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THE ORCHARD. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
" - " TIlE OHCAIAW. • he t-ee .ere em=kiJ a Ulalndid ara,~tb. anda t. are t -e ada. It ha ilaeead been, dfaculat to keep dhe latter loaa- for Io.ao, fretquent ha? b.n thb a sharert, thaL no tanar hn ,ne arapbaa, aat aloaan ar turned tider titan a taaahlie?g one i i evidene- AI , aoot.Iea f Satlmar prtulinag aad pihinbag -ill he a- nce-?a aamong atoaea fruaLa. epecialyso !r lay h S graath beaing maal. Reanaaably mhaaaal, the waaod Ira [ • ha:- taanl made shoald ralhpa ua aell and brlatle ~aithlruitl beLb ere tie fall ol tlb' laf. In fet a eractlhinE.paoatl r a t~l fr ,'n a f rJad nort---o cfaorma. t .ieW[ shottld . l,'rt Feaao?, Be· in favor O( tht,· tiRe? UI \I,'11ar ·Th ey[ doing in etetry ay' at tile pr-pent time. Thundrehtocmp tie likely, and thee, i-eomppn ied by.heavy rains, better down the toreee sbil bedly. If thme an poedibly be spared to crac the cerut before it gets cery dry. the york ehould be performed. ac it will do much towreted eetieinef the moisture, ane thee mtke th...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
ILL.I L D A M E SIX NEW VERBENAS NAMbED~· ·'A 0phtothtI Cottoofjott of oco Foceocl. OTtoti toote It~ooon toot ~ihocoty ote oclctthtodte 0 lc eo 30O~T SLLYM' o gcotd Whrite. ItlUOO TIIENI. Ictooriooo Slcot. ItOh IfFY. Fetttc t'Ooh c/O iht 0- e t1Lt. COOO'EIt, 1~itojt, Itttlptd oc Socttedi 5.3/0 'LIll SET, P~OSTAGE 001 ENiT~dtA2 Slith cactocct oco 0/f Otlloc pmccol roo0 IIFOMIUNTERS.r~L Sottet.e~· oc/; y . Tey ooe Fmoooo' Oc of 12 diotooct :.PAEON/Y PLOtSBE 0011IIOLIAS tor 13/, Poottge 1/3 .;i. HhI..IAMERE, NURSERY C7... 8~ EOSCE STOILET, SYDŽIET.
POULTRY ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
POULTRY ANgl EiS TO COIIRESPO]DEVTTS. W.!].]. askw tore a oppointooEtt to disuto pooltty feaming. MAr.: I shall be plctt]d to see you at -tide oRace any Friday afternoon between 2 and S o'loela. P".1. asks "what to •give a white ookateo to make his fitathter grow.- tie does not oat thet, and haa n- at ttatn, hot ate eetn ta aait oat] rho foatiheta grow tat at a ttime-oery long--tad then tiey seem to fall out again. Itq'ia quite tare of featileratnow t" Awe.: A cohkatoo's attatltioo should oiways ho ellgagogl. Try stet atunaltowo and heanp seeds with las usuat food. FARblltR (Tatworth) asks (1) the bhat way to procure books or patlpaira t on duck raisit g and oreeding; (22 do oOU hnowaof at y faIow that speciltie in tila that for the market 2" Awn.: (i) Purciao Digby't work oat iucks. (2) Mr e am h lli, Botany. aaad many ethes; Utucts oald owls must he kept sepa rate to twe e y success. Try one or the other. I will publiih an artile on duias shortly. MIISCOFy writes: "'I would like t...
The United States as a Peace Intermediary [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
-The United States as a Peace Intermediary Sobner or -later a determined effort will be made through the agency of-the American Go vernment to bring about the discussion of peace proposals between the belligerent nations. Al ready the matter has been broached, and no earlier than last week the cables told of the recrudescence of a still earlier attempt of the. Spart of the Germah-American moneyed interests in New York in favor of the preliminary steps being taken in this direction. How the rest of the world will welcome the proposal when actually made remains to be seen. In the meantime the Allies must be'on their duard lest their intereets suffer from the campaign of subtlety and lies now being waged by the Ger mans in the United States, where-they arn seek ing to throw discredit upon the enemy's cause, - by.methods that out-Jesuit the Jesuits of popu lar fiction. - i One of the men chiefly responsible for the most recent efforts at peace pourparlers is Jacob Henry Schilf. A native...
How the German Sea Raiders Kept the Sea [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
How dhe German Sea Raiders Kept the Sea - On August 5, 1914, the British cruiser Drake, acting upon explicit instructions from the Ad miralty, hauled up from the floor of the Atlan- i tic Ocean, to the east of the Azores, two sub marine cables. They were severed with an axe, and the ends were allowed to drop back into the sea. The cables were owned and operated by the German Cable Company. They connected' Germany with North and South America. Tihe idea in.cutting them was to forestall any at tempt that might be made by commanders t I German war vessels in foreign waters Io com municate with Berlin, and prercot the Naval Department there from sendieg thr-m rrders and instructions. SScattered over the seven seas or in ports at the four corners of the earth at that ,ima there were eleven German war vessels. With but one -exception each Was' hundred; ,and s.me tue?" thousandsn of.miles from anot'er ship ,,f the German navy. The British calculated that it would be a simple matter to meet...
How the Warring Nations Honor Heroes. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
How the Warring Nations Honor Heroes. SThe Victoria Croso, Britain. Cross of the Legion of -Honor, France. Cross of St. George, Rossia. Cross of St. Vladi?nir, Russia. Cross of the Order of Leopold, Belgium. The Iron Cros.r ,Germany. Every nation honors ito horoes of war by conferring decorations on the men who have distinguished themselves, but our own Victoria Cross is the only one which is gained by valor alone. It was originated by Queen Victoria during the Crimean War, and is presented for acts of exceptional bravery performed in the 'presence of the enemy. It is open to all ranks alike, both in the army and navy. It is a simple bronze Maltese cross attached by the letter "V" to ar Sbar, on which is embossed'a sprig of laurel: On the centre of thle badge is the Royal crest and the single inscription "For Valor." In France unusual performances of military merit are rewarded by the Cross of the Legion of Honor, which was established by Napoleon in 1802. The order is divided into ...
When France Beat Austria. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
When France Beat Austria. Every battle fought between the French and Austrians during the period ot 180D to 1835 has been won by the French, and in every contest, except one, the Austrian Aimy was numericallt the stronger. Here are the tabu lated facts and figures : I Wocnt jots Actjoc. Dote Ba ttle Woo by . . . ietoeo quished moo0" I Olrenc e " Frenmh t 20.000 -| 40.u00 L50?; . [ atlsitcrih·:l : Fredeh "I 70.0011. | 6?,00 si0 , t. rt,- Frnch y1o040,000 | 0.000 Solerino ' French I-4.(000 100000 t85. I i·taeota [I French 47.000 I 61.000 If-hite ?r?im maih a's mai~d " '1'?" "as the censors, they would be moving some. -
A Few of the Latest German War Machines [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
A' Few of the Lates~ German -War Machines LONDON, December 4. Writing from Flanders this week, W. Beact 'Thomas, the "Mail's" correspondent,'has some thing interesting to say concerning the latest mechanical contrivances of the German. army. The Gerinan attack (he writes) is not sur rendered. It is being prepared even'without concealment, in despite of losses. It is cal cunlated on a paper discovered upon a German sergeant taken prisoner the other day, that the German losses on the Yser and at Yyres were about 200,000 killed, wounded, and missing. In1 .spite 'of this, in spite. of the great battlie in Poland, new livles, mostly of young men, are being brought up; a'n the activity in new machines is astounding. The latest of these is a nmotor-boat, made especially for the canals. It is armoured, and carries michine guns, and even small cannon. It has no doubt been spe cially manufactured, probably since the war began,"' for the fighting that is likely to take place in Belginm." A LAN...
USED FOR THE BOMBARDMENT OF ANTWERP. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
b USED FOR THE BOMBARDMENT OF ANTWERP. This picture has been drawn from an illustration in an Austrian paper. On the left Is one of the famous German 17-Inch guns as the artist saw it outside Antwerp. Beside it, for comparative purposes, he has placed one of the Austrlan 11-Inch howitzers. It will be noticed that the breech blocks of both guns are missing. This by experts is taken to Indloate that the artist never really saw the gun in action, but saw it ready for trarsport, and was unable to supply this all-Im portant detail.
The Part the Big Gun will Play on the Water [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
The Part the Big Gun will .Play on the Water From the naval point of view, the big gun has already, and wiGl, in the future, play a very prominent part. This has been brought home to all by the two engagements between Brit ish and German ships off the coast of South America. In the first encounter, when the Mon mouth and the Good HIope were sunk, it was purely and simply a matter of the German su periority in gun power that decided the con flict in their favor. In the second fight, wh'e'L these British ships were so signally revenged by the sinking of practically the whole of the German squadroni, it was the turn of the latter to experience what heavier metal on a modern vessel means. -The remarkably small number of casualties suffered on our side speaks eloi quently of the forceful manner in which the Gee anan boats were first beaten off and then crip pled and sunk. A BITTER STRUGGLE. The struggle for gun power between the Brit ish and German fleets has been contested bitter ly dur...
A HOLY WAR. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
A HOLY WAR. New York "Herald": "For the Sultan to de. tlare a jehad would be more of a menace to Turkey than to Great Britain end France with her Mohammedan subjects. This would imme- . diately involve italy because of her interests in Africa, and would at the same time alienate large and important sections df the population of Turkey. .Then, too, there is good reason to believe that a call to a 'holy war' would not be responded to by important sec tions of Islam over which the power of the Sultan has steadily. weakened. There might be temporary embar rassment for Great Britain and France, but the' permanent resurt would be. the eupulsion of' Turkey from Adrianople and Constanntinople; and her relegation to her original status as q relatively unimportant Oriental State. Recently Andrew Carnegie celebrated ht 79th birthday, but there was no birthday cabi cut in the Hague Peace Palace.
A 42-C.M. GUN MOUNTED ON A SPECIAL KRUPP RAILWAY TRUCK. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
A 42-C.M. GUN MOUNTED ON A SPECIAL KRUPP ~RAILWAY TRUCK. This picture is drawn from a.descri ption given to the British journal "Engineering" by a Frehcthniah who saw one of these tremen dous pieces of artillery. Tlijisn is worked eleItarilll. from a :6Asider'aible distance. The atmospheric pressure at the morent of firing is so great that nb: one can stand upright' near it. The exact weight of the p? ~i·t Fh is iot glvd?, but experts co SsiCier that it I certaainlynhb? inide~ l1cwt. In thijlnu's ra'tion th tah shiown.moon oelifspcially nstr~icd railway trucks designed by Krupp. When it is fired-from ties cauTiage tbhg tack is laid ovex 4 concrete base, and the weight of the gun plat form isppeorted on the rails by gian bffeirs-. * . - '-): n.j.: ts . . .. .. ..~: ;~·· '····
STEWED SHEEP'S HEAD. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
STEWED SHE6P'S HEAD. Ingredients: 1 sheep's head, 2 carrots, 2 tur nips, 2 onions, 12 peppercorns, 6 cloves, a blade of mace, lo flour, chopped parsley. Method: Thoroughly cleanse the head, soak Sin salt and water for some hours, remove the tongue and brains, put the head in a saucepan, barely cover with water, allow to boil; add the vegetables (cut into dice) and the seasoning, and simmer gently for 2: hours; add the tongue 1 hour, and the brains 20 minutes, beforehand. Take out the head, cut all the meat off,. and cut it into nice-sized pieces and arrange on a dish, keep hot, strain off the liquor, measure oe about- 1 pint: blend the flour, stir. into the strained liquor, stir nimtil it boils and thickens, skin and cut.tile tongue into slices, skin the brains and cutintp:dice, arrange on the pieces of meat, pour,the sauce over it; arFpngsq small heaps of thp; vegptables round the .dish, and sprinkle fqely-ulsopped parsley over it.
HARICOT CHOPS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
HARICOT CHOPS. Ingredients: :l/Ilb neck chops, next to the ;crag end, 1 onion, 1 turnip, 1 pint water, i carrot, loz dripping, loz floor, chopped pars ley. 1 teaspoon salt, -tceaspoon pepper. Method: Make fat hot in saucepan, trimo chops, and fry krown on both sides, take out, slice onion into rings, and fry till deep brown sprinkle in fltnr. pepper, and salt. add water, stir till boiling, lay chops in, and stew gently half an hour. Peel carrot and turnip; cut into pieces, and add; simmer gently one hour longer; dish chops in circle, put vegetables in centre, and gravy round.
SCOTCH COLLOPS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
SCOTCH COLLOPS. Ingredients: lb flank or skirt steak, loz dripping, small onion or a few eschalots, 1 tablespoon flour, salt and pepper to taste, -pint water, I tablespoon sauce, chopped parsley. Method: Cut steak into small pieces, mince onion finely, make fat hot, and fry steak and onion till a golden brown, add Sour, stir well, add water, stir till it boils, add sauce, pepper, and salt, and simmer gently for 11 hour. Serve on a hot dish with finely-chopped parsley sprinkled over it
In Family Council THE DEAR MEAT PROBLEM HOW TO PROVIDE TASTY AND NUTRITIVE DISHES A BATCH OF SEASONABLE RECIPES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
V. ~ :~~;~v~p 1F·alfilbiE. ~Ii~~; ?~; 4;. (6'/ I / I /1 ~5F~J~51I THIE DEAR MEAT' PROBLEM -5-- HOW TO PROVIDE TASTY AND NUTRITIVE DISHES FROM TOUGHER CUTS A BATCH OF SEASONABLE RECIPES. By Miss Amnie Monro (Lecturer-in-Charge, Domestic Science Depart ment, Sydney Technical College.) The quescton uppermost In the minds of most housekeepers at the present time is the meat qtestion. With the considerable increase in the price of meat of all kinds, it is one that concerns all, and every housekeeper will do well without delay to pause and consider. It has always been said, and no doubt with a certain ,.n:ount of wisdor, that the average Alastralian eats too much of this article of dier. Probably the present inc-ease in the price of meat may prove a blessig in disguise, for the house-marager who ha.been providing meat for two and three r.eals a day will now find herself unable to do so; her problem will be, first, to plan how to provide a healthy diet contaihing less of this artclr of foo...