dSraw.' - - S(e) 8-I, -t--16. 1--18. iranlia, Wio. netL I~ty heJtm Lie, the IiamoU tit t:-- . ·tillicoulty, . " --19 1--14 20--14. -8--11. 8-11 2--25 1--8 1-8 i-.is(4) 4-8 2 1 B-I.n . . il-I 7-U : 152- -31(h) -i--18 18--1i 18--i - - .'2--°a 11--18 L?--1?, '. "..?. . i- lS- --15 10--_l. Black . s " S(i FILtn the oie.ig..... --- .: (h) A lne Bniih. - - . -. - . Further whlttitt.. ii ilas: aid lath.frioii? L,"I' ?-$olttti -r .oiO17c spl~;f4018~ -awl 217i45.~flaI~ it La uel.-.n ?3ay.oog....
Books that You may Read THE AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF A PUBLISHER PICKING THE WINNERS A MAN WHO COULD DETECT MONEY-SPINNERS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
SBooks that You may Read THE AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF A PUBLISHER PICKING THE WINNERS A MAN WHO COULD DETECT MONEY SPINNERS. To be able to read a story and know that it is good is an ordinary accomplishment. To be able to say why it is good and, in so doing, to estimate its chances for the gaining of popu lar favor, is an art possessed by few. Even the best known men have made serious mistakes Meredith, amongst them. But it is upon the possession of one or two men with this gift that the success of most of the-big publishing houses depends. Now and again it is a principal of the firm who takes the responsibility. A notable case was Mr. S. S. McLure, the well-known American publisher. Here we have a man who has been exceptionally gifted with the ability to pick the good from the bad, and very in teresting is the manner in which he has des cribed his experiences in his recently-published "Autobiography" (John Murray). He says : I was lucky enough to buy for £50 a new serial by an unknown writ...
SOLUTION OF PROBLEM 1015. (By K. Brodie, Deittern.) [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
SOLUTION OF PROLE42 1015. o(Bor i brlodie, Balreroa.) SBlack--16 19. 20. 2t. K., 32. - 27hite--S3. 26 . 31. IK. 1 ". White to play and win. 12 V-S 24-2S(1) S-11 1T--2t 312-8(1) 8-1 ?2 2--3k '--T - 23-18 22-21(3) 11--20 "2-l 2--32 12-8 32-S28 - |'--23 22-27 23-1- - Looitog the following srilio sn-.ia:-- - BIa.c--Ki.'s, 11. 23. White--Mso 18, , 2 L White to play. I-i- 10-1 3-(a) l-2(6) - 14-10o S-3 1.-D(1) 2.-13 li0-l 2-20 7--2 15-11 2-2-1 3I--2-7 2-16(5) 2-0 -. II-S 21-1C 2-2 . tis. (1) 121-P. 8-1 W. wSins. (2) 32-2; 8-12, -2. 0- . 2 19-t20, S12-28. W. ,,&lt;1 9-.-S, "--19. 2-T-, 31--2 1,2-27, l»--.2L e7-31. 3-IS, 31--13S.19-Lt ni. in (a) 27-21- alloa a draw, tous -16--11. 23f-1. I.?-10. 2-a--), 1-6, 19--10. --2 drawnF or, l?--11. 24-20. 13-l-, 23-1, IL--6, 18-11, 11-- I. 1-l0, 6-2- (I) IC-l1°, 7--, WXV is (3) 15-, 23-18, W. wi. (0) 16-11. 23--10. W wim. Ilecei-ed from: 0. J. Landrigan. arobsorougb, Vie; J. 0. Jjrnn,, olosy, a«nl Wo. -arett. MsorsC
SYDNEY SCHOOL OF ARTS CHESS CLUB. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
SYDNEY SCHOOL Or ARTS CRESS CLUB. -Fo lowin3g3 , the 59th annual report ot t1e 33looe c3ub. f3or t3-.- .tr 1314. pnrtoe.te at the 3nnnal general meet oing. be!1 last night : Your committee i£ pleased to be 3bl to rcpo11 that the club, hao tnioyl a .'tcc,,3ul year. andi kept up to its uorol st3ndard. notwithdtandino th3 far-rething hl3fltencc1 o,the war. The memberbhip I3b t at preont stands at 3O ,l31mb33 which 1ao. been , 13 33r3 3 ar wine ye_53 , pa-,t. The Iub . free from liablibility. and3 h13 a credit balance of .P23. The timnks of the club are due to Xfro H. T~13r~O3, obho .1 33Ood~k33bk 33331313. th.33, 033, ,'.pooe to hiloldl e0,c313d extc3i3 e imp£roen3ent3 to th.- club propert3y, oori3unrg table, replac3ing 33nd re-.3a3in1 pieet? and rorupleinff, zct of lien, atnl rcnorltin?n and repairing 1. :e , t1n,1, and appopat,333ts ot the room Cgtrolly. 1h3e o3n3t3tte desired to al1ow thedir keO 3ppreciat3on ot hib efforts by- nl33ing him a 3,3a211 pre entation uh?. 133 1, 31,3311, ...
GAME. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
_ne folloWintg n t-game, with hgood tniw en toaed in the Esomtti Cup competition at the Cit. o- Loodon Chem Club: . Stop Popes. (lee. w. A. C. ). i te. . tr. BS?,ch.) * 1P--E4 . IP-E- -" lKt-Egt . 2lKt--IB3 4B-En5 3P--Q 3 - 4D-4 Y Kt--BU * iCsotles .ie - iP--q- . oP-t- .' 7B-=ts -7P--Q -" -. 8PrP PB--ES oP--B 3 () 9B--K S 10 ti-K eq 10 Costico . Ksr--Q 4 - lS t -584(h) KtR t ot - Q--i 5i 13 ~t-Q 4 (Ce 1SQ P oh 0 K--Rit sq 14 --IKt 1 25 Kt--S 3 f lQ--t 8 ch 10 ReDdges (ci) (o) It tced to be colCicenec ecep e to suIds a trest foe the E bu. h e It--) t - is stngco here. (I) A tispey mooe. White is strong heren, hot 'eo the opporttmity oS 12 R o Et, sinn'toc Pteo pteen ice () ItR o it omight cill Isoe hrc ploycc, hot White'o pOoitton to oo inSeecot. (dit For moate iolltow oith the Et. - ---oIes from "Toreihire PPoet"
TO CORRESPONDENTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
TO CORRKSPONDENTS. A. fODOKIKSOKI' Re 3K,~ if Ki-K 3, BInck replk 13 'bkodked tie rtrt',* for Q 33 to KC At 5.~3d V. C. BA'FCBf Sre 3b~e 33~e 3K ~i. Tlttteb n dKll Y333fm lK kov3 t3h 333333. C. PACPEIS: Pke~d 3 3333 33333 333 3~i3, 3333 33 33333 31333 333 333 333d33333g t3 331333 33333 33333333 t3 3333 33333 31 3333333173 OW.?V.P You q3333t1333 33133 33, 333333333 3333 33333 da3333 3133.33 t3 3333333 333333i333.
THE RUSSIAN ADVANCE [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
fHE RUSSIAN ADVANCE "War between Russia and Austria has been inevitable since the latter first cast her eyes eastward and decided that Salonika was to be the object of her expansion." In these words IMarr Murray introduces the reader to his "The Russian Advance," one of the recent additions to Ihe "Daily Telegraph" series of war books. "To reach a port on the East the Teuton must crush tLe Slav." he continues. "Fundamenta!ly it is a Lattle of races. Hitherto the Teuton has man aged to avoid actual conflict. By means of sarefully designed coups at opportune moments, or, to put it more bluntly, by the methods of the Common thief, he has made very good progress during the last few years, without risking his own skin. But o: the present occasion circumstances I were not so favorable as they appearedto be; and instead of catching Slavdom atca disadvan tage he daught it ready to fight for its exist cnce-a serious miscalculation which bids fair to have the most far-roaching results.. I he ...
NOVEL & INTERESTING INVENTIONS PRACTICAL MACHINES FOR ROAD WORK. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
NOVEL & INTERESTING INVENTIONS PRACTICAL MACHINES FOR ROAD WORK. A number of interesting and practical road working machines have been developed for maintaining the roads in the vicinity of Car thage (U.S.A.). One ot these is an adaptatirn of the scarifier to road work, and consists of a four-wheeled vehicle carrying a metal-tbothed frame, which is easily-raised or lowered by con trolling levers. This frame is odjusted to the right, height to take off only the high spots, or te dig up the entire road, as may be required. A five-ton roller, bought for road repair and con struction, proved to bhe too light for the work, and an ingenious method was adupted for in creasing- its weight Pockets made ri heavy cak timbers, heavily bolted and resting on the roller frame, were built around the roller, and these pockets were filled with stone-and scrap iron. In this way the weight was increased to eight tons, while there is sufficient space in the pockets to bring the weight up to 10 t...
MADE IN AUSTRALIA [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
MADE IN AUSTRALIA At all tmeO, a notable production, the "Aus tralasian Photo Review," in its January issue, nrakes an enlarged appeal to the public by the fact that it is an "all Australian" production. In a chatty forewcrd, the editor, Mr. Walter Burke, states that something in the nature of the present number has been his ambition ever since he became connected with this publication, which has done so well under his capable supervision. It has proved an exception amongst most edi torial ambitions in that it has succeeded, and that, too, most admirably. The series of spe cial articles from local men, of which this num her consista, is quite as good as anything of the kind that has appeared, and compares more than favorably with the imported species. On a par with the excellent letterpress are the fine illustrations, which have been reproduced with a faithfulness to the original that is seldom seen.
Interesting Impressions of an Australian Write [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
Interesting Impresions of an Austraan _ By John D. Fitzgerald In 1897, for the second time, I met William Liebknecht, then leader of the German Socialist party in the Reichstag, one of the greatest re volutionary leaders Europe has produced. He was an old man of 70, small, frail, white natred and white bearded. He was at that time under sentence of four months' imprisonment for les majesty, a sentence which he served later when the Imperial German Parliament prorogued. I had many conversations with him and ex changes of views on the policies of the Ger man Socialist and Australian Labor parties, and I came away from these interviews impressed with a feeling that I was dealing in the fiesh with one who was doing in Germany (where a mediaeval theory with regard to numan rcght end liberty still survived) similar work to that accomplished in England by Vane, Hamnpden and-P'm in the sevententh century. It may be interesting to reprint from the articles I wrote for the Australian "Star" a...
THE GARDEN ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
THE GARDEN ?I ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS. ?O[ATOES DOPIG SADLY (in answer "to '"Pondoosa")o: 'The plants hate grown too rarapaatly. lad you pinched out the tip of eac boahcls-at lt.b ibdh an a .gain when the laterals hatl s-toot saote progrcO, you nould Ibre done much better. OLherw-iao your Colti . " tion is all right. V ONADLN-' W1ONDER BEANS F?ILING 11n anser to0 - 'TocIdble"): horipl, rosd "phlor. or I. n ,lto ost" mtiht I to oro.ponoilde lor the eundition osmed--or Sid you epeoriene any olold ohaps shln the boon erno in flooer e it aco paonied- b7 hIats ings would taoe led to thl rn-oult comooplaial at. PIGI rE- FAILING (in alswnr to "J.E.." Cooger): - hetn is nothing to tomltter otith your tretomenot. Entolatoo fin tot ir.frstquently behae as yot oay. If you hane b oom for another tree then plant it; Etlitg. then you might as well destray the sn-toou 0 l0aIto-t hae lfor all the 1.-os- it sill do. IIOUVASDIAS, FOR CI7ITING (io annyer t, "o.o'G.." .ooas-h): You will tLoteol bette...