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A Momentous Question Will Italy Fight? [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
A Momentous Question @ Will yaly Fight ? I. "Fight Of course we shall fight ! We shall beat the Austrians once for all and win back the Trentino and Trieste. Then Italy will be united. And," added the old Innkeeper. "we shall be helping the' English. That's what we mean to do.:" It was at Cormons and two o'clock in the morning. But it was light as day . .. light with a brilliant white glare that swung in a ceaseless network of great rays from ? score of distant points. For Cormons is a tiny Custons station on the Austro-Italian frontier, and the white. stern glare came from a hundred Italian searchlights working along the low frontier hills northward to the hills, southward to the sea. "We shall help the English." A score of eager Italian voices echoed~-the lnnkeeppr's words in a 'variety of rough yet vivid Italian dialects. A strange lot we were-we who had been damped down at this strange and ominous frontier at 2 o'clock in the morning from an Austrian troop train a quarter of a m...
Notes on the Naval Side of the War THE LOSS OF A SUBMARINE. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
otes on the Naval Side of the War THE LOSS OF A SUBMARINE. Coupled with - report from Berlin that she has -beensunk, and the admirsion from the Ad miralty that she is missing, we miust assume that the British submarine E3-has been lost. Built by Vickers in 1912, she was a very fine vessel of her class, having a displacement of 225 tons, a" crew .of 16, and fitted with four torpedo tubes. The wonder is that se have not lost more submarines, as it is to be gathered from the meagre information permitted to leak out that our under-water fighters have been very active off the German naval bases, and have even been reported to have penetrated right to, the threshhold of the hiding place of the German fleet. The successes of the Ger man submarines have far outshone those of our own, but so far the game has been all in the enemy's favor. If ever the German fleet comes out, our submarines will make -their presence felt long before the ships come within range of our Dreadnoughts' guns. In ten...
The American Peace Making Farce [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
e American Peace Makmg Farce The thoughts- of very few people ae turned at the present time upon the possibilities of peace. The war now in progress is not one for the settlement of a frontier line nor for the revenge of an insult offered. At one tL?. it may have been confined to a struggle of thu r.ture, hut from the day when Great Britain declared her intention pf participating it was to longer possible to look upon It in any sutch light Nevertheless, oveitures have been made by one country to bring about a cessation of hcstllities, but without effect. President Wil son made one abortive attempt on his own ac count to figure in the role of mediator, but failed most ignominiously. He did not realise the fact that America was as much concerned with the struggle as any of the nations actually participating in the war on the Continent, and for that reason, if for no other. was in no position to play the- role of arbitrator. Following upon this formal effort at effect ing an udersotand...
How Germany Teaches Boys Bloodshed [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
Ho Germ any Teaches Boys Bloodshed ,Confirmation of what le quoted below will. no doubt, be forthcomling from men In your own midst. From time to time I have met on this side representatives of the teaching pro ession in New South Wales who have been on their way to or were returning from Germany. after a Period spent in the schools there In search of post-graduate Information upon edu cational methods generally. The article which I am now about to quote in extenso was com municated to the Press by an English teacher who, up to September last year, was an assls teant teacher In -a ?higlier tecanl al echool In the Rhine province. He was appointed to this oest by the PrusslanlMlnlsterrof Education on the advice of the English Board of Education. As English teacher at a Prussian Oberreal echule, he says, I daily beheld the havoc wrought upon boys by misguided teaching. When I read of the fiendish deeds committed by the Germans in Belgium I.see in my mind's eye a class of Innocent lads,...
A SUBMARINE IN 1813. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
A SUBMARINE IN 1813. Though there is a general belief- that they are,. submarines are not modern inventions by any means. In fact, it was not long after Trafalgar that the first submarine was tried'out, On July 13, 1813, during the course of the war between Great Britain and, the United States over the rights of neutrals, the Ramilies, a line of-battle ship commanded by Captain T.. N. Hardy, Nelson's old friend and Flag-Captain. was lying at anchor off New London, blockad ing that town, when the deck sentry, happen ing to look astern, observed an "object rise to the surface close to the ship. He sang out, "Boat ahoy!" but the object iminediately dis appeared. An alarm-gun was fired, hands were called to quarters, the cable was cut, and the Ramilies got under way. Once more the mys terious vessel rose to the surface, and before the guns could be trained on it is dived again and fastened itself on the keel of the British ship. During the half-hour it remained there a man inside succee...
GUNLAYERS' MARKSMANSHIP. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
GUNLAYERS' MlARKSMANSHIP. A gratifying feature .o the Heligoland en gagement and the one last week between de stroyers, is the pronountced superiority of the British gunlayers' shooting. In the destroyer type of vessel the g?nlayers labor under nu merous .difficulties-rapid rolling and pitching, excessive vibration, working in exposed posi ions, and (what is probably greater than any. rne of the former) a laca of fire control De rpite these disabilities, however, the marks manship was excellent, and we may entertain eo fears as to the result of future engagements. The ships themselves must have been cleverly manoeuvred to enable the gunlayers to get such •ood work-in,and at the same time to have teraped practically unharmed.
ALLIED FLEETS IN THE ADRIATIC. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 31 October 1914
ALLIED FLEETS IN THE ADRIATIC. The" Allied fleet in the Adriatic continues to do good-work, the value of which must not be cnder-estimated. The bombardment of Cattars is only a small part-of the duties: that arc their lot, because they are ever liable to attack from Austrian destroyers and submarines. That not a single raid of the enemy's has been ef fective is in itrelf surprising, as the narrow straits leading to Cattaro should form an ideal lace.for.a flotilla tq get in some telling work. pp to the present, however, the only sortie we have heard of by these craft has been in ope, water, and that provied disastrous to the enemy. Mteanwhile. the transfer ofFrench troops from Algeria and the bombardment -of Cattaro ap pear to be going on as though the Austriau fet were non-existent.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
AnUoy Forderns' for ~the N~erfforated R azor Hone The ?e?cet oW Y Hu hntg tIs proper Honig. The PEIIFO RLATED RAZOR IIONE pfta into the Hi.tda ot eeey m'an the ° aeet at Aetee'aUeeay ,yneuceeng that peefeet, teteeth-e~to Edge whiheh e thea ntag a pTeattte. Tte regute row ot holes in the Perfteated tteeor Hone haee at tudeet etfet, theareng the aire edge enoote y oaf. WHY THE PERPoR&T HONE IS SO EASY TO USE. A h the rorde agt thin and Shop, a Wie-edge Om attae to B orm, hat u the trea at draEn alatingly .oraed acron the regtatae a of holet, their dettly-ertded edget ae a sort oLmadeecut effect, sht.earg the nWe-ge rmo?tat y oy as fat at it forma, and deopping it ae fine steel deft into the holcs. " ;? dv six ?es or a ?tndrrbpyou ?mply csn't himr jTte ourra i! ?a heep it fiat tn the hnte, hitch is a peeit tay hard, bht cety gne stone; it teas a amaeth, keet-eat tig ede that it a retetete eee to a barter. Iaexfteted itatoe taaet eadi teat a titetiate. RI. CE?, 3/. POSTAGE 4d EX...
A Disloyal Parrot [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
A Disloyal Paaot The doorkeeper at one of tho places the. King and Queen of England were expected to sialt had two pet parrots-one rather stupid and the other very Intelligent and talkative. very carefully he taught the talkative parrot to say--"God save the King !" In honor of the RoTyal visitors, and the parrot was so delighted with the now phrase that it would say nothing ale, repeating it at break-neck speed every t;me anybody looked at him. The other parrot, an the contrary, refuned-to say a word, main taining a cold and dignlfied allence. When their Majesties arrived, and were pass ing through the hall where the 'parrots were kept, the talkative parrot suddenly screamed : "God-aave-the-King I God-save-the-King I God save-the-KLng I" To Its owner's delight, their Majestles, smiling broadly, paused to speak to the bird; and the parrot, apparently ust as delighted, repeated his remark enthusiastlcally : "'od save-the-Kingsl" God-save-thq-King ! Goa save-the-Klna I" - : . " :; SIn...
The Magic of the Boxing Ring [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
M?agicof theBo o g Ropes and stake and two well-matched men moving warily in the ring! It ei the finest of sights to see. There is no sport that comes anywhere near it. Hunting a foc ta can't hit bach. orchasing and worrying sta?g, or coursig- rabbits are only cowardly rieelties when compared to the kingly sport of And as for saying that this sport has a bad ffect upon the spectators, why, it is saying something thatis miles wide of the mark. Boxing has a tonic effect upon those who watch it. It makes them feel that they would ike to jump into the ring and have a go them sClves. Boxing teaches men magnanimity and self-controL This kingly sport has in it the fine morality ofperfect manliness. It is like this: As dear as possible equals are pitted against equals. There is no loosing some poor, timid animal and then hounding it to death. Here in the magic ring good men are put up against good men. Both are well able to hit back. And the people who decry boxing are either pcople who kno...
IN BRIEF. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
IN BRIEF. - To'"Eli (Bourke): The disease you mention does not attach the face, but the scalp. To "Consumption" (Sydney): There is.pro bably little dager, but as a precaution you eichtehave it exposed to idry heat. To "R." (Katoomba P.O) Muskett's Book of Diet. with recipes, is published at Is. To-Eugenic (Bxoisbane): It is possible to have the operation you mention hbut certainly not advisable.
MISCELLANEOUS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
M - ISCELLANEOUS. To "Sulphur and Treacle" (Sydney): Either precipitated or sublined sulphur is rubbed up with treacle. _The proportions are arbitrary, say, I in 10, and -the mixture is then given ac cording to age of the child.- "Whitehouse" mi? ture may be prepared according to the following formulae, which is also the adult dose: Carbo-, nate of magnesia, 10 grains; sulphate of mag nesia, 1 drachm; peppermint water to Ion. To "Aflicted" (Warwick, Q.): You aretfol lowing the correct treatmpnt The proportion should be Ioc. of salt to 1 pint of warm water. SThis should be repeated every night for at least a .month. Infusion of quassia is also most -effi cient, and the bcst-results may be expetedifrom a combination of salt and infusion in water. To W.G. (Sydney): Take a cold bath os wak ing, and a mild laxative first thing-ve ry morn ing. Sulphate of soda is best suited for the purpose, plenty -of outdoor exercise is neces sanry, and a vegetable diet with little meaut should be persi...
STOMACH DERANGEMENT. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
STOMACH DERANGEMEINT. "Marcus" (Sydney) complains of gastritis and general stomachic weakness. A: Healthy digestion tequires a normal state of mind and body. -€?y condition of the system which lowers.the general vitali?g will interfere with the ordinary functions, and the usual symptoms of painfiatulence, coated tongue, in different appetite, and irregular action of the .bowels will manifest thesselves. The cause must be ascertained and treated. The diet should be light and consist principally, of milk, dry toast, boiled fish, and ight puddings. A -dose of sulphate of coda or Epsom salts shobld be takenevery morning, and the following mix ture threetim"es 'a day in water after meals: Hicarbonate of soda. 10gr.; tincture of rhubarb, 10 minims; aromatic spirits of ammonia, 15 Sminims; chloroform water to lo:.
SKIN ERUPTIONS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
"F."-SKIN ERUP~TIONS. wt UPI.H.E". (W1ansorb-Vie.) is troubled with csmal scaly sores on the legs and hand... A.-You haveI.probably contracted a .mild form of psoriasis, which is charoct.eised by the formation of flat, silvery-looking scale on a red aened" urface. Being ,recurent, the complaint is most troublesonje to treat. successflly. -, If there is any evidence of rheumatic otigin. tleat ment should be.directed accordingly, but very often the disease is hereditary. -Diet shoald bh: such as would be best calculated to maintain a perfect standard of health; although the'.con scmpion" of animal'food should'be restricted Cod liver olh may he taken internally and the fcllowing ointment- applied locally night anl morning, after bathing the part well-with brarm water and.ooft soap: L..cysarohbin-lgreso 00 coal tar ll0 issnims. wphite piecipitate powder 10grm. bensoinated lard toe..
NASAL CATARRH. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
- NASAL CATARRtH. "H.B." (Sydney) is troubled with a 'otuffy" feeling in the sose and cold in the head. A-Your complaint, which is set up by an acute inflammation of the nasal membrane, is known as eatarrhal rhlntis. Any probable cause should be sought out and removed, as. for instance, polypi or adenoids. A hot, dry clinate is of great-assistince in effecting a erre. Local applications for the relief of sneez ing and other symptoms of irritation may be demanded. The most effcaious of these is an inhalation of the vapor from boiling water, to which compound tincture of benzoin (one teaspoonful to the pint) has heen added. Half a teaspoonful of the following powder dissolved in a tumblerful of warmn water thould be used as a nasal douche seve eal times a day: Borax, bicarbonate of soda, and chloride of soda, of each equal parts. Under rredical attention, -cauterisatton of the posterior easal wall is frequently, resorted to, wsth satis factory results.
What the "Globe" Shilling War Fund is Doing [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
What the " •am, nGlobe ",, ." hi F- ,a m "Here's dadda, mum." For the child it was a matter of rejbicing, but in the mother's eyes there was no light kindled by the announcement. She went on with her hopeless task of preparing the even. Ing meal with less than the bare necessities. For herself there was nothing at all. For the children a meagre allowance of badly-watered milk and the remnants of the morning half loaf. Outside the cries of her own and the neighbors' families pierced the sweltering heat haze and the never-settling dust in some childish war game. The sight of the khaki clad figure gave fresh life to their flagging energies, and with a miniature cheer they fell in behind in mock procession. Their en joyment was short lived. Surlily he turned on them, and with a swish of, his swagger cane sent them flying to the gutters'agaln. Private James Sloggins was in no mood for play. He never wanted very much to enlist. The ways of peace were far more to his liking. Peace meant no...
LIVER CONGESTION AND NEURITIS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
LIVER CONGESTION AN]?U FIS. 'E.P;'(Sydney) ouffers wift) ongQStiot 'i the liver, accompanied by ncuit- "I . A. ?LmAlthough individual tr'atments might' be ouggented, still the preventive and ouirat~v treatment of both consints f,'h lWoi'al-o the:causal-factors, by the use . te are dict of diluted sihilkf ol aneak -ndridthe avoIdance of all forns of alcohol Foods containing fats, sugar or'aples should be partaben of sparingly. idodeaate excrclse and massage of painful parts woiad be of bene fit. Pain may be relieved by the.application oa hot foments t6 the affected parts and the internal administration of 0igrs aipirin powder. As an aperient, take carlsbad or sulphate of scda occasionally. The tollowing mixture should bo talen in water three times a day: Dilute ni o-hydrochloric acid, 5 minima; ting tare of nua vomica, 5 .niinims; llquid tact of taxaacau , 20 minim3; infusion of gentlan to inc.
HOW THE FUND STANDS [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
HOW THE FUND ST?A?NlDS Shlllnln. "The Sunday Times," "The Refereeh," and "The Globe" Proprietors .. ... .. 20,000 Previously acknowledged ......... 3.,392,10 Frank A. Walker, 107 Pitt-st., Sydney ,O Mrs. Carey (weekly contribution) ... i1 Mother ...... .. . .... ...... 1 Sympathiser. Petersham b ... ...... 3 Lady Contributor ............. .. 5 Snymnlthy, West Maitland ......... 10 Mrs. Beatrice Garrvln Sheridan, Turra . mrra ....... .' .. . ...... 100 J.G(, E.G., H.G... ..... . . .... ... .20 Einployees Ells Davls, Ltd, Haymarket (second Instalment) ... 4.s A. Whltelnaw,Coffs Harbor .. ... .- - 2 A Patriot .. .. . ... .. . . .... . 1 N. and R.B., Summer Hill ..1.,1.... .. Ronald Denora. .' . .. .. . .... 2 LM.,: A.ISB. (each 2/) .. .., .... . 4 A.M.... H i'l..? ,o o - .". . . . . ...- .'1 S. RIllor n& Shella (/ each)..... F.WR.?. 1 . .. .1 .. ....... . .. " -Mother's Club'. (Newtown Free Kinder Sgcarten), proceeda b' enteralninment. - S .- A. Ratteni. Thebarto., S. Au. ,(2nd...
WARTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
WARTS. "LD." (Darlinghurst) would like to know how warts may be removed; - n.-Awartis cansed by an excessive growth,.. not only of tile hqrny-layer oa the skin,- but also of the true-skin. so that they may bleed easily in cutting. They should be treated either by caustic or excision.:..The caustic treatment whirh leaves little.scarring is.·generally satis factory. The wart should be pared down so that the caustic can act. on the" deeper .layers. and either nitric acid or-a mixture oftsalicylic acid 100gr to collodion 'loz, :applied to the area. Care should be' taken that the acid' does' " not touch'?the' true skin. "This treatment is. Iepeated dailytfor about-a fsrtnight,'at the end of whith.time the warts -ill have disappeared. The removal of the whole wart 'by. iexcision is only resorted to when more radicattreatment is required. -