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 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Encouragement Given by Germans to Journalists [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 20 February 1915
Encouragement Given by Germans to Journalists With a gesture of mock ~Csspair the general manager of one of the largest news agencies in the United States beckoned me into his office (writes the New York correspondent of the "Daily Mail"), and spread before my eyes a huge batch of letters complaining of the "pr- German" character of his foreign despatches. They came from all parts of the United States, and expressed in varied tones of objur gation the discontent of the writers with the preponderance of German over British war "But what can we do ?" remarked the general manager. "Our Berlin correspondent simply dominates the news field. Everywhere in the Patherland the doors of officialdom have been opened to him. He sent us only the other day a corking interview with the Crown Prince. Since then he has been received by the Kaiser. It is true he-is not allowed to quote the Em peror' words, but he has based on them a most valuable articlelrimful of German information. To-day again heo...
POULTRY QUESTIONS ANSWERED. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 20 February 1915
POULTRYI S QUESTIONS ANSWERED. - E.F." (Carlintord). writes : "I have lately bought nunber of fowls of the White Leghorn typle, and some of ithem mhave died under the. following circumstances : The fowls go offl their food and their anlbs get very pale; around their eyes and ears a distinct yellownnlil color in noticeable; the wings droop occasionally, and as a rule the fowls stand about in a listless attitude, dying in'about a week or ten days. All the birds nlwhich died camne nrom tbe name pen, and are flairly old hens. All ny fowlsaget good food., have clean peltons, and are very well looked after." Ann.: iave you examinnd their crops 1 It looks liSke aliver complailnt. Give jalap in their soft food every mneling. Write ne ag-ain about the coandition of the bird.. CGive green food ad lib. Stop stinalating food. Are they in the nloult 4 "Buffalo" (Bondi) nwrlts : "Could you tell me thln ie of wnornms in my cildckens. They are Septennbe -and Octaber hatchinig. Saore I bought just f...
SCARED BY THE CAT. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 20 February 1915
SCARED' BY THE CAT. Delightful humor is contained in this letter sent by a private of the Honorable Ariillery Company to a friend in Glasgow :- "There were a few weird noises and strange hghts going on, and I moved towards our cor poral to ask him something, when suddenly a wild, unearthly wail went up at my very feet.' Hly blood ran cold, and I grasped him by the hand. "Heavens !' I cried, owhat was that ?' 'You're standing on a cat, I think,' he rephed. And, indeed, I was ! What it was doing there I don't know, but it remained with us adl day. Later on, when it was dark again, there was a German attack on our left. Suddenly the order came, 'Sights at zero, and fire low.' We wai:.d, quivering with excitement, when suddenly I saw something feeling its way cautiously uver the trench in front of me. I sprang up to bayonet whatever came. It was not only a cat, but the same old cat ! Twice it had pulled my leg in 24 hours. An Irish Tommy, in describing the fiercest action he had been in...
DEFAULTING HUSBANDS EMPIRE LAW TO BE ENACTED. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 20 February 1915
DEFAULTING HUSBANDS EMPIRE LAW TO BE ENACTED. At the Imperial Conference in 1911 a reso. Irtion was carried that reciprocal legal pro. ceedings should be adopted throughout the Em pire in order to secure justice and protection for wives and children deserted by their legal guardians. The Secretary of State for the Colonies has now forwarded a copy of a Bill shich has been drafted, and asks if the Comn monwealth Government is prepared to enact reciprocal provision. The Bill is a com prehensive *one, and provides for the en. forcement in the United Kingdom of main tenance orders made in his Majesty's Domi. nions outside the United Kingdom. Mr. Mahon (Minister for External Affairs) says the Comn mcnwealth is prepared to reciprocate, and par ticulars wnill be obtained from the State Pre miers as to the nature of their replies sent to the Secretary of State.
GRAVE OF THE WARWICKS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 20 February 1915
GRAVE OF THE WARWICKS. It is a tragedy to see the little graves by the roadway, with just a plain wooden cross made from a provision box. One grave I saw must have contained 40 or 50 bodies; I believe they belonged to the Warwicks. Refugees with all their belongings stowed in a bundle beg and pray for a lift on the'lorries. I had about 40 on my waggon, five actually sitting on the bon net, rather than walk.-Private Frank Smith, 73rd Co., A.S.C. Printed and Published by Alfred Herbert IHoward Aldworth. for the "Sunday Time.' Newspaper Co., Ltd., at the Offce of the "Sundua Tires." "lleferee." "Saturday Referee and the Arrow," and "Globe? Newapaper, 136-138 Castlereaghlstreet, Sydney, for thI week ending February o0, 1015.
IN BRIEF. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 20 February 1915
IN BRIEF. ACID (Sydney): See treatment given in last issue for gasttic aodity. - B.H.a. (Longreach, Q.): The reply has been forwarded to you by poot. GUM TIRE (aelleny River): Provided no irritation is :produced, the peroxide mwy be used neat. :GIRATEFULI (North Sydney): Caomine lotion was r -ommended; to be dabbed over the irritable skin. :.J.S .(4Oany): The girl is mot certainly anaemic. A course of chemical lfood would be advisable, with .imple nourishing diet. IISAPPOLNTED (lEograh): The only crtan core iT by operation, but consult the doctor who operated in the first place. Take plaraffin oil reglarly. .NXIOUS MAID (Sydney): IRemotal of uperfluous bair by electroly-is is the most satisfactory methodl . Send stamped and adrt:loed envelope for particulars. :ONSTANT IREADEIR (Redfern): A belladonna plsster thould give relief, but plenty of ret is required. Bathe the feet in warm water, to which bicarbonate of 0oda has been added. R.C.D. (Sydney): The trouble is usually symptomatic...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 20 February 1915
P-L IN TI S.E DE " ;Aehe' (Sydney) wi.f}? to know the ruie and treat ment of a pain to the ' 't side. A. It is remarkable how frequentlyy a pain is felt in the left side belowo the region of the heart; but, eontra-o to thle popular belief, that organ ifs seldom the dlreo cause of the trouble. Flotulence or an accumulatlon of "ind in the stomach will often ase a surp hrpain, which, from its proximity to the heart, naturally giros 0ca0e for anxiety, until the condition is explained. IT' correct treatment is, of coure, to cure the underlyio. tause, but much relief may he obtained by taking half St,-pooonful of a mixture of equal parto sa01 0latile, essence of ginger, a00d cssence of peppermint in a little water wheno tile attack comes on. Naturally, a carOful examination of your dietary for contributing eaoses will be necessary, and any irritating fool nluot Ite limi na'cd. An outdoor life, with exercise in moderatio. is desirable, and fulphate of soda should he btakeln o - :oolll=y in...
IN BRIEF. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 20 February 1915
IN4 BRIEF. RIG : Very likely. 1I.W.: On thoe fact,, no. ANXIOUS :No ; he cannot do ao. VWALLABY : Thle chlilren share equally. JW.: P'ayment is not expected in every ase. I.J.Il.: You seem to hare a claim. Consult a soliaktoa. 'LY.X.: What an you expect, it your fence is not In order. Sl:BSCRIBER: You must give it up; your remedy Is to fue. X.Y. (Petersham) :l) (1) No. (2) She ia in-no any pren diaad. COITAUE : (1) and (2) Ta,. Whenr Is the enquirer'l mnme P 3L.J. (N tn): Yaurs has nothing to do with tihe husband'. BELIONT : Gine her nonlinc; but you cannot (naep the furniture. AlP.: You probably havae god ground for an injunction. See a solicitor. 2.J. (almaain) : Apply at the office of the Reglaistrar General, Queen's-quane. :ANXIOIUS (Divorce): Aply pernonally at the oce, Snpreme Court Ikildanga. ANXIOI:S (1) Tou canl an in the Small Debts Court. (2).You nnlst prove your can. . McC (Paddinton) : PababDly not ; though one could ant ?y for certain ol thoseI facts. W.ill..: (1) Ther...
LEGAL PROTECTION OF LIFE INSURANCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 20 February 1915
LEGAL PiOTECfxOr OF LIFE INSURtANCE 1.11. (eorth Sy.,hley): Theem is ome sucl protection ofl polieis of life itLtance, ae you ugcgest. The object ?L the Satute governing the latter it the encourage-. tncet of ife inura?eet and similar pereilcnt rrangc mcentl for the beneilt oL insureret their tirc. a?d funilies. l'olcices adl preniums it can thortly be eLatedI, are protected against thile hIts reltinig to ba1k ruptcy and against Court proeae to the extent speci ally providedl in the AteL A policy for life insurance cr endowment or the contributiont towatrd the sllwn. ame not protected until they have been in existence for tro yea ; after that period tlhey are protected to the cetent fl t200; after fie years' endurance they ate petteotld up to t500; lter stven tyer, up to plMC and alter ten ycare, to the extent of £3000. With re gerd to policies for the payntent et annuitle3, and the .ontrihutions towarts the samet they are not protected cntil the payments made on behalf of the annui...
SPORTING [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 20 February 1915
SPORTING BOXINO (to "Fidelin," ore 1111i): All champiooohip ronntet call for rtng".Ile adeigling, i.e., oritlo one hour of the trt of the contet. SOLO WHlIST (to "Whist," Lriehhar.lt) : Wrhen four mn are playion solo whist, thrtne Inrs and the forth goa abundoane, the Glnter must declare his trump. SOILO WIOIST (to "'W.I.A.," Sydaney) W"hen a ploye declares a propoitioan awhichd is Iot accerpted by the other thre players it is not prnnitable forsuch a player to have a second call for the purpoae of going solo." FIVE (,'NDISD Ito "G.B.," Carath) In the games of floe thnlrl, A bidtl 6 lpadcrtin pa+es,d Cbids 6 hearts. Ther A bil 7t spadnl. C i herto. A bids 8 padls, C pase±.. L cannot then go eight diaomod., or bchagc ht s uit tn any manner at all.' RACING (to "J.P.-," Sydtny): ra-,,* not yet ceitaio. but if Athcnic does not n. lMoLadhlan ay ae oa tigoandr. in the .NmarrLkot ltauio-ar. (S) The other rider yot ,raotion baa not hcilu disqualibrt for any doeftite tera. hut hbL i:enjc hai...
MISCELLANEOUS [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 20 February 1915
MISCELLANEOUS COW'S TEAT (to "F.W.K.." Yoor Creek, Tamworth): The cow is suffering from a formor o rammitis. Try plenty of maooro , with Pottie's White Oil. SLEIOIIT-OP ILAND (to "Dante," IManty) : The nord ror ask tor, meaning sleight ol band, etc., is probably lege remain. tENT (to "A Rentpayer") Yes. If you refuse to pay tile rent, the lanrdlord can force you to leave the houer. VILLA (to "R .," Coegeoe): Inspect the "'?unday Titero" ltot, and \Len your find o h requireld -pn porbhast a copy. RED CROSS SNURSE (to "MignoM.e," Cessnooc): Write to the O1cer in Command, Army lMedical Corps, Vic torit Barracko. Sydney. MOrTOR DRIVERL (to "lI.P., Marrclkville): Yeo. motor driver are require:. Apply to the District Commoan dalt, Victortt ioDari.¢Io MEDALS (to ".Lh.,': Ch?btrowd): The medals yon .tInioe are probably ether of the redals granted to the Cradet Coroation Contingent. OBELGL'3) (to " N w.A.," Notorn): (1) Yes. Atrorioct omrotteoe h the neutrality of Belgium. (2) No. This is no...
HOLLAND'S LAST RESOURCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 20 February 1915
HOLLAND'S LAST RESOURCE. The army of Holland is.not sufficiently well organised or of sufficient size to offer very scrious opposition to an invader, but, weak as it is at the present juncture, Germany, could ill spare sufficient troops to deal with it. The Dutch, however, have a unique means of check ing the advance of the Germans if they are put to it. It is nothing more nor less than the flooding of the greater part of the kingdom. This is rendered possible by the fact that'it is almost all below the level of the rivers, of the canals, and of the sea. The plans for put. ting the Netherlands under water .constitute the chief State secret of Holland ; a secret on the preservation of which her independence and safety may be said to -depend. William of Orange flooded the country in 1574, and by so doing drove out the Spanish invaders. The same policy was adopted on the occasion of the French invasion of 1672. It was resorted to to 1I87, when the Prussians marched into Holland. but no...
Nothing Wrong with our Troops [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 20 February 1915
Nothing Wrong with our Troops "Although I spent several weeks with our toops in Egypt, the first report that any of hem had been misbehaving themselves reached my ears on my return to Sydney. Up till the time I left Cairo I never heard anything detri mental to our troops, although I was constantly with.them, both in camp and in town. In fact, I introduced several officers to Bruister Bey, who for 20 years was English secretary to ethe late Khedive, and to Mr. Plunkitt, late secretary to Lord Kitchener, and for many years in the Soudan. I myself am an old Egyptian resident, having lived there for 16i years prior to coming to Australia, and two or my sisters, who went there as infants in 1865, have lived there ever since. My brother-in law, McIntosh Bey, has been on the Egyptian Railways for the last 27 years, and is still there as Superintendent of Works in the Locomotive Department. None of these knew of any misbehaviour, and other old friehds whom I knew in my young days in Egypt c...
Under the Iron Heel [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 20 February 1915
Under the Iron Heel Miss Helen Williamson, the stenographer of the Hotel Chath'm, who has been practically a prisoner in Brussels for the past four months, gave a "Daily Express" correspondent last month the latest account of the present condi tions there. "'Words are utterly powerless," she said, "to convey an idea of the fearful desolation, in .every sense of the word, which the invasion by the German barbarians has brought on the once flourishing and splendid city of Brus? Eels. "It is as if a plague of locusts had settled on the city, devouring everything in their fierce p1rogress, but=even locusts could not be so meiciless as these Huns, who have caused utter ruin to man, woman, child, and beast and even to the'very giound they have trodden. .'Tii' sound of the children's,, voices is hushed, and women no looger dare to raise their Iheids. .The inhabitants have been re 'duced to 'utter silence, and fear, sadness, and horror are all that are' now reflected::in their -wasted and r...
FIGHTING ON INTERIOR LINES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 20 February 1915
FIGHTING ON -INTERIOR LINES. A corespondent asks what advantage Ger many will have when she is fighting on "in terior lines." She is fighting in that position now. which is advantageous. because the gene FIGHTING ON "INTERIOR LINES." Napoleon liked to fight his battles in this manner. Force A A is moving on in terior lines. It can therefore transfer troops to reinforce any point necessary in much Lhortertimesthan can army B. The dotted tines show this plainly. . ral with the interior position can throw his forces more quietly from one place to another than can his opponent. In the sketch shown here, the army AA is occupying "interior lines," and it will be readily understood how much more quickly the A commander can move his men and guns from one line to- the other than cani B, who has -to move around the outer edge of a semi-circle. This was one of Napoleon's fa vorite manoeuvres, and he achieved startling re sults against his adversaries.
Passing Notes on the European Situation [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 20 February 1915
PassinE Notes on the European Situation TRANSPORTING, THE NEW ARMY. We have heard so much about what the British are going to do in the way of moving new'armies in the Spring, that the constant repetition wou:, make anybody but a German suspicious. We a know what a nice confiding gentleman Lord Kitcherer is. Always a great talker, . he has frequently been guilty of blabbing War Office secrets to enemy Powers. In fact, he has ap peared to take such a keen delight in telling the Germans exactly when and how he intended to m?ve his new army, that the world is be ginning to realise that K. of K. can show points to the Wolff Bureau. It would save a lot of trouble if we were prepared to admit that a great portion of the new army is in France, and.has been there for some time. It is more than possible that no soldiers will be ferried over the Channel after the fateful 18th inst. Certainly not hundreds of thousands in nicely crowded convoys, all ready for torpedoing. Of course, this is what...
THE CREEPING RUSSIAN LINE. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 20 February 1915
THE CREEPING RUSSIAN LINE. We are hearing a lot about battles at places that have more or less unpronounceable names on the Russian fighting line, but success here or failure there does not convey any idea of what is really going on. There will be fighting and retreating, victories or defeats, all along the far-flung Russian line for months to come, and unless we look beyond the actual fighting of the moment, we will never realise what is happening. The Russian line has been in grave danger many times, but the Germans and Austrians have never been quite able to get through. All along the front, from the Baltic almost to Roumania, Russia has been at tacked, and though the line has been dented, it has never been really pierced. It must be remembered that at the outbreak of hostilities Russia had not more than 2,000,000 troops on her vast front, and as the Germans rushed froth place to place, aided in their lightning-like movements by their magnificent frontier rail ways, Russia's thin...