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Germany's Torrent of Human Fighting Machines [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
e y'ns Torrent of u ian Figthting Machines - I have seen ando marvelled at the torrent of human fighting machines,-which Germany has poured into this unhappy country (writes V. hiosteen in the "New York Herald"). I have watched that most wonderful sight, the Ger man army on march, I have witmesoed the still more remarkable spectacle, the German troops going into action, It was after the occupation of Brussels and the still later fighting at Mons that I found yf resting in a French villiage, through -ch the German invaders were passing. The retreating French had torn up the railways, nd, while German engineers were repairing theis with all possible speed, troops marched along the high rads, carrying their impedi me nta with them. " pThe hum nfhmotor high up in the air was the llrst.intination-bf their approach. A Taube atropline was hoverirg above 'us.iat no very breat distance, and soon' we sawothers- While -,w watched. one Taube machine arumipled :up ad felil.hedlong to the ground....
EYES AND EYEBROWS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
EYES AND EYEBROWS. "Daisy" (Melbdurne, Vic.) wishes to know how her eyes and eyebrows may be improved in appearanhce. A.: The'eyebrows are most valuable in giving character to the face, and therefore it is very important that they should be made as even and shapely as possible. If they are inclined to be thin and light, they can be greatly -improvied by" - robbing a little vaseline into them at night and brushing them carfully evey, morning. 'A bim?iar application will alio help the eyelashes to grow, although they donot respondt to treat ment' quite so readily. If the eyelids are red and swollen it is probably a sign.that you are not getting si~uficieit sleep.' Th'e eyes sholid. never be rubbed as it tends to redden the eye-'. lids and spoil the "natural appearance of the eyes. If they are at all tired use-warm boracic acid lotion'with an s' ebath; o that the lotio? may cover the whole sorface of the cy?:
ON THE MARINE HIGHWAY TO LONDON. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
ON THE MARINE HIGHWAY TO LON DON. -View of the Palace. Hotel at Southend-on-Ses. This hotel is luxuriously fitted up. and is the largest in South-east ssex. - Its praises have been sung -publicly by no less a person than the famous journalist.'George P. Sims. This year it was closed at'the height of the Summer season; taken over by the Red Cross Society, and converted into a-hospital for the British wounded. As it occupies a very prominent and open position, is only some three miles from the great School of Gunnery and Artillery Ranges at Shoeburyness, and right opposite the Sheerness forts, about six.miles across the Estuary, we may quite expect to hear, in the event of a German marine attack upon London, that the "necessities" or * the "accidents" of war .have compelled the invaders to shell it, deslit6 the Red Cross flag that now' floats over it. . .
PREMATURE GREYNESS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
PREMATURE GREYNESS. "Constant Reader" (Waverley) complains-of the appearance of greytrecaks in the hair. A:: Greyness or-whitehess of the-hair is is the majorlty of cases a senile change, but as your case-it sometimes appears at a compara tively early age after sudden grief or nerve ox haustion, especi ally where there is a strong here ditary predisposition. In this premature form there is a-hope that under treatment which removes the primary cause the- disposition of. pigment may recur in newly-formed hairs. This has been known in some instances- to be as sisted by nerve tonics- containing strychnine. In the early onset oa greyness the.process may , be much delayed by the use of oils and pomades. Beyond these nothing is oftuse save a'suitable hair dye, which should be the last resort.. -
The Missing Submarine: A Story of what Can Happen [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
he issi Sub ne: Sto of what Can appen Over a month ago a submarine, which was building in Italy for Russia and which by international law should have remained:in Italy: until the conclusion of the war, escaped and made its way to join the Allied fleet, the commander of the daring crew of men who "stole" it dedclaring that he had taken the ship tofightwith the AIlies. Ever since the outbreak of the war cruisers of the German Pacific Fleet have been harrying commerce, despite the fact that British and French men-of-war have kept a vigilant outlook for them. Why have the ca~eers of these vessels not.been cut short? This is a question onthe lips of many who do not understand how difficult it is to appreheind ships at sea, especilly ships which are tryring tokeep out of the way. - The following story may.never coine true. - But in the light of these incidents of the present warithere is nothing to show that the happenings here recorded are beyond the realm of possibility. Even should the...
MEDICAL PIMPLES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
MEDICAL PIIPLES.: P.D. (Sydney) wishes.to know-how pimples on the face may be cured. A: The treatment for this annoying disorder of the sebacious glands of the skin depends-on the stage which the individual case has reached. In" those cases'wheie the pimples are numerous. with few .pustuless the face should be bathed with warm water and sulphur soap applied with vigorous friction for four or five nights a week. This friction is part of the treatment, as the skin is anaemic, and the cutaneous muscles - have lost tone- If pustules are present or;the skin irritable; the same treatment should be used. less vigorously.. A soothing lotion-of sulphur and calamine may be applied for-a few days. Any prominent plustsules suld be lightly. prici:ed and iteamed.. The dies'must be studied. and- the quantity of animal food reduced. In ternally a ulgr.. calcium, sulphide. pill may be taken eveiry night . . - -
Story of the War, From the Men at the Front [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
Story of the Warirom the.- Men at the Front "'There has been quite a stir in the old town' this evening," writes an officer of the Royal Engineers from his post on the Belgian frontier, "and the narrow streets leading from the heights to the station have echoed the steady tread of marching soldiers. It was the adieu of the Territorial regiments who were leaving for the lines of communication. !'The effect of their taking up this position is to free all the younger troops for service in.the firing line. They are a tough lot, these SFrench Territorials, whose average age may. be 34 years. They have fraternised with the Eng lish,, and Tommy.has given them his battle cry, 'Are we downhearted?' As they swung past this evening they. shouted 'Est-ce que nbus vons le coeur brise?'. [Are we broken'hearted?] And as on-.man the regiments volleyed 'Nonr On the sýation platform theyg .ssayed 'Hip, hil hslrrah!' to the delight of tife onlookers." -
No Title [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
Poor human shard, all battle-worn it lies The shattered temples of a thousand souls; Out of the smoke a: noise'of thunder rolls, And thousands more lay down their arms to die, Ashe, the god of all this sacrifice, The war-mad Lord of Carnage. passes by. Yet -when the last poor victim's prayers are sahd. ,uL t .atls . I' ia'sh ot 'fired .t.pierce the last lost A*d \ i wit ieast, d.a * with ., 4A Lte the War Lord:paSes8 with the re Howshal he raise his head and dare to look Into .the anguished eyes of those HIS .DEAD, As God. shall ope-of all thig blood-the :Book?
"COULDN'T HELP HITTING THEM." [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
"?COULDN'T HELP HITTING THEM." The tollowin~g graphic account of the battle of Mons is contjiqed in a letter written by. a Sergeant ?. Loftu to his brother. It deals witil the British retirement from Monhs: l Well" be says: ""e know now what it is :.) like to be" In a b~itli" "It cam" to us ud~x; pectedly ?af tirie then we hiad given up hope of seeing an "Geiti?mi-. 'The first"inklitig we haS of it'w t' Jist:'afteri'reveille' when our; :.cavalry plckets fell back :and reported the presence of the enemy ii strengtebh on our front . :' : an. oslightly tp?tlscit, ·Inn a few innutes we szere' Pllat. oar pabts 'without the slightest confusion, and as we lay dowwn in the trenches or artillery opened on the beggars in fine "They were in solid square blocks, standing out sharply against the skyline and you couldn't helpf hitting themt. It' was like but ting your head against a stone wall. S"We lay in-our trenches with not a sound or sign to tell them of what was before them. They crept near...
BELGIANS UNDER FIRE. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
BELGIANS UNDER FIRE. A Belgian officer; one of BOO mtenC wha. reached Namur. after having- been.left isolated around the forts at Liege. in the midst .of the" ersemy, ga-ve to the "Nicuwe "Gazet,"' of Ant wer, the following accounit of their adventinres: "'We occupied: ground -between the , forts Chaudfontaine and Embourg. We were 600 min belonging to the 1st Battalion of the 34th line. The'order given in the night 'of -Thurs day and Friday to evacuate- the positions be tween the forts never reached.us. We there fore remaihed isolated amidst the, German troops, who were bombarding the forts. They . knew where we were, but they dared not'to attack us because the'two forts one our sides were very near to each other. Or- position became daily worse. . Whole columns of Ger mans defiled on every side. However, they imere satisfied now and -then- to-send-out scouts to find out that we were still there.- Many of them were killed or made, prisoners, and we managed also to-take inuch. booty....
RITISH GUNNERS BAFFLE PERSISTENT GERMANS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
S'" ' ... '.iITIiSH GURtNRS BAFFLB PERSISTENT GERMANS.. Our artist here has reconstructed a sagn that.took platceluritr: te;days when th Germans were endcavoring- to make good their .previously, lost ground and re-cross ,, S Aisne. The attempt; as all the world now ~ . o was frustrated,, and a hattle of weeks took .place on thefurthest side fro Paris, xanding at last ii the still further. puIT aI. Sback of the invaders. The pscture shdows, ? s the r ep-;r?eted .elfni.ot kofe ' Gerrinsans to ltd a 'pontodn brldge:st one point o0 tInhe river.: The British artillery, however, . .. -... the other bank of the river got the range isashed .the brsdgri ( soon os it was ctoleted. No less than than-ten limes did the Germans re-build the stencusce, notwith - standingt the heavy fire,; but the :British ere .not toie denied, ?n teadily planted thi~ r shells where they would do the bost good. 'There was no crosilng -to be lha by the Germans in the face of that accordfe terric.ie. - - - :: ': ri.t...
German Prisoners Captured by British are Treated Well LONDON, September 13. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
______a_ soneg aptured Bri share~ reate e LONDONr. Sptember 13. In contrast to the treatment of English peopla in Germany, who-have been called spies, placed in prison, and generally shown no consideration, is the treatment accorded the German prisoners a-t Cardiff. There ae, altogether 217 :ernsmanqprjsonets, and the ad-alpramen.:. When It.!aw~ senrj their -?oniTiitalite qnrters" atYh-·fh-ninecr' DrilH afaf at the ba rt i f t ?,.Eg a were happy and contented. "Th~jT~hi b. had ndo complaints-to mknte.. ... On their arrival at the institute they were given a lantern lecture. This entertainment was organised by a committee of women, and the prisoners cannot speak too highly of this kindly act..- - Ships' offcers among thie prisoners have the use of the large recreation room. Here the prisoners play games. such asbilliards. SPLAYING THE VlOLIN. While I was thlere an officer was whiling the hotiurs away by.,playing the piano .and another .was playing the violin.. SWhile these two made m...
HOW TO DO IT HINTS FOR BUDDING AUTHORS [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
HOW TO? DO If fINTS FOR BUDDING AUTHORS How to write a short story in prose or in ver?se. Would you like to know how it is done? You would. Then here goes. IN PROSE. One' of the buds in a somewhat staid and conservative community, without consulting her mother, or any one else for that matter, had gone and-had made for herself a perfect duck of a new party gown. It was fashioned after the newest French models that have caused com Went. On the first occasion that offered for its ex bibition, she came down for inspection before going out. When her mother sufficiently re covered, she ordered "You go right back and take that thing nfl!" But daughter is equally as determined as her parent "I'll wear thiq gown or nothing:" she declared firmly. "Well," said her mother resignedly, "it comes to about the same thing." IN VERSE. The party frock she wore Was nothing much before And a little less than half of that behind; For a bit of filmy lace .And some powder for her face Was all the dance eq...
LEGAL ANSWERS [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
"Rent": Yes; provided the amount is over £f2, the other circumstances do not affect the "Enquilrer": Your best plan is to consult the Chief secretary's.Department R.V.: You are probably a British subject, at any rate. You are quite confused in your statement, most of which merely relates to the question of your domicile. One can say no more. "Subscriber" (Croydon) : This is the first re ceipt; you can so compel him. F. St. J.: No, you cannot do either of the things you suggest; your proper course is to. gfet the order set aside But you must do that before you cease to pay. "Fence" (New): He has acted wrongfully; you have an action against him. H.C.B.: Yes. "Trevethon'": A British subject "Worried": Very likely .under the co'ntract they can Your only othe, course is to trans fer, if you can. "Swede": One fears one can suggest nothing -it seems that you must forfeit under the cr cumstances. Corowa: You can sue either or both. "New Chum" (Penrith): That questionwould be dealt with in t...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
WHY SHOULId WOMEN SUFFER? Old-timec logic accepted it as.a matter of-cold fact that wopneld?were made to suffer from girl. hood to the grave. What a monstrous doc trine I A book dealing with the matter of pain and suffering as affecting womenfolk, and which tells how thousands have been restored by a simple home treatment to permanent health after years of pain, will be sent free to anyone who cuts out this advertisement and sends it to Dept. A, 7 LADIES' COLLEGE OP HEALTH, 54 Oxford-street, Sydney. Ladies visiting the cityr?crdilly dtllod that over heal
Questions of All Descriptions Answered MISCELLANEOUS [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
e of Uescriptots Asweed MIISCELANEOJS LY-EE-MOON (to -"AG.," Burwood).-She na. one funneL SHAFTING ((to "Enquirer," Sydney).-The steel is rolled cold. UNION JACK (to "C.D." Rozelle).-This flag is for general use ashore. sAMOA (to "Commerce," Glebe -Point). Write to the Union Steamship Company. OLD-AGE PENSION (to "D.J," Sydney). The marriage certificate'would bsufficient. ETIQUETTE (to "C.F," Sydney).(l) No later than 10 days after. (2) Her owri, only. EXPEDITIONARY FORCE (to "P.G.," Syd ney).-About 75 per cent. are Australian born; -RUNES (to "Subscriber," Sydney).-Write to the Department of Agriculture, Iridge-strect, Sydney. HOSPITAL (to "M.F.," Erskineville).-Royal Hospital for Women, Glenmore-road, Pad dington. SWEET NELL (to "J.C.P.," Glebe).-Apply to Mr. George BMusgrove, Kings Tneaare, Melbourne. GERMAN (to "Subscriber," Hunter's Hill). There is no doubt that such an action would be ,resented by many. LEMON SQUASH (to "Mrs. F.," St. Peters). -Squeeze the juice from the lemon...
Will Holland be the Next Victim of the Goths? LONDON, September 20. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 7 November 1914
Wll Holfland be the ext Victim of the Goths? LONDON., Setember 20 . That the position of the Dutch nation must be a most trying oie can be readily imagined. The dangers facing any neutral country in the Bresent crisis are manifold. and the nearer the THE STOCK EXCHANGE, AMSTERDAM. pation is to the seat of conflict the greater the danger. There is the immediate danger of Ger man aggression, despite any previous promises of undying friendship, and then there is thef indirect danger of being drawn into the trouble Urough an unintentional breach of strict neu frality. Such is the position of Holland to-day. At any moment she may be drawn willynihy Into .a breach with either side, and although she may be nominally in a condition of peace, she has been forced by circumstances to place her army on what is really a war footing. Meantime Germany is doing her level best to secure the balance of favor for her own pur poses. "Her original plans and aspirations entirely wrecked by the brave stan...