Elephind.com contains 12,797 items from Globe And Sunday Times War Pictorial, The
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,990 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
COMMONWEALTH PATENTS [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
COMMONWEALTH PATENTS Messrs Griith amd Ila~el, patent attorey, of i7 Ca~lrrcagh-sl-stcrt, SydneyJ, repvrr? tha the iollowing a ? dlilltiolU for I)aItcrts haveC been lodlged at the Coul nl:,,ml~elt t Patent Otic.qe Ve Launlc :- A. \FI. I rs: Ipr oved gas burner for heating pur pohn. Fidnl. Jauaryn 4. l. Iloll: Improvel carase Uayinf tool. Filed. Janu nrv 5. , tC. . Bradly: .Impm vements in cool safe Filed, 3J. VI 'ell: An impmo mcnt in the ditlinttion et ale or ctal for the peoductioe oa oil or Illumeinating g.e FicI Jatnuery 5. F. oare: Improed sctll opener.. Filed. Jaen VtJo Nott: empjoetl dcuble-actin pump andmea?m for epteatteg me. Fled." Januccey . , . 9 ?
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
PAI~NTERS' BOOKS If you aney a hoo in this list will help you, wite us, and we will tell you more about it befor you buy. DOUBPE POSTAGE ,R.TES TO $EW ZE?AL.LND. Price ;?ost Free. HINTS FORi PAINTERS, DECORATORS AND PAPEI.IANEIIS, by Godrey .......... 2/11 TIE PAINTER'S POCET-0OO1, a Reference Guide in. Eydry Work, by MIthrSb.... 2 CAIRIAGE AND MUOTOR PAINTING, by C. . Jendll..Ir..... .. ........... 8/2 A GUIDE TO STEN'CILLING, by FrnR Gibson.. /10 MOLSE-PAINTING. GDRAINING, MRARLING, AND SI-N°-WIIITING .4: AP Dieal ManuIl -and Collection of UDsul Receiptr by Daidson• (1911) .. .... SCUMYBLING AND COLOR GLAZING. Ilo 0a,~ and: Coach Painters, with 48 eraRmples, eReRutcd in paint, by Andrewt illar .......... 4/1 BOON OF ORN.A.MENT: Containing RBorer., Cor ne?p, etc., fromA t:e earliet period to tIe prernt day, by Brodie ............. 3/2 Pdr:e Pot Fre. SOOK OF MONOGRAMS AND DEVICES, etc. by Ikrodie and 3it .detoh. . S/ STAINING, VAILSISIIING, AND ENAMELLINGO by J. II. G alloay .... 42...
HIS LAST TWO ROUNDS HOW A SOLDIER DIED TOUCHING BATTLEFIELD STORIES [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
HIS LAST TWO ROUNDS HOW A SOLDIER DIED tOUCHING BATITLEFIELD STORIES ".Thire was a man in the trenches," writes Private R. G. Tipper, of the 3rd Battalion Cold stream Guards, "who had nor got a clean sheet; he was always getting into trouble for one thing or another. He go: hit in the left arm. He crawled bact out of the trenches to the nearest field ambulance and had his wound dressed. We advised him to go to the rear, but he refused, and with difficulty made his way back to the firing line. There, despite his wounded arm, he steadily went on firing/at the enemy. Some time passed, and he was shot in the right arm. Again he made the difficult and painful journey to the field nospital, and again, with both his arms injured, he stubbornly in sisted on crawling back to the trench. "By-and-by he collapsed, shot clean through the body. Several comrades ran to him and raised him. 'You must get back now,' they told him. 'No,' he said, with a white face; 'let me be. The blighters have done ...
Rough on the Emperor Business. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
Rough on the Emperor Business. In the London "Daily Mail" we read this -?nnonncement : "Although his Majesty's rooms at Goodwood House are reserved for him, there is now little chance that he will be there during any part of the race meeting. "The King's plans must largely depend on developments of the national and international political situation." And in the English "White Paper" we find Sir-Edward Grey writing to Sir M. de Bunsen, till recertly British Ambassador at Vienna: "The possible consequences of the present situation were terrible. If as many as four great powers of Europe-let us say Austria, France, Russia, and Germany-were engaged in war, it seemed to me that it must involve the expenditure of so vast a sum of money. and such an interference with trade, that a war would be accompanied or followed by a com plete collapse of European credit and industry. In these days, in great industrial states, this would mean a state of things worse than that of 1848, and, irrespectiv...
A Proposal to Make the Kaiser Foot the Bill [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
?: A Proposal to Make the Kaiser Foot the Bill SWhy not make the Kaiser pay part of the pT"- 1rice of his folly ? S It is not generally .nown that we have in England and in our Empire large sums of •money belonging to his Imperial Majesty. ' .Though the eact amount is not known with certainty, it is a well-established fact that he has had a considerable baoking account in Eng ! land ever since his earliest boyhood. In 1901 -he became the possessor of a large : number of gilt-edged securities, which, for poli tical as well as economic considerations, have remained in this country ever since. For various - motives, which will readily be understood, thir fact has been kept a profound secret, but from information that has from time to time leaked out, it is estimated that the Kaiser's available assets in Britain may be computed at-several millions. FEAR OF REVOLUTION. For a long time this has been a standing grievance among German bankers, who have openly accused their Kaiser of lack of...
Scenes in One of the Battlefield Hospitals [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
Sc~es~ ~ii Oae ~f 8Ihe Bt~eiekid H~i~a9s The weather has broken. A most wonder ful of Sumnmers seems at last to havecome to an end; and now, instead of blue skins and rosy evenings, we get grey days with rain and m:t and wind and bitter cold at nights. To-dai there was snow. Hence an aggravation of war's hardships. I saw, writes Basil Clarke in the "Daily Mail," the surgeons at a base clearing-house for wounded putting their heads together over a surgical curiosity yesterday. It was the first case of "'frost-bite." The patient a German soldier--had had his feet frozen in the water of. the trench in which he had lain wounded. They had cut off his top-boots with a knife. As the feet lay exposed the surgeons looked at one another. "That will be the first of many,":' said one, quietly. The others went on with their task, and said nothing. The man was broken. All the war was gone out of him. He made signs and spoke hur riedly, but not one of the surgeons understood German. They gave me p...
From Trench to Trench: Army of Underground Fighters [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
From Tirendh fto Trench: Army of Underground F~ighters PARIS, December 1. Hundreds of thousands of Frenchmen are Sto-day living the Ilfe of cave-dwellers all the stay from Arras to the south-eastern corner of the battle-line. They live as their fathers lived Sthousands of years ago. They dig holes for themselves in the ground, or seize savagely holes elreody dog, roof themselves in wlth earth, straw, and boughs of trees, anything rhich affords a shelter from rain and keepo them hidden from the eyes of the enemy. In these holes they eat and sleep for days at a time, emerging only at night. I have talked with men lwho have spent days tad weeks in this sort of ilfe. Recently I found one, an Englishman, snugly lying between linen sheets in a Paris hospital with a gaping hole in his leg and his head swathed in many bundages--marks of the tearing, bursting Ger man shell which came into his cave. This cave, out of which he crawled, is in Craonne, a land where no correspondent has yet penet...
ANOTHER GERMAN DISAPPOINTMENT. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
ANOTHER GERMAN DISAPPOINTMENT. Providence (R.I.) "Journal" : "London be licves, and apparently with good reason, that the Gormans have abandoned their attempt to .,.. reach Calais by the coast line. How it must grate upon the Kaiser and his Potsdam circle to have to change their plans. The much vaunted German machine has slipped a cog. It eepended for its effectiveness on speed, and it has found speed at the critical moment im possible." They do not say "Save the mark" in dear old Lunnoniihy more. They are too patrcti"-" They say "Save the shilling." ·i . :_:
Will the Commonwealth Government Back Trade Credit? [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
Will the CommoBnwealth Government Back. Trade . Credit ? In our talks upon the e.pansion of trade and . rrtnfactre' from week to week, we have dealt sjith many phases of the snbjet. Bm the most important of all still remains mntouched-the pregnant question o gnding the money. Our manufacturers may ardently desire to increase their output in obedience to the in creased demand for own-made goods; and the bodsiness prospctS- in doing so- nay be of the soundest. "But unless the manufacturers can command the cash or credit they are power:ess. FIELDS-BUT SHORTAGE OF PLOUGHL SIt has been shown how, in Aiustralia, there is a vast field for increased manufacturing en terprise There are millions of pounds worth of goods now imported---nany of which usel to come from Germany, and will come again fiom Germany in a year or so, unless we get it. the habit of making then ourselves. To .exploit this field and make the goods here necemsitates-a plentiful supply of money. Fresh plant has to he pat in...
The Hand of the Hun is Heavy in Belgium [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
The Handm of the Hun is Heavy in Beilgium __ The author of this article, a well-known Bel gian author, now living in England, returned recently from a short visit to Belgium. - I Th Germans ardent-ly wish the Belgians to return to Belgium, and particularly that Ant-i werp should once more assume its normal as pect The more Belgians there are in Antwerp the more the Germans feel secure against an eventual bombiedment by the Allier There fore they make no difficulty about the entry to Belgium. Passengers can take the train in the morning at Rootendaal, and travel in carriages labelled "Neutral" slewly as far as Merxem, outside Antwerp. There is no charge. Antwerp is a desert. For, despite all the invitations of the Germans, more Belgians con time to leave Belgium than enter it In the evenings all the Antwerp streets are brilliantly illuminated by electricity or gas. The Ger mans have ordered this in the interest of their personal safety. But there is not a soul in the streets, and not...
Scenes Behind the Veil of Secrecy at Kiel [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 30 January 1915
Scenes Behind he Veil of Secrecy at K iel Last imonth a waval writer sent the foI lowing highly interesting account of life at KievI in war-timeto the London "Daily Mal." The correspondent received the account from a-friend who had been able to use influence to evade the stringent regulations of the Ger man Government which have successfully shrouded Kiel in mystery since the wvar be gan. - Kiel is the most jealously guarded town in Germany. Besides being the recognised home of the German Navy, it is the abode of the Im ierial dockyards and of Krupp's elaborate con struction sheds. Hence it is to Kiel that dam aged warships are taken for repair. Further Fore, the spacious harbor is a safe concentratiori base, and is the headquarters of submarine rraft Since knowledge of the movements of these s.sselus, on which the Fatherland'sets such high. nopes, would be of incalculable service to-the Allies, German. authorities have forbidden vtrangers either to enter or to leave the town under ...
LENTIL PUREE. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 6 February 1915
LENTIL PUREE. Ingredients : llb lentils, I 'small onion and carrot, loz butter or dripping, good pinch carb. soda, salt, pepper, stock, 2oz cooked bacon or ham. Method :, Wash and soak the lentils over night. Drain put into a saucepan, add the car rot and onion peeled and sliced, the dripping, salt, pepper, and -arb. soda, cover with stock, and boil gently until the lentils- are soft; press through a colander, add the finely-chopped ham, re-heat, and serve with eroutons of toasted bread.
MACARONI CHEESE. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 6 February 1915
MACARONI CHEESE. Ingredients : I nint milk, jlb cheese, 1 table spoon flour, 1 tablespoon breadcrumbs, I tea spoon mustard, .oz butter, salt and cayenne pepper, lib macarinh. ethoel :o Break macaroni into tin lengths, drop into boiling salted water, and boil for 20 minutes; strain, and return to saucepan with the milk and cook gently 20 minutes longer; add flour, mmstened with a little cold water; cook 2 minutes, add balf the cheese, cayenne, mustard, and salt; grease a china meat dish and spread a little of the ?nacaroni on, sprinkle over a little cheese, and continue in layers till the whole is used up; sprinkle breadcrumbs on top and a few pieces of butter, and put into the oven to slightly brown.
In Family Council SOLUTION OF THE MEAT PROBLEM TASTY RECIPES TO BE USED AS SUBSTITUTES VALUE OF LENTILS MEAT NOT MOST NUTRITIOUS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 6 February 1915
a. /7' x a:ý" ; z _ ;ýýý; ý yý -"ýTmýa1 -"Gýr :ý ._'±r- ,ý sr SOLUTION OF THE MEAT PROBLEM TASTY RECIPES TO BE USED AS SUBSTITUTES VALUE OF LENTILS MEAT NOT MOST NUTRITIOUS. By Miss Amrnie Monro (Lecturer-in-Charge, Domestic Science Depart S menit, Sydney Technical College.) The adoption of the principle of planning healthy diets containing less meat is the key note of mysecond article on the solution of the - dear-meat problem. Many people think they cannot be healthy unless they eat a great deal of meat. This is a great mistake. I stated in my first article that different kinds of food must be taken daily, and the various food materials in which they were to be oh tained. In the diagrams of the egg, loaf of bread, and chop these kinds of foods were shown in their varying proportions. It must be remembered that a full-grown man requires about 21 ounces solid food daily, about 16oz of strength-giving, 4oz flesh-repairing, and loz mineral food. . By a study of the following table, sh...
RICE SAVORY. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 6 February 1915
RICE SAVORY. Ingredients : 2oz grated cheese, ilb rice, salt and pepper, boiling water; 1 pint stock or milk, fried bread. Method: Have the rice well washed, put it into plenty ol boiling salted water, and cook for about 10 minutes; drain it, return to the saucepan, and add the stock or milk, and cook gently until doft and the liquor is absorbed. Add the cheese, salt, and pepper. Arrange on a meat dish, and set it in the open or under the griller fora few minutes until slightly -browned. Have ready some fried bread. Cut it into triangles and arrange these round the edge of she dish.
WHITLOW. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 6 February 1915
I WIHITLOW. II.F." (Eeat'Maitlaed) complains of the recurrence it the above under the finger cail. - A.: "A *-ehitttw is a inlelleeetey affedheen et the finger ih. which matter fore.. and it usually named by the introduction oe eome poltee, through the prick 'of a pin or thorn, or at the seat ol haeegelL Uetil * ithe matter can efcape, much thenbbing pell and e telling will be produced ih the pet. It the disthaege forme tupercielly, It toon reaches the tcwne and does little harm, but .hotld tt dennltp under the nael, the painful Leriod will he of much longer durnllen. Other ewes eldlch the inflammation hnvolven the tendoe are very .erious, and require surgical trecelqet. As the whitlee hn a frequent happening with you. theeets evidently some Ioeal condition which i. causing the trouble. end you jhould endeavor to locate It for eoursell. A hlac, de-eghit o aeidhitl powder should be tahen' Immediately the iefemeetine it weypeeted. The milder forme re quire hot heoraeide eneet, and lon...
DANDRUFF. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 6 February 1915
DANDRUFF. "Dandruff" (M?eraen) wirhes to know how the above may be removed from the ecalp. A.: The accumulation of scurf and dandruff is caused by a too abundtnt secretion, and rapid drying off of the natural oil oa the hair. The followtng treatment should give immediate reeults, and prove most .atisfac tory. The scalp mteet be -kept cleen, and all dandruff reeoved by shampoeing at leert once . week with ,pint coep, made by micedg two paret of soft eetp -eith one part et e?etifed "pirits olf wihe, suitably per. umed. After a, gentle finger tessage, all traces of the soap solution must be removed hythe ue.ef "w?tty . pater./ .The following ointment should thee- he wellt "-bbed into the. -slp:-Peecipltated Sulphur, .1A gfaehn; 'tulbylbed Add, 10 graine ; Vteellne, lee. If gree.y ap D lcetlotL? are objected to, the folloeeeg lotion cay be -uhetituted,tand well beeched into the scalp at night: tSallcylie Acid, 1 drechm; Ctetor 0th' 2 det-hae; Tincture of Cantharldee, loe .Spjdits et 1to...
LIQUID PARAFFIN AND CONSTIPATION. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 6 February 1915
LIQUID PARIAFFIN AND CONSTIPATION. "L.D.S." (Brisbane, Q.) aItheb o .now If psmtliS ol1 treatment for constpation is satisacto6ry. A.: 'there ap vry few cyses- of du-nnc const4tion in whirh liquid pciatin c ill not give"reflef, if not A onk n complete ceur. The reasone e or this afe not r, to seek. The =Ln ue e of chrnilc conetipation ae lack of Intestinal pcnretion and diminished activity f the bowel weil. Lip1d pttaffin provtdesn fititious tebrolant, to replace t1,, naturel te-etion, and assist e-muular movement. IS the peaafln be quite pure, nteone of it will be a.borbeb into the tyttern, but, on the oteer ttand, if it be impnne soene may be converted into a soapy me terial, a mteule proportion of ctbich nalnn absorbed would pentibly contribute to the leying lown of adipose tisose. Thie it. hlowevenr. meet e eptional, S and does not interfere to any great extent w.th its laxative prplen.tit.
Questions of All Descriptions Answered MEDICAL SNORING. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 6 February 1915
Questions of AL Descriptions _Answered MEDICAL ciy o"(fidodi) wishes to knowo what0 is the .to or-snoring during sloop, and how the unable 0m lee"re ied. • " There ore a gnaot omny "ooditiono anoloe.blh oo snoring, and in the ordinary 'way the most co0m0 n are to he found in tho ottal orgons. Thos, post-hasal Oototoh, adenoids, enlarged too nt., and such almentt teettmmon o ontoibdtiog agents, but durig uncotootooos tes r disease, paalyois of the soft paiate o0 a lolllg togo t moy " produce snortongy Nt?.e-thels, In all oan imperfect mlethod of/hreoathing io directly 1 ioetle.an the not'e i. produced by the tapping of t soft palate, between a otremoat oir.enterig by.th toeand another crterlng by the mouth. Frequently the etffereo woinl.over tOhat-,his brthing li nasal, while t otequally certain that breath hoo ooooceoiously bee taoken in by the "eooutth, foe woen tht l-tter to tosed, stooting to out of questtoo. To the "helthy, the -biots and tnly, remedy to to take a little toodt t...