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IN BRIEF. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
LN BRIEF. LONDe: No. TI IIEI : Y'es. T.E.: He-is liable. 6.1:..W.: It is valid. J.C.: (1, Y. (2) No. UBUI'.BAN ;Abouhsm:t 5/. - EIltOWRI.: No, they cannot. J.1.: No ; eend both together. CURIOSITY : Under lI"u a year. O.R. (Income) : 3d in tile .f: additional. EAST 3IAITLAND: No ; it is inexpensive. KODAK : It he is their agent, you ce.ld. ANXIOUS: (I) Yes. (2) Up to about 1/6..t V.J.B.: You are hbound to pay the other hail. C.M.S.: Ordlnarily, it includaes only Iegiti.ate. WANT-TO-iNOW : You should make inquiries fLt. V.B.: (I) II this is the only source, no. (2) No. ANXIOUS (Penshurst) : She should send a return. WORRIKED : (I) No. (2) N (3 lAfterwardesd (4) N, EU.: Post Offices, Police Oftcees, Rlilwavy Stations, etc. X 7.Z.: Certaliuly, you are hbound to include it in jeour return. P.T.P.: They are entitled to be satisfied ; present it tgain. S.G'.S. (Enfield) : Yes ; the fact mentioned Isa imma terial. WIDOW : It it is her debt, yes-for a period" o six years. ROY: Probably, tho...
SCENE OF GERMAN OPERATIONS AROUND THE BRITISH COAST NORTH SEA [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
SCENE OF GERMAN OPERATIONS AROUND THE BRITISH COAST (1) AUG. 5.-K-onigin Louise struck a mine and sank. (2) AUG. 6.-H.M.S. Amphion sunk by a mine. (3) AUG. 9--German submarine U15 sunk by H.M.S. Birmingham. (4) SEPT. 5.-15 British fishing bolts sunk. (5) SEPT. 5.-H.M.S. Pathfinder sunk by a ,ine. (6) SEPT. 5.-The Wilson liner Runo mined and sunk. (7) SEPT. 6.-H.M.S. Speedy mined and sunk. (8) SEPT. 8.-The Oceanic wrecked." (9) SEPT. 13.-Thames channels closed. (10) SEPT. 13.-Incoming vessels ordered to call at certain pilot stations. (11) SEPT. 20.-H.M.S. Pisgard II. foundered during a gale. (12) SEPT. 13.-E9 sinks the German cruiser SHea. (13) SEPT. 22 -HM.S. Aboukir. H.M.S. Hpgue, and H.M.S. Cressy sunk by a German submarine. (14) OCT. 11.-Steamship Ardmont (3510 tons), of Glasgow, mined in the North Sea. (15) OCT. 15.-H.M.S.-Hawke sunk by a Ger man submarine. (16) OCT. 31.-H.M.S. Hermes sunk by a Gcr man submarine. (17) OCT. 30.-The hospital ship Rohilla mined. (18) OCT. 30.-The ...
THE WORK OF SUBMARINES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
THE WORK OF SUBMARINES. Up till now, the work accomplished.by sub earines is far below what was expected of them and for the time being Germany seems tohave abandoned the use of the under-water craft against our Navy, and is carrying out some thing more in her line-the piratical destruction of our merchantmen. Here too, the baby kil eIrs have signally failed, as a very limited num Lber of our ships went to their account, and this in an area which is the most congested in the world. If one of the French destroyers hap pens to beihandy when the whereabouts of a German submarine are reported, it will go hard with the under-water craft, and in any case the Germans will find it a more difficult task to sneak back to their hiding place than leave it. At any rate the Navy can be trusted to find some way of combating them.
LORD CHARLES BERESFORD'S INFLUENCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
LORD CHARLES BERESFORD'S INFLUENCE. Though the navy to-day bears everywhere traces of the Fisher touch, yet one cannot get away from the fact that Lord Charles Beres ford's inRuence can also be traced. Admirals Sturdee and Beatty and Captain Pelly all had their initial experiences as tacticians under "Charlie." Everyone knows, too, that Lord Charles has always exerted all his influence towards a bigger navy with bigger guns. An other sphere for "Charlie's" attention was the dockyards, and credit is due to him foi'the im proved class of ships now heing turned out.
Wonderful Feats of Pegoud, the Amazing Airman. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
Wonderful Feats of Pegoud, the Amazing Airman. A cable to the Australan Press last week gave a snort but thrilling account of the doings of Frenchman Pegoud, the famous upside-down aviator. Last month the Paris correspondent of the "Sunday Times" was fortunate enough to secure an interview with the idol of the French aerial world, which is printed below. It was only by the biggest streak of luck that M. Pegoud, the man who has made thou sands of Parisiarns gasp in amazement at his mrrvellous somersaulting feats in the clouds, got into this war at all. I met him in one of the principal boulevards the other morning, as fresh, as tapper, and as entertaining as ever, and, dav..:ng him into an almost deserted cafe, asked tlin to tell me of his adventures snrce the Kaiser started his mad campaign for world power. It seems that at the beginning of the war, Pegoud had completed plans to sail for Ame rica to fulfil a big contract there. He was in Hamburg at the time, with his ticket in his p...
Notes on the Naval Side of the War [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
Notes on the Naval Side of the War By "R.N.R:' Last week the Kaiser, we were told, visited his fleet at Wilhelmshaven. This is probably the last time he will ever see it, especially if be persists in his scheme to split it in two sections, sending one north to convoy troops, and, despatching the other in the opposite di rection, for reasons not stated, but, probably to smash Admiral Jellicoe and Co. In naval strategy, concentration of ships is just as im portant as the concentration of troops in mili tary tactics, and in peace manmuvres it has al 'ways been the primary object of our Admirals to prevent other fleets from joining forces. Separately they could be annihilated, but to gether, they would be a hard nut to crack. We can rest assured that if ever the Germans do come out all sorts of bluff and "strategy" will be resorted to, but we possess such a prepon derance in fast cruisers that it is unlikely that they will succeed in any of their moves before. our cruisers catch them up...
UP AND AT 'EM. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
UP AND AT 'EM. People who think that considerable delay oc curs in hauling up anchors, etc., after a fleet has received instructions to leave a harbor or other inlets are making a grave mistake. Five minutes after the reception of such an order, our ships could be on the move-and at a good rate of speed too. In some cases, ships lie at permanent moorings fitted with slips, in which case it is only the question of one stroke of a hammer to release them. As far as steam is concerned our ships in war time are always under full-head. Some of the fires may be banked, but there would be enough steam to start with, and by the time the fires had been spread, the maximum amount of steam would be. available. It is a wonderful sight to see a fleet move out of harbor. Though all are travelling at a fair rate of speed, each drops into her station with clockwork regularity. Steaming in station is insisted upon, so the scene is a busy one. The only vessel seem ingly undisturbed is the flagship, Sh...
How a Great Australian City Would Fa[?] [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
How a Great Australiaý City Would F H? lE war has been brought to our shores in no uncertain manner. At the break fast hour yesterday German warships vigorously shelled Sydney. There has been serious loss of life, and wholesale destruction of property. Five hundred people are dead, and five times as many are seriously wounded. The Sydney Post Office afforded an excellent target, and the once proud tower AFTER THE HUNS HAD VISITED A ST. EET IN WOOLL0OMOOLOO. lies in ruis. St. Andrew's and St Mary's Cathedrals have shared the fate of Rheime and Louvain. The Town Hall is a mass of ruins. Circular Quay is unrecognisable, and even as one writes whole blocks of the city ooith of Market-street are well alight, and the firemen and police, assisted by those citf sens who have not fled panicl-stricken to the mountains are waging a battle with the flames that seems almost futile. We, who boasted of our insularity, of our immunity from attack, who sympathised in an un-under standing way with th...
PRAISE OF ROUGH DIAMONDS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
PRAISE OF ROUGH DIAMONDS. I think our little army has proved itself with out equal, but we are sadly lacking in numbers, and numbers must in time tell. That Germany will be beaten is certain. but the sooner she is crushed thq better for us all: I pray that in future a soldier will be treated by civilians as a "man," apart from class distinctions. Believe me, at the present moment thousands of "rough 'diamonds" are fighting in water-filled trenches and compelling the admiration of the world by .their. wonerful skill, courage, and ability,-A Rhyl soldier.
SHOOTING COMPARISON. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
SHOOTING COMPARISON. German officers eulogise the shooting of our gunlayers whenever they come in contact with them. Their own shooting, on the other hand, has been very poor and erratic, and quite in contrast to the excellent marksmanship re corded by our men when steaming at full speed in the North Sea the other day. But the real test of heavy-gun shooting is yet to come- when the two fleets make a stand-up fight of it-with constant manceuvring for best battle position, thus causing radical changes in range and deflection. In the recent action neither of these varied much. The work of the con trol officers must nave been easy-merely an occasional order to "down 25,' withont any alteration in dehection after the first hit had been registered.
AN OLD WOMAN'S TOKEN. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
AN OLD WOMAN'S TOKEN. I am sending you a little bit of ribbon which is one of my cherished possessions. An old Bel gian woman pinned it in my cap the night be fore the battle of Mons. It was there at Mons, at Cambrai, at the Marne, up by the Aisne, and now at the fighting round Arras. so I think a lot of it. Keep it for the old woman's sake. I hope she came through Mons all right.-A private of the Ist Gordon High. landers. Queen Wilhelmina, in order to assist necessi tons Dutch women, has purchased the quantitj of wool required for the manufacture of 10,00O pairs of glove, 10,000 pairs of mittens, and 10,00f pairs of socks to be distributed anmonr the mobilised defence forces.
DRAUGHTS PROBLEM No. 1020. (By Jas. Black, Marrickville.) [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
jDRAUGHTS t PROLLEM1 S. 10,0. (By Jas. Black, 1larrickville.) * Dhack 3. , 1. 15, 2 l, t'. 5., 31. White 10. 14, 17, 20, K' 2, 4, 11, 1d. 11uý.. Whitc. Black to play and win.
TO CORRESPONDENTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
TO' CORRt POStD4ThB. R. W. HILL: Your flnt key (of t0) is orrect, but, second i wrong, for'ift E on OQ4) z P,then oK-K 4. dito ch.- poreveLt mate on the mooo, s0 IH St (on K O5) xP. thi K-Q S di. c.h. C. PEPES : Too .will notioe the threeoo-o were labelled "oeoy," and were only intended for novices. E.J. (Pukes): There io only one solution to 90T72 K-Itt, then D-Q 8 prevents mote in three. Atwayo pltoood to odd new solvers' name to our lit. t. It. BL XL.oD : Whit eould cetainly have o moch better chance woith your sugg7sted moove, 0s he te1t move is foo., hot to probably overlooked the trolles of the Quetn. C.t. WITHERS : Re 000, II Kt-K BI 3, as you soggeot mate in one ?), what's the matter with. .. P-Q 4 ?
AUSTRALIAN COLUMNS PROBLEM TOURNEY. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
AUSTRALIAN COLUMNS PROBLEM1 TOURNEY. Ow0ing to 31. J. D. Wiliam Lhaing uittidrdev from the management of the above tourney, Mr. A. 0. Whm6 has asked Hr. Arthur MosIy. So Bridbane, to take once the duties of ume, and 30. 30sely- ha kindly c1Mse.aed to ct.. It will facilitate hi. worki ery much, and als e.0. ble an early award to be made, if competitors will aead a_ c.py. o their problem direct to 0r. A. *3oseIy, do 1'c Royarl Dank of Uueetulnnd, LtdL. Blrisbane, with solu tiO.. at the time they Mscd It in ,for publiaionM, ta a!r stating in which paper it lill appear. Chess editors arc also requeted to send a copy of their column at the time poblems are publihed., instead of wftlng tIn. the end of the term and sending them in i bunch.
GAME. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
G.hILE. The following brief and brilliant game was played between the two great raatee--J. IH Zukertort and . .n:'er:sen--at Brlau in 16Q : . Ruy Lo?.z. White. (lack (Zukertort.) (Anderasen.) 1. P--KI I. P-K4 . K t-Kf 3 K. Et--QB3 3A. l-Kt5 -. . t-K.*(a L. P-B3 (b) 4. P--Q3 5. P-Q 45. B-Q 2 6. Caas. Kt--LKt 3 7. Kt--Kt 5 7. P-K 3c) 8.KtcP S. a S 9. B--Q B 4ch -:K--K 2(d) 10. Q-It S 1. Q-K 1 (e). I. Q---R 5 "1. P Q 1l" Br P mate. (a) This defence -as fuhionable at that time owmr, to its frcquent adoption by Steinir. It wenk out of favor, however, after 1873, when Blaekburne cdfeated Steinitz in a memorable game, and the latter expre?seJ the view that "it is by no means satifaetory." (b) P-Q 4 at once is quite as good. (e) A weak move. i--K 2 is better. 'd) If 9... P--Q.4, 10. P c P, Kt-It 4; 1L B-Q 3, .'--Kt 3 (to make a retreat for the lit); 3t Q-tR . Q-113; 13, P o P wins. e) If i0... -B-l 1; t. f-Kt 5 ch. P 1 2; 1, Q i P c?h, f--Q 2; 13, Q-B 5 c1 , aod 0t, Q-. 6 mate.
NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
NOTES. Tlte match for the British Chess Championship, which is to be played in consequence of the tie in the scores at the Chester Conagres of the British Che.? Federation in Augcac of tat year, between Mr. J..11. laeckburne and Mr. F. D. Tate,. was arranged to take .pieace in January. Fou'- games were to be play?d In catee o a tie the first win then scored to decide the match. This cuntest betweaen these two clever playes is sure to have providet some excellent -ames. The result ic not yet to head. The Perth ' tSunday Time" states that Mr. W. S. finer, the Australian Chess Champion, whao has been m W.A. snce hic return trom Englanml (where he competed in the last British Cheat Chlmpionahip). hac joinead one ot the ambtulance corps o the W.A. tmilitary torces, and will probably be learing there shortly for the scene of operations. ft is expected that he will be asked to give a farewell exhibition before again craving Australia. 3[r. E. Barton-ftack, a new member of the Sydney School...