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DIET IN RHEUMATISM. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
DIET IN I1RHEUYIATISM. "Elf" (MIelbourne, Vie.) wishes to know if any fxed diel should be lforced on a person suffering with rheu matism.. A.: It can hardly be said that there is a prescribed dietary to seit each particular type of rheumatism, as there is no direct evidence that any special food is earmtnl or likely to produce the diseaee. It is, however, probable that those who indulge freely In flesh foods Be doing so to their own detriment, tnd thereflore the red meats should be partaken of in trict moderation only. Hoeever, there need be no lack of variety and palatability with respect to the daily allowance, so far as ordinary rheumatic tendenciesle are concerned. Fish and eoultry and the special parts of animals as brains, ongues, sweetbread, and tripe are all allowable; and thIe different hinds of fresh vegetables and fruits may be em ployed with benefit. Of the vegetables, onions and elery are ipartfeularly to be recommended on account ol the amount of sulphur they contain. ...
NEURALGIA. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
NEJRIALGLIA. "W.II.F." ("lathurst) complains ol neuralgie pains in the eadl and neck. A.: In the absence ofi articulars it is impossible to decide whether the pain is due to rheumatic or anaemie conditions, but fros your age it is probable that de bility or anaemia is responsible. Wherever possible. the direct cuse shouid be ascertained, and an endeavor made o obhviate or remove it, for suecessful treatment depends on finding tie source of the peripheral irritations which is by no meales always in close relation to the seat of the pain. In this way the eyes and the teeth seould be earefully examinedl and any irregularities rectified, before symptomatic treatment Is attempted. Food should be -bundant and nutritious and should include a good pre portion of fatty ingredlints. It is searcely necessar7 to dd tlhat rest and freedom front worry and exhaustion are urgentiy indicated. Temporary local ease may be ,b tlined by rubbing in aconite and ehloroflorm ltniment. but. taken internally,...
HEART IRREGULARITY. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
IIE-ART IRRIEGULARITY. "F.O.W." (Morriekeville) is worried over the actions of his heart, which "miees" one beat in five. A.: The gravity of lcardiae irregularity is usually over eiilmted, and when there is no evidence of serious stere tmal alteration much ILsy be gained from one's pereonal ?tesurelnce. The princeiples of general treatment are to follov definite ilnjtetions for regularity of lite in c?ery way, and probably no serious efects will be experienced berjnd the ordinary discomfort. Many cruee may be espoelsible for tle. condition, sueh.e a wehknetn of the cardieac muscle,. heart strain, high blood preseere. and tjoxic eaues rcsulting from exeets of alcohol, tea, ellee, and tobacco.. When lmatters are more serious than yours, abundance of reet. with sufflcient muscular exer eise to stimutLrte netlabelism. and mental exertion to beep the minds from dwelling on the symptoms are nees.eeery. The use of baths and massage are recom mlended to encourage a hbelthy action of the ski...
GASTRIC ACIDITY. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
S GASTRIC ACIDITY. "Fermentation" (Wellington. N.Z.) wishes to know what treatment should be followed for the above diges tive disturbance. A.: Mueh confusion exists regarding the nature and likewise the treatment of this common condition, a con fusion which has become intensified by the temptation of conveniently labelling every form of functlonal stomach derangement as a gstric neurosis. The condition is fre quently Iaused by a deficiency of acid secretion in the tomach. which permits of fermentaotion. resulting in a large production of lactic, acetic, and butyric acids. Prvenrtive eaurest consist in a diminution of farinaeous tnd fatty foods, the establishment of oral asepsis by the ?ecoval of decayed teeth, and a slow and thorough mas tication of the food. As regards diet. the mistake is too comooooy made of follo\ting.a prescribed rtniomeo, yhich is liable to depress the gastric functions by its routine sameness. From your own judgment abstaio trom oll articlet of diet which in...
MALARIA. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
ILILARIA. "Recruit" (Sydney) is troubled with intermittent at tackse of malaria, which are very depreessing. A.: IMalaria is a species of blood-poisoninge. producel by the,-ravages of a special kind of mosquito; but it must be distinctly understood that not every variety of eosquito carrieste the gere of the disease. Although the vietim is practically cured and leaves the malarial neibh berhotd, he may suffer relapses. or in any ease be afflicted with a form of debility, both in his musculae and nervous systems. You are probably troubled in this :ay. and an eeamination by a medical man woeld possibly reveal a much enlarged spleen. Recorcery may be promoted in several ways. and the spleen reduced in size by x-ray treatment. When the attack comes on, rest In bed is imperative, and an aperient should be given, with plenty of thin soup or harley water. Fllotwieg this a flveg-enl phenacetin powder, and, when sweating begins. 10 grains of sulphate of quinine should be given,. the latter r...
HOW THE FUND STANDS [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
HOW THE FUND STANDS S..d "The Sunday Times," "The Referee," and "The Globe!' Proprietors .... 20.000 0 Already acknowledged ..... .... 9,844 9 From one whose heart aches for the sufferers in this crudl war .. .... 5 0 "A little forgiveness" , .... .. 1 00 0 Daisy Doolan .. 1.;.. 0 E.Y.D.L..;.... .. ..........: 1 0 R. J. :G. Spilsby .. .. .. .. 5 0 "Hop :and Fetch It" ......... 0 0 Mrs. Cary, Sutherland (weekly cont) :.1 0 "Worthing," -Sussex ... ..... . 3 0 Mrs. T. Gorman, Waratah........ 5 : "Bobbie Whisker" .. ..2.. .. " 0 Estse Argent ..'. . . 2 0 Loose irin. War Fund'Box (no m.ame): : 6 Marble Workers and Tile-layers Messrs. Holdsworth,- Macpherson - and Co... .. .. ..'. . 19 0 Mick and Marie .. 2- 0 T.P.C. ............ .. .. . 2 6 M.H . .. ..... . . .... : .. .2 6 N. and R. B., Summer Hill (weekly cont) .. . ... ... ..0.. .. 2 0 Frank .Howes (weekly ?ont.) .. .. 10 0 From a few of the Employees -of.-: Messrs. Hordern- Bros.' Country Order Dept. ...... .. . I Total . ....... .. ...
Questions of All Descriptions Answered MEDICAL HEAD NOISES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
Questions of All Descriptions Answered MEDICAL - StEAD NOISES. "Gaelic" (West Wallsend) comphlains o singing in the ea~r, which is most distrelsscing. A. : Sihging and various other noises in thle head and ars are onmlon, naltlhough ometimnea 6o severe as t nuse distres to the slfferer. They may be the result ,f presre on thie eardrumn by naccumulated wax, or by the blnckillg of the eustaeien tube as the result of raid. NaYIl ratarrh is frequently traceabnle as ile source of the trouble, and at other tinee nerve deafnese is re eponsibbe. Any eolleecion of wax should be removed by instilling a few drops of peroxide of hydrogen into the e lr and, when efferve.cenee cease, syringing the ears nrefully with warm water. The tubes may be satiesfac torily cleared by closing the nose and mouth. whilst swallowing a draught of water. It nasal catanrrh be pre en, it lotion nmade by dissolving bornax, bicarbonate of soda. and tlat in wanrm water (oneteaspoonful to the pint) hbeuld be sniffed thr...
OTHER CASES OF DISTRESS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
OTHER CASES OF. DISTRESS. For the relief of cases nri covered by any of the Patriotic Funds, including our own, we have received the following amounts :- Previously acknowledged.. £..L20 5 0 Phylivmeric .. -... 4 0. Don and Jack .. ..... .; . . 0 4 0 L.M.C....... ...... :; .... Donation received-no name attached i 2 6 Richard Bales .. .. .. .... 0 '2 6 C. and A ..... .. . 2 0 J. G. Dal .... ..... 1 0 0 Total .. .. .. ..£23 0 0
KAISER COVETS BELGIUM. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
KAISER COVETS BELGIUM. The "Kokumin Shimbun" (Tokio): "If peace negotiations were opened at the present stage of the war. Germany Would be certain to insist upon the annexation of Belgium. The position of England would then become precarious, in deed. It.is, therefore, of vital necessity, for England. to strain every nerve to drive the Germans out of Belgium." A Berlin paper has begun the collection of women's discarded muffs, which are to be sent to the soldiers to enable them' toi keep their hands warm,
FAITH IN THE BIG GUN. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
FAITH IN THE BIG GUN. We are now in possession of the big guns. of which so much has been written, and it is something to know that we can now meet the enemy on at equality, or-should I write?-su periority. Cerrain it is that we have played the very degi..with the Germans since these guns have come up. . . . Their range is won derful, and those ofus who have been told off to handle them are proud indeed. Through these guns of ours will come our revenge, mark my words.-Gunner E. Keeping, R.G.A. -
"PUNCH TO "BERNARD JAW" [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
"PUNCH TO "BERNARD JAW" "Punch" makes this vigorous reply to Mr. Bernard Shaw, whom it calls "Bernard JAW": Illustrious Jester, who in happier days Amused us with your Prefaces and Plays, Acquiring a precarious renown By turning laws and morals upside down, Sticking perpetual pins in Mrs. Grundy, Railing at marriage or the British Sunday, And lavishing your acid ridicule On the foundations of Imperial rule : 'Twas well enough in normal times to sit And watch the workings of your wayward wit, But in these bitter days of storm and stress, When souls are shown in all their nakedness, Your devastating egotism stands out Denuded of the last remaining clout. You own our cause is just, yet can't refrain From libelling those who made its justice plain; You chide the Prussian Junkers, yet proclaim Our statesmen beat him at their own vile game. Vain to the core, thus in the nation's need You carp and cavil while your brothers bleed, And while on England vitriol you bestow. You offer balsam to...
NO "BEG PARDONS." [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
NO "BEG PARDONS." I am sending you a German helmet. It came off the head of a young officer who was wounded on the day the London Scottish made their charge. I claimed it as I thought I was entitled to compensation for carrying him for a"mile. You should have heard him talk when I took it off his head. I bet he was callingme some nice names, but I did not mind, as I could not understand a word. I don't suppose it was any worse than I called him. He weighed quite list, so you can be sure" I said something sweet.-Private B. Weston, R.A.M.C.
Our Economic Future: Academic Side of Trade Expansion [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
Our Economic Future: Academic Side of Trade Expansion Sir George Paish, Trade Representative of Great Britain to the United States, a world authority on applied economics, and the editor of the London "Statist," has written a short treatise on American trade, in which he can vasses the possibility of the United States building up a large manufacturing trade out of the present crisis. The views of so eminent an authority cannot fail to be of value to the business men of every counetry.' Sir George sketches the manner, in which Great Britain has expanded her foreign trade. f'ie points otit that there are two essen tials to a big export trade.. The one, of course, is that-the country desiring to export shall pro duce a surplus of goods over and above the de mands of the home market; and the second is that the countries to which it is desired to sel.l :hat surplus shall have the means of paying foi it 'There are three ways, of payment (1) il. "gold;' (2),in' goods given in exchange; and...
PALS BLOWN TO PIECES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
PALS BLOWN TO PIECES. There were four of us-all pals-in a small trench, each man having a portion about two feet broad. A "Jack Johnson" fell right in the middle of us. The two middle ones were blown to pieces, and I was buried. It was hbrrible. I was speaking to my pal through a hole, and he had just said : "Never mind, Canney, old chap; we'll see better times," when there was a loud report, and I found myself pinioned down, my head only being free. I shoutert '. my pals, and received no answer. God o,:v w.ows how. I struggled out of the hole.-Private J. Canney, London Scottish.
The Lost Battery: A Story of the Great "Game" [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
Thfe Lost Battery- : A Story of the Great " Game 99 A group of sun-browned,.-bearded men sat around a door-shutter supported by two saw horses. - The light from two oil-lanterns was reflected from the rough joists and rafters of tiie shed, and fell upon the many-colored sur face of a big map'spread out on the shutter. All over the surface of the map were little pegs, some black, some white, each with a sharpened steel point, so that it •could be stuck into the heavy paper' and 'leave only a small hole. A tall mait at' one end of the improvised table stood upright, jiggling a single black peg up and down in his hand, "We've gobtto shdve one battery closer to the lake," he "said .fte?' a long pause, during which he stared fixedly at the map. The chief of artillery, sitting at the speaker's left, gripped his thin haids" tighter about his knees and scowled. He had an almost ele mental objection to breaking divisional artillery into smaller units than three-battery battalions. "A lateral...
British Nurse's Awful Experiences Among the Huns [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
British Nurse's Awful Experiences Among the Huns An extraordinarily thrilling experience of the war and its horrors, followed by five weeks' Holitary confinement in a German gaol, was the lot of Sister Kathleen Bradford, an English nurse, 'who returned from Belgium last month. "I was approached by the Belgian Legation in Paris last August," she said, "to go as a Red Cross nurse to Charleroi, then in the hands of the Allies." I arrived there, and found that four.other nurses spoke English, though they were not British subjects, and a Belgian doctor was in charge. In August 19 French troops arrived, and two days later the fighting began. At 5.30 in the morning I was awakened by a tremendoua turmoil outside my window, shouts and the thunder of hoofs mingling with loud reports. Looking out, I saw eight Uhlans gal loping furiously down the street, French soldiers behind them firing as they ran. Two of the Uhlans were shot down before my eyes, four were wounded and died that night in hosp...
A Special Appeal for War-Wrecked Australian Homes [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
A Special Appeal for.War-Wrecked Australian Homes Fund is for the relief of cases of distress in families which have lost the aid of their breadwinner, absent on active ser vice. Those who have knowledge of cases in need of assistance should address their communications direct to the Editor, "Sunday Times," 135 Castlereagh-street, Sydney, or to Mr. A. W. Green, at the State Children's Relief Department, Rich mond Terrace, The Domain, Sydney. All communications will be treated with the utmost confidence, and every care will be taken to avoid undue pub licity as to the affairs of those in receipt of relief. Most of us who are so fortunate as to be living in Australia at the present critical time have so far seen only what may 'be called the theatrical side of the Great War, and have not yet experienced any of the horrors that have devastated Belgium and the North of France. Whilst this is true of the great majority-of nine out of every ten, perhaps 99 out of every 100-there are others...