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MISCELLANEOUS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
MISCELLANEOUS. - To."Bosco" (Paddington): A light diet anL total abstinence from all stirulants .are essen tial factors in the successful treatment of your case. Violent exercise is also forbidden. Large quantitIes of bland fluid.' such as barley water. should be taken frequently: during the day. Take the following mixture in water every four hours: Tincture .of hyoscyamus 20 minims, cit rate of potash 10 grains, syrup of orange 1 drach, infusion of buchu io loe. Should the symptoms persist, the dailly use of. a-1 percent. protargol lotion will 'be. necessary . .-. • To. -"Ajax" (Lelchhardt): In the treabsmel of .rheumatism, several kisul of medlcatedbatb (CONTINUED ON COLUMN 4, PAOW 9), QUESTIONS OF ALL DES CRIPTIONS ANSWERED. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE S.) are of service, but when followed by soil!ed massage the fuircish barn prooDnoy ·tvcs uLt most satistactory results. ~rarm saline batn'" are sometimes recommended, but the al:aulr. bath, made by dissolving 4oz. ot carbonale o sooa in ...
The Official Liar of Germany LONDON, September 8. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
The Officid Liar of Germany LONDON, September 8. Until Sir Henry Norman the other day picked up a wireless mesoage from the German-Foreign Office to the German Embassy at Washington with instructions for the "decking out" of Ger man official "news" for consumption abroad. nobody in England outside of the diplomats and a few newspaper.people had ever heard of Dr. Hamann, head of the German Press Bureau, I whose name stood at the bottom of the message. Yet for many years past the fine Italian hand of this gentleman has been discerned by the initiated in all sorts of newspaper publications - both in England and abroad. A few days ago his name. emerged once more from that dark ness in which the Father of Lies is reputed to" work into the blinding light of the publicity of an official White Paper. In his report to Sir Edward Grey on the preposterous German scheme for blackmailing foreign newspapers Into. - printing. German official "news" Sir Edward' Gcschen, British Ambassador jn Berlin...
Ecclesiastical Notes on War-Torn Europe [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
Ecclesiastical on War-Torn Europe The great war has revived in many minds the thought and the word-Armageddon. The word occurs in the Book of Revelation, chap ter 16, verse 16. A world-conflict is spoken of.. where the kings, of the whole world are gathered into the war of the great day of God, the Alinighty. "And they gathered- them to gether into the place which is called in Hebrew Armageddon" (or, as the Revised Version gives it. Har-Megidcn).-. The Revised Version is correct. Har is the Hebrew word for hill, so 'that Armageddon means the Hill of Megiddo. In the twelfth chapter of the Book of Zechi~ riah the same district is referred to as the Valley of Megiddo. The district -referred to is Galilee, or at least the southern portion known as the Plain of Esdraclon. This' ferr tile plain lies on the. highway between Asia Minor and Babylon and.Egypt; and what Bel gium'has been-to the wars of Europethis plain has been'to' the wars of the world. At Megiddo,. Josiah was slain- by the E...
BRITISH INFLUENCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
- BRITISH-INFLUENCE. To shwat :Slav anbitious in Northern Al ihama, the lConsulate of Europe decide. aft€r'r the. Balkan. War, to-plac an,: Inteiriat iinal. frcein Scutars. The officer commanding tIu Britislh-' regiment. Colonel ,Phillips. was made 'commander of-:the " whole 'fortce, and' by :ins. :act, -judgslent, Gaud courage. soon ;acqusred great- personal influence among?' the 'Northcri Albanians;: who- ha''. rebelled -against Prince 'Vied, anid'i besiegd htiieinTthe'sei1iort of Dlu :aro, until, his abdicatiodn the other day..: -i is-intereteing that the llritijh:reputation .for truthfiulnesi justice,: humanity, and capacity, ?r' tnfluencing. hlien: 'races -iha, ,through: the artion :of., Coloniel Philliip,; asserted itself, so favdrably irn that vwild corci?.eof Eur?re. Iii: a letter': rceived'a'in month go ffoiim ( olouis Phillips e .tells me ihat;he wao the'?vhitiualS, governing otitreren Albaia that theipt6opl5 vere - 'q:uite charm·ing ' tO'i hint; and tht .he always went ab...
UNDER TURKISH DOMINATION. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
; UNDER TURKISH DOMINATION.. -" -When" the T'urks? conquered that part of Europe, they' found,some Italian influence -had been at work from across the Adriatic, and had converted part of the country to Ronian Catho licism. That was due to the.fact that Venice had acquired commercial influence rdown the east coast' if the Adriatic, ahd had ebtablished herself at many:of the'ports. The Turks, how ever, had no- difficulty in conveitihg"the bulk of the population to Islam, and to-day . the Albanians are mainly Mahommedans, the Ma lissori in the north alone adhering to Roman Christidnity, while some of the" population have adopted the tenets of the Greek church, through the influence of their Slav neighbors to the north. These religious differences, however, have not obscured the racial identity of the Albanians, who are intensely patriotic to.their race, and despised and detested their Turkish overlords as much as' their Greek neighbors tc the. south and the Slavs to the north." The Tur...
ITALY AND ALBANIA. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
ITALY AND ALBANIA.. An important piece of inforriation is that Italy has landed troops at the :poit of Vallona, in Albania, which lies just opposite'Otranto, at the narrowest part of the Anriatic. 'h/e Itfalian have long coveted a port.on the ieastern coast- of that e?a, but' up to how their dreams' have not been realised owlng to tdie'prtensions ,.l of Austria to. interfere in. Albania as protectors ofihthlbanaa oman Catholic -or- Mali ori pagaiist, any oilltretipent, at , " eq a?.of their Moslem fellow-countrymen. The claims of Austria and Italy to interfere in Albania were really incompatible, but they were temporarily. solved after the Balkan wars of 1912 by Ans iria and Italy agreeing to an informal- joint protection of the new State of Albania, over which they arranged that the German" Prince, William of Wied, should be placed. .That Prince vacatedhis throne early in the present war, vwhich had become completely untenable owing to the rebellion of a great part of his sub jects...
A WONDERFUL RACE. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
A WONDERFSUL RACK The Albanians?are an extremely interesting people. They are the most'primitve and law-. less of the Balkan peoples, and are devoted to fightingi a.pursuit-they follow-with great cour age. They produced AliPasha, who dominated that part' of the Turkish' Empire, and was' a thorn in the flish td the Snlitanfor many years. The fouinder .of the present dynasty, in Eypt, Mehmet Ahli, wrs an Albanian soldier of the Sultan, and combined the skill in statesmanship in war, 'hich made him master of Egypt, with ruthless cruelty. His ambitions" led him to attack his suzerain, the Sultain, and take Pales tine from him, and his victorious march on Constantinople through Asiat Minor. was only stopped by the. interference of France and Eng land with a naval and military expedition some 70years ago. .The Albanians are particularly interesting because they represent, the most ancient stock in the Balkan Peninsula.. Long before the.Slavs had been heard of, longbefore the Romans coitqu...
SIR JOHN FRENCH'S STORY. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
SIR JOHN FRENCH'S STORY. The most interesting event of the week- was the receipt of two despatches from -Sir John French, the first of which, oddly'enough;'the morning papers did not think of sufficient inte-. rest to publish. These despatches afford fun information about the operations of thet British Army from its landingin France to the days in'! which it thrust -back the German invasion. The period covered is - frorm August 21, when the. landing was. completed, 'to S'eptember 17, and gives details Cof the.two' great-battles at. Mons-i Sand Cambrai in August and thiorts of the Marne and the' Aisne ii September. Sir John' French. brings out the great'fighting powers shown 4by his. men' of all arms of the servivce'both-in the extremely difficult and, arduous. operations of the retreat iorced on them by ,the fallting- back of.the French on.their-right, and in the splendid attpckhs which drive.the Germans:,far' back in headlong, rout, .and forced the passage-of.two Srivers under thei...
THE GREAT ILLUSION. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
TlIE GREAT ILLUSION. •. During "tNe Glerman? advance e?rty in Septem bet' the constant efforts of-their right-to overlap 1 the' itreating-Alles ana thus ?urn their flank was constantly thwarted-first. bythe:'timeily Sarrival. and hard fightinig of the twq coirps.of Sir John:French .against a Germanyarmy, of Sfour?army corps at Mona, next by their-splendid otand at Le' Cateau -and Cambrai, -and-lastl.: by their resistance at'Comnpeigne in:front of Paris: The?. Germans after that .fouuid it inpossiblc. to think pf advancing in the same lime on Paris and 'to the west' of it, and had to give up 'fSally.any '- hope of turning the.: left flank of the Allies. it There was-no possibility of allotting troops to attack.-Paris -as none could be spared-fromfac-' ing the Allied armies, and if any Gernian-army corps had flowed round 'Paris to-the west; they. Swould have :bleen. separated -from their. friends by the 30 miles covered by.the" forts of-Paris, and could easily have been" overwhelmsed ...
Value of Mineral Wool [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
Value of Minsral Wool Milneral wool as a building material has some advantages. It is easentially.a vitreous substance converted to a fibronas Conditlon. It appeatos-to consist of .very fine flbres inter lacing.chrh othe" In every direction, thu§"'orm in? an.linnumerable number of minute- air cells, and It is made by- converting blast fur nace slag. and certain rocks 'While in a, melted condlton..to a fibrous state...tbe material In' creasing' to_bulk twelve times; so that the e rqiltina, fbibes encase twelve times the quan tity -of.,ai" that the -materlal did before 'cou yerslon., "Its chiet uses: hre as an insulato'r. .for wicbJ t'Ioa admirablg Itldapted. being' 6ne of "the bent non-c ndisctora ' heat. ' The material is eqiually ialuable for frost-piesfng: For this 'reaon', it : is .aplendld material "to 'st'e-'ls |lfi th'be' ouitalde,7Qi 'to llI'to' framd' bdild '1as~ ti~tt e belisg'15iito d 8?aleid tisin''hb6ho so?'?rotected can be' warmed at, verg. much oIes. excsnas than nould...
Passing Notes on the War WILL THE GERMANS BE CAUGHT? [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
SN otes: n -- . mW colonel H. Foster, R.; Director of Military Studies, Sednv University.) - WILL THE GERMANS BE CAUGHT? The situation to-day is that the Germans. Sho have for some weeks been compelled to Sform a line facing west to guard their right flank and to gradually extend that line to the irorth, as the Allies intended to overlap it, are in danger of that anlking.line itself having its flank turned north of Lille. The Allied left in that region has now been joined by the Belgians, whose retreatfrotm Antwerp was gireatly helped, Sand perhapsonly rendered possible, by the re k stiance made to the German entry of Antwerp f by 8000 of the Britishi Naval Brigade, The Allies areonow.curling round the German right nd anearing-Courtra?."and have thwarted.a dd termined advance of.the Germans from! Bel gium to the coast at- Dunkirk and Calis.'; I this movement continues it can only result in a -apid retreat of the German right to avoid being surrounded., In that case it is probable th...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
THESE BOOK ARE FULL OF HELPFUL:HINTS THAT MAKE THE DAILY TASK EASIER. INQUIRIES FOR BOOKS 9N OTHER TRADES INTELLIGENTLY ANSWERED. DOUBLE POSTAGE RATES TO NEW ZEALAND. Post Post Free. Fret. WATER SUPPLY AND DRAINAG, systema- GLUES AND CEMENTS, by C .sal ..- .. 115 tised ad simplied, by Hosden .. .. 1/7 AIDS TO THE ANALYSIS AND ASSAY OF EGINEEIRING MATHEMATICS tiply. e B- ORES, METALS FUELS, etc., by J. J. Mor paed, y Hron .. .. .. 1/11 . ..... ........ 2/1 THE POER CATECHISM, Correct Answers to RECIPS FOR FLINT GLASS IAKING . . 12;9 Direct Questions, covering thi main principles DUYI:R.TOIt'S SYMBOLS, Emtblms and De olf Steam Engineering and the Transmission of vces, by Hoty........... 3/S8 ower .. .. 7/10 ELEMENTARY INTERNAL COMBOSTION EN erI . "iCCS, TASLES, E"6gr- heels for fraci - SINES. by Kershaw ....... ..... 3/3 StonIe, decimal,--and, metric pitches, cutting G AS A.ND PETROLEUM ENGINES. by Elliot .. 3/2 speeds; standard.threads, etc.... -. . 1/4 SKETCHES OF ENGINE AND MACIIIN...
NIGHT OPERATIONS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
NIGiHT OPERATIONS. Owingg to the terrific fire of modern artillecry: and rifles an advance over theopess has recently become -so-costly.'in life that commanders.-are diren to' try andipush-'forward;under cover of darlkness.. -Night operiatibons are 'theefore be coming thbore anid'more cbomon: They were a grat feature of the war:ins Manchuria. The Japanese, always most careful, provided against every contingeficy which might mai the success of the operation,..and frrquently 'carred. them out most successfully. The ,Russians, too,-made several:-'good night ittacks:- .Inhthe"British Army-. systematic, tra·fing has been 'con ta.tly : givei in .nlght -marching; . As long ago as the :Egyptian- ar usin" 1882 we find one. of-the:finesr:examplcs of-a successful' night ddvande and attack at dawn;'when -Lord Wolseley with 11.000 infaMiry camried tle sti'ng entiencihmesen ts f Tel-lKebtc :held iby. someu 2o?00' rifles with gdns 'A -night advoahce'.on ehi a l?rge scale is probably-still unrivall...
GERMAN HUMANITY IN WAR. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
GERMAN HUMANITY IN WAR. General. von Betnhardi in his "War of To day "thas an anusihg iremak. on this.subject. He talks of -="vhat-the'sacrifices will bhe-ini a modern war, and the. oppression a nation will have to suffer should the war bring: on defeat and :with..itthe conquest:of the country-by the enemy: .That:France did&not suffer in-a similar way in 1870,.is due -to the broad-minded hiiumanity with which the Germans conducted the war?; but it s.not at all certain that other cpeople will manifest an equally- high •moral
An Inevitable War [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
An Inevitable War The late Professor J. A. Cramb, whose uUsd. "Gernfany and England." was published re cently, held that a conflict between Britai, and Germany was inevitable. and that the twa nations have been marching towar?s the catas trophe since the days of Frederclk the Great. The book is ' colleetion of lectures delivererd by Professor Cramb at Queen's College. London., -Germany contends that her genius for empire is as great .a Britain's. "England's arrogancs on the seas; her claim to world-wide'empire- these. Germany answers. areto Germany au insult. not -less humiliating than any site has met with in her past." When asked what stands nto the way of Germany's expianaon. Germany replies.(according to the Professor): "Germany noas one enemy-England." "I have lived among Germans." he says in another pidce, "and know something of Ger tanoy's manhood and of her youth . ... [ have been impressed. as with the motions of tides and of great rivers, by the majesty of that movement by...
A Just War [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
A Just War In times gone by not a few soldiers had been hurassed in their minds asn to whether the war In which they were engaged was a just one or not. No.question of that sort would arise in the present case.-Cardinal Bourne. !,What.are youa studying now," asked Mrs, Cumrox, -. ,"''Woe have-taken up tbhesubjeet of -molesuie." d'fisoeid:her a .o . . .?. . "At; al.ti .n etbbr;' "' tred'ato gbt:dour nather to wear one, but he could not keep th in.hla eye."
Sack of the Beautiful City of Louv[?] PARIS, September 12. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
CR ýý th-e-.: ýu ful City of Loaa PARIS, September 12. The man whose duty it is to write the history of the great war ,will need to use only - two words when he sets himself out to de scribe the awful extremes to which :German blood frenzy can go-remember.Louvain. What a flood of memories will be set loose when a peaceful world (if such -there - be)' Scenturies ahead reads those words. Their meaning will be far more deeper than volumes of printed matter. They will represent all that the average reader will care to knowb about the basest cruelty; the inhuman fiendish ness; and the animal-like ferocity in man-the time when one of the most powerful Powers'. in existence'set out to grasp the hand of Time and put it back- centuries -. ... Peace-loving people like you in Australia cazi form no idea. of the frighiful, conditions under. which, the 42,000 inhabitanrits' of the" beautiful - city of Louvain lived while the Huns- of the 20th century poured ton after ton of explosives into their...
NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
NOTES. SB the !ast mail came long-delayed detalla o" t?e?nrgs, lin the British Chqmpionship, inn .ntlcti'.torg tihan tlual tnttreat' ?was takep by local players, owing to the .Australian chbm pin. Mr. W. BS. iner, belng one of the cOetea 'tent't, Aprervlouly announcedl Ieeors.a' . D. o'epte id'1JW' B.lnackbu, tledS aratd ii withf' iI''C tiF r. L Ounisbb6r'Whilh tlid with 6 e -3.. Messra..Loule and .Se?tt next with 6-4; then Mr. Schumer 51-4., and W. 8. Viner ,-5. Mr.. Viner, from nwhom perhaps too much was expected, lost 3 (to Yates, Blackburn, and Schumor) drew 4, and won 3. Mr. S. Crakanthorp, who played in the 1912 British Championship. scored 5t-OS. and on h!i return challenged Mr. Viner. but was defeated by him by 7 to 2. It was on this performance that Mr. Viner's supporters expected him, not without good reason, to make a good.showing I Eniland.