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THE JORDAN v. BANKS MATCH. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
TitE1 JORD'.0 v."?.K.I MATCH. - ice muchi-t?cdd-o[ match betueen Alr?l Jordian, ofr B~land, and Vvull Ur?ok, L'.S.LA., .pliyed at hin., ruldted In a draw, the umn being ; Jordin .wine ??flk 2 win. drwtu 3. tccutuiugi t the "'uittdubug L luder." lat took tlh. lead by uciuning th toulc? gmu 1-ll--1, I'--20) with Whiie. Juln o tc:a:Cied hI tinning the .c6i gaue (c 'K4o"') wit:h Black. Draw - c:t.tirued the ritde till the loth gcugce, hclt BJn$ cr.a I3-19 "Dennyor" uith White. Jucrdn wou the 36th -ame with the Black side a 'th, 31--19 "'K± i." TL. tat 1i gascs were dectn. Folhlciu; 'ecea cuilc of the endiung :- BitcL- (Jelcan) Sl uice 11, 22. Zle 10u 38.: White (Banki) : en It. lOll. Kiugs,, 24. - Wlite to play and uiu.1 . 1-7 1-10 10--1 . :19-16 0- i-I "11-t :_--- t .19--i Il-i White wint. Black (,ornc) leu 1, 6. 7, t, l. 1, 1i. I. 1. Whlte (llBnk') u len 1, 19, i, 3;:3, 25, 33, . Whiteto imvce. . 14-15 13--i17 1--1 19--. 1i-It Si-14 ±2-20 ±3-il --15 10--17 19-16 BWe!. it--10 1-l 1c--1...
GAME. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
A amou game bet?leen C. F. Barker (U.S.) an. James teoaright (Scottatd) 'n the GO?t Britain Ilertulacul. It nul the first gate. omp!Leted. Searight, nth HLct , lhoweer, wen the next game. Black, Lker ; \Vhte, Sotr ight. "'Denny." . 10-l I7-13 7-10 253-19 . 24-20(e) 911 27- - 11-1t - 29-253 5- . 21F 2'-1i(b) 10-6 13-6 "'2 . 15-21 23-'-1 2-9 1-11 253-t1 c) 0-10 32-03 2--3L - 1--16 --'1 9-SI 11--7 - --ti • --17 21--1-20 "31---7 • , 11-- - - S26-o10 10-17 2--19 27--13 S 60-15 31--2 11--15 30--S S':9 ' 8-It i" t 19-L - 1915 0-s. " .2-19(e) 15-19 2-0 Black chi n (a) An teteresttng opening, with subtle polnts. " (b, 1--lL?Ada. to atese fue ot.ptoy. 4(c).G--1O is-oa ?j-l.oaro wy of tekng the pieces.' \ (o) 20--a.- can be ptyotl here. (ej 2?"?), a ehown bo Sredei, Is the mo to lecda1
Why Did Turkey Go to War? [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
Why Did Turkey Go to War ? The writer of the following holds an impor tant official position, and knows Turkish affairs intimately. He returned to England from Con stantinople last month. Turkey is really surprised to find herself in bhe present position. The Sultan frequently asserted that he would never sign a declaration of war against France or England, but he and his Minister," viiei:.; to force majeure; in other words, to the ever ready pistol of Enver Pasha, Minister of War. This latter has been, in company with General Liman von Sanders, virtually Dictator of Tur key for some months past. Djemal Pasha, Mir ister of Marine, furious at the loss of the Sul tan Osman and the Rechadieh, and perhaps not unnaturally so, threw in his lot with them. Djavid, Minister of Finance, followed suit when he found that Germany was ready to sup port him with a few millions of pounds. Talaat, Minister of the Interior, joined in because he did not see how he could stay out, and the rest of, the ...
War Time on a Liner [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
War Time on a Liner Rev. Dr. J. D. Jones, of Bournemouth (Eng land), has an interesting description in the "British Weekly" of his five weeks' journey home from Australia in the last trip of the "Moldavia," and of the incidents on 'a liner in war time." "I am quite sure the Moldavia never carried a company like the present one. With some half a dozen exceptions, all the passengers are either soldiers or would-be soldiers, or cunnec tions of soldiers. "Many of the men were young Australians coming home to volunteer. It speaks volumes for the loyalty of Australia that these young fellows, hailing from the ranks of the well-to do, should rush home at England's call to risk limb and life for her, as privates in the ranks. For obviously rich though they were, they were not going to wait for commissions. They were willing to face all the rough-and-tumble of cam paigning. "At Colombo we took on a couple of dis tinguished officers and about si:ty young Eng lishmen-tea planters, engineers, t...
New Faces for the Wounded: Wonderful Surgical Feats [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
New Faces for the Wounirded : Wondeeru Surgical Feats it is a weird experience to see men being fitted with new faces. It is a revelation of what modern surgery can do to repair the ravages of modern war. Into the hospital where these miracles are worked men come with faces half shot away. with fragments of laws, sometimes with scarcely any teeth, and they leave it as if they had visited a beauty doctor's establishment. It does not always take' so very long, either. Where I saw these wonders is at the Ameri can Ambulance Hospital at Neuilly (write; Frank Hillier in the "Daily Mail"). Here these marvellous results are obtained through the co operation of the dental and plastic surgeon, re sults which it is scarcely possible to believe in without ocular propf. The dental surgeon attends to the fractured and splintered bones and missing teeth, and the plastic surgeon's part is to deal with the ravages to the flesh by grafting and sewing and folding of skin and fesh. I saw some of the p...
FATAL THIRTEEN. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
FATAL THIRTEEN. What about this for lucky 13 ? I belong to No. 13 Battalion, D Company, No. 1 Section, with 13 men to start out with. We had 13/ pay, and we started from Ireland on the 13th; so that you can tell the neunber is lucky for me. I was at the Battle of Mons, also the Aisne.-Lance-corpopral I Beaumont, West Riding Regiment, who has .ince been killed. Owing to other engagements Kaiser Wil helm did not attend Queen Mother Alexandra's birthday party last month. The Kaiser probably never thought that. when he started out for a place in the sun he might run into an eclipse.
Odd Jobs the Navy Does in Distant Corners of the Earth [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
Odd Jobs the Navy Does in Distant Corners of the Earth Bypaths in the history of this war are full of Interesting incidents, as is shown by the follow ing extracts from a letter by one of the crew of a warship which has been officially recorded as taking part in the bombardment of Sheik Seyd, in the Red Sea : "I don't suppose you have seen much in the papers of our ship, but we have had our share," he says. "We have safely convoyed thousands of Indian troops across to the seat of war, and have been doing duty nar the Persian Gulf, one of the hottest places in the world. "We bombarded and helped to demolish a Turkish fort in the Red Sea, too. Bitt we haven't had any chocolates or cigarettes yet, like the Home Fleet. "Since the war started we have done 19,224 miles at sea, so now you can think we have been on the move. "Now, about our little part in the bombard ment: "We intended giving them a surprise by land ing a force OPIndians under cover of the dark ness and guns of our ship if ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
AFTELL HAVING BEEN COMPLETELY GREY SINCE THE AGE OF 28. A Simple, Harmless Method, which can be used in One's Own Home with Complete Success. DY MARY K. 6OHAPMARI. I am a woman who belonos to a prema- harmless, hbut would develop a StronO tardy grey-haired family. My fatherl and Beautiful Growth of Hair. My1 was grey before ho was 30, and two of friend wrote out this prescription, which: my brothers, as weall as my sister, be- I had made up, and after following the cma gtrey early In life. eifore the age instructions or a few daya, I. was aur of Ii I developed grey hairs, which be- '--·d and delighted to glnd my hair' came quite embarrasinuf to me becoming richer and darker -socially and also In butl- Sn tose. The re-colourilng nea. I lost three good proceos continued until. peelitiona for no other 'A ~ -~ after nomo few weeks' reason than my iad- my hair actually lang hair. The grey- ~ .~- eyc''~ ~ care again poooeo-. am lnreee wtt cnlesr g i reapid ity. a vd the natural' crmln rti...
ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS PICKLES AND SAUCES HINTS ON MAKING THEM. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
ANSWERS TO CORRES PONDENTS PICKLES AND SAUCES HINTS ON MAKING THEM. Different methods can be used for.pickling. Those most frequently used are S1. To first soak in brine,.drain and dry, pour over the cold vinegar, cork and sealt By this method the pickle is not ready for use for some weeks. 2. By boiling the vinegar and spices for a few minutes and pouring it while hot over the vegetables or fruit, which have previously been prepared by soaking in brine or sprinklihg with salt and moving about two or three times a day for a few days, then thoroughly draining. 3. By cooking in vinegar or prepared pickle before bottling. Vegetables and fruit.for pickling should be" in good condition; they should be well cleansed in cold water. After steeping in' brine 'they should be drained and dried with a soft cloth before placing in the jars or .bottles., Soft, tender young vegetables will not need so much soaking as the harder ones. After adding the hot vinegar, which should completely cover them...
SALAD DRESSINGS No. 1.—PLAIN. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
SALAD DRESSINGS No. 1.-PLAIN. Ingredients: Two or three hard-boilea eggs, one tablespoon cream or melted butter, a little salt and pepper, and a little sugar, half teacupful vinegar. Method: Shell the eggs, cut in halves, and re move the yolks. Mash them till quite smooth, add the salt, pepper, and cream, mix well, then add gradually the vinegar. Stir thoroughly and use as required. The whites of eggs may be used to garnish. No. 2 DRESSING. Ingredients: Yolks of two hard-boiled eggs, one teaspoon made mustard, one tablespoon con densed milk, one tablespoon olive oil, two table spoons vinegar, salt, pepper, lemon juice. Method: Beat the yolks of eggs till quite smooth, add to them the mustard and con densed milk, when well mixed add oil and vine gar drop by drop carefully to avoid curdling. Lastly add the lemon juice, salt, and pepper. Keep in'a cool place till required. No. 3.-FRENCH DRESSING. Ingredients : Four tablespoons oil, four table spoons vinegar, salt and pepper. Method: Pu...
In Family Council THE ART OF SALAD MAKING SHOULD BE MORE GENERAL THAN IT IS HERE ARE SOME RECIPES FOR CHEAP MEALS WITHOUT MEAT. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
r,. . .,.. ._ :ý_ -r.--.. - _ :! slk .Y" , =c:. .ý - "u - i"'G+,.':' -' -'ý4 " m9..:i:.' _ _ ý :_v y+r _ýa if.^,I _ __ .ý ý :a:=.. , . .... ýý- r:L ý ,._._ý _,._ ..ý _: - t - i =.°.tm.; _ _ _ _ _ ::. ; ?:'~iv'a, "FS :7,.i_ Q y . , :';iu a ..: " ,. ..:!_ E ý - - - -;ý? :g ý ý..ý _ _ _ - _ , !l;. ý . - ,I}"::y . tlam:, ýi : _ . .ý;r e - ~ ~ , r ' _ _6 iut ,- ' ' o = -.ý ;- .5~ ý ~ .. :,:.. . ý..:. ;.,. . .,t ,;_:. ý. __ . =h~.:a_'c ' -%st:;7 -- _Yý 'r;4^ý,,k4,=.ý, .ýý iy THE ART OF SALAD º MAKING SHOULD BE MORE GENERAL THAN IT IS HERE ARE SOME RECIPES FOR CHEAP MEALS WITHOUT MEAT. By Miss Amie Monroe Lecturer-in-Charge, Domestic Science Depart ment, Sydney Technical College. During this and the next month or twa salads should be especially popular, not only on ac count of ther healthful and nutritive properties, but because on hot days they are so much more appetising, and, consequently, more acceptable than hot foods; and as so many varieties can be made without cooking, they are the...
Books That You May Read SIR J. BARRIE AND "DER TAG" [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
Books That You May Read SIR J. BARRIE AND "DER TAG" One of the finest contributions to the psy chology of the war is from the pen of Sir J. M. Barrie. It is in the form of a brilliant one act play, and has already been published in the London "Chronicle" and "Telegraph." Messrs. Hodder and Stoughton are now publishing it if book form. "Der Tag," the title of the play, comes from the toast which has been drunk by German officers in reference to The Day when Ger many would declare war. The characters are the Kaiser, the Chancellor, an Officer, and the Spirit of Culture. The play, with splendid brevity, states Great Britain's case against Germany. The Emperor, in the undress uniform of a Prustsian general, has fallen asleep at his desk, when the Chancellor and a military adviser come to get him to sign an ultimatum. After certain megalomaniac ravings of his the soldier rather rudely reminds him the sword must speak now, assuring him that the da,' to which they have so often drunk has c...
TIRED REFUGEE CHILDREN [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
TIRED REFUGEE CHILDREN Can anything rival in pathos the telling of this simple incident, by the famous French author, Pierre Loti, in his latest work, "King Albert's Book," which has just been published by Messrs. Hodder and Stoughton (London) Anybody who reads this and ponders over it, will surely want to buy the book to read more. "At evening in one of our southern towns, a train full of Belgian refugees ran into the station, and, poor martyrs, exhausted and bewild ered. got out slowly, one by one, on the un familiar platform, where French people were waiting to receive them. "Carrying a few provisions caught up at ran dom, they had got into the carriages without even asking whither they were bound, urged by their anxiety to flee, to flee desperately from horror, and death, from unspeakable mutilation and Sadic outrage-from things that seemed no longer possible in the world, but which, it seems, were.lying dormant in pietistic German brains, and had suddenly belched forth upon the...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
FITS. ,OaR~P>~ EPILEPSY. 'WONIDER" has no Lrondld 'ý " ý, r of t'otasl>. Proved wwc Bull paliculars. T. II. hLUtSUN. 220 Caupt StL. Melbourne Vicloria. BOOKS FOR CARPENTERS CALL AND SEE OUR BOOKS ON COTTAGE AND HOt'bE BUILDING. Price. Price Post Free. Post Free. EVETLS AND CUTS: EASY IETIIODS OF CARPENTRY AND JOINERY. ccmprising notes on 1MARKING THEM, by Hardy .. ....... 2/11 on materials, processes, principles, and prctice, MODERN PRACtCAL CARPENTRY, by Ells it 100 Illustrtions and 12 Colored Plates 'E' P ICaII CAst PEtio.TRY A bey alluas (Cassel and Co.) .................. 10/7 Spe Illustrtions. A vey valble OODWORK for the Amtateur) .S .. I0 book ......... 1 OUE FRAMINO, BARN FRMINO, ROOF 3MDERN PRACTICAL JOINERY, by Ellis, 480. FRAMIN, .b Radford .... . ... 5/1. bage. 1200 Illustrations, and 33 photos. Quite CIRCULAR WORK IN CARIPENTIRY, &e., by Oo. the finest book on jolnery we have seen .... 21/ Cll;ngs . ... .. . 2/I STAIRCASE JOINERY, .by Iasluek. An excellent...
"NAPOLEON SET FREE" [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
"NAPOLEON SET FREE" The action of the French Chamber of Depu ties in appropriating 20,000 francs for the re storation of the ruins of Longwood House, on St. Helena, where Napoleon died in exile, has refreshed the memories of many Frenchmen. and brought to light a number of unpublished documents and reminiscences. .M. Albert Cal met has written a book on the subject, en titled "Napoleon Set Free." the first two chap ters of which have appeared in "La Revue." They convey a very fine impression of the ex humation of the great warrior's remains, and of their embarkation in 1840 for final burial in Paris. We quote the following vivid pas sages: "On October 15 of that year-to be accurate, a little after midnight on the evening of the 14th-the twenty-fifth anniversary of the arri val of Napoleon at St. Helena on the British ship Northumberland, the work of exhumation was beg -n. Former Grand Marshal Bertrand and General Gourgaud, with their men, Forfet and Coursot, spent the evening with t...
OPERATIONS IN THE DARDANELLES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
OPERATIONS IN THE DARDANELLES. Never was tribute more merited than that paid the other day to the French Navy by a British officer. Though we get only scraps of news occasionally from this quarter, operations there are just as strenuous as in the North Sea, Working in co-operation with our Mediterra nean squadron, the French navy has carried out the blockade of the Austrian fleet, besides convoying great numbers of troopships, in ad dition to which it was announced the other day that they had silenced four of the Darda nelles forts. These forts were generally re garded as impregnable, but they were appar ently out of date, still the combined fleet de serves credit for the feat, as well as in repelling attacks from other quarters. The Turks, though insignificant in size, have had heaps of time to prepare an elaborate mine defence, so much so, that one would have thought they would have rigged pontoons similar to those used by the Germans at Ostend, and by which means torpedoes could ...
NOVEL & INTERESTING INVENTIONS PORTABLE MARINE ENGINE MADE REVERSIBLE. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 13 February 1915
NOVEL & INTERESTING INVENTIONS PORTABLE MARINE ENGINE MADE REVERSIBLE. An attachment to a portable marine engine which enables the reversal of the propelle' blades without interference with the action ot the motor, a device recently developed, con sists of a bevel gear which turns the shaft sleeve and lower gear to a backward position. The entire propeller is thus turned so as to act in the opposite direction. The arrange ment'is simple in its operation, requiring only a turn of the hbnd to accomplish. Besides furnishing a boat, fitted with a detachable. motor. a reverse which may be controlled with out touching the throttle of the engine, the craft is given an instantaneous brake. While the motor is running at top speed, the propeller blades may be reversed quickly so as to pull the boat in a direction opposite to that in which it is going.