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 3,057 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
HEAD NOISES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
- EEAD NOISES. "C onny" (Sydney) complaIns of head noises. wh-ch render her deaf and nervous. A.: Singing and various other-noises ln the head and ears are common, although sometimes so severe as to cause distress. They may be the renult of ?ueh a thing as pressnre On the" ear-dr?m by aceumolnted -wax, or by the blocking of the Euestaeian tubes by a cold. At other times nerve deatness is responsible. Any collection .of wa~x should be removed by sgrlug-~ ing the earn wlth warm water, and the tubes cleared by eloning cthe oee and month whlisnt ewallowin g a draught of water. A tonic is re quired for the nervous condltion; which is more d!ffcult to treat. - .
BROWN PATCHES ON THE SKIN. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
DROWN PATCHES ON THE SKIN.. "'Beauty" (Melbourne, Vic.) wants to know what will prevent brown spots from spreading over the body. A.: When brown patches make their appear ance on the covered parts of the body, .and enlarge, there is seldom any doubt as to their nature. They are caused by a microsoplc. antgus. aad the condition Hd known as "pltyrisas. versicolor."' The patches qulckly" disappe?_ under the influence of a fairly strong germi cIde, used locally._ For this purpose a saturated solution of boric acid, or S per cent solutioi of carbolie acid ma¥ybe used daly. .The cloth ing should be light sBd loosely litting.
Case Two [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
Case Two in this case our attention was drawn to the matter by the kindly offices of a nurse. She wrote us saying that if investigation were: mnade into the circumstances of Mrs. H---, Enmore, we might find it possible to afford_ assistance. The matter was promptly put into the hands of Mr. A; .W. Green; of the State Children's Relief Department, who in the course of a couple of days forwarded us a complete report, from which we quote the following extracts: '!Mrs. H---, of - street, Enmore, is the wife of E- H--, who joined the Expe ditionary Force seven weeks ago. There are three children, aged three years and three months;,one year and 11 months, and five months. Mrs. Hi-- rents a balcony room . . paying 13/ a week (one week in arrears). Mrs. S., her husband's sister, has assiSted fpr some time past with food. The husband is a baker abd pastrycook. . During the past seven weeks he has contri buted 30/ to the support of his wife and family. He is in receipt of 6/ a day (in cluding...
Questions of All Descriptions Answered MEDICAL SORE LIP. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
estions of Al Descriptions Answered - MEDICAL SORE LIP. "Sun " (Waverley) Is troubled with an Irrl table exematous sore on the bottom lip. A.: From wvhat you say, acidity was probably the original caure of the irritation, which has now serome a chronie sore. The bismuth mix tare may still be of service, but it would be advisable to use a strm boracle solution to bathe the area night and morning. The mouth should also be wahed out with a similar solu tion. The following ointment should be applied at night: Subnltrate of bismuth, 1 drachm; oxide of zine, 1 drachm; liquid carbolic acid, 10 minims; glyeerino, I druchm; vaseline, loz.
Case Three [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
Case Three On this occasion the application was made in person. Mr s. K---, of Redfern, called at the office with her little child, who was suffering from gastritis. The circurm stances were most distressing, as the mother and child had been left ipractically desti aute. . Like many another, thehusband had enlisted without properly estimating the sac rifice he was therebyasking his gir!-wife to make. They had not long been married,-and were only in the ~firrit year of their-house keeping. Naturalty v~ery littlemoine hiad i been saved, andthey-ikere struggling along. Th the hope of eventitlly tuinrol ht coiner * -Stpshave. been aIrcady aktppnp make immedlale ise tile "Sunday Times" Shilling -War- Fund in the relief of such cases of distress in families which i 1ave lost the aid ofte heir breadwintier, absent on active sorvice, as are brought before our noilce,.nd are pirovedby investigation to be orthiy of aid. Arrangements have been made withMr. A. W. Green, of the State Children's ...
The Vineyards of Australia may Supply the World's Cellars [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
The Vineyar$s of Australia ay Supply te orid's Celars Although Australians are not what:might be called a wine-drinking people, the wine'induistry of the Commonwealth is .a pretty big thing. The effects of the war will be tos make it a far bigger thing still. : This country at the present time practically makes all its own wine, and has a little left over for export. In time to come it will have a very big export trade. It could sell millions , of gallons of its best wines iq the markets of the world if it had thegn to-day. A certain amount of white wine used to be Imported from Germany. That, of course, will never come to our shores again, There has never. really been any:need to.im piort stich' wines for a long. time.- - Australian . wines hbav; imet German" vintages in compe tition inay times row and have beaten them writh :th best connoisseuis nof the- world as jhdges.i~ '· ' -; · ·-· WHATWE IPRODUCGE?. -.: The ~reent areago-?der ?ies in the Cinimoi. ealth is somdethirngi over. ...
Case Four [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
Case, Four On October 16 we received a letter from Mre. D--, Ashfl?ld, In which she drew our attention to the fact that-her husband, hav ing_ Joined the forces,- had placed her- in a very bad plight as regards the qsuppot of?i herfa;rly. Once agan the scervices of Mr. A. W. Green were called upon, and the fol lowing report was received: - "'Mrs. D--'s husbant has joined the se* cond Expeditionary Force. Hereceiveslj5/ a day, and in due course Mrs D-- will re ceive 28/:a week. She pays 11/ a vweek for rent. There are fi·e young children, 10 years, 8 years, 6 years, 3 years, and 1 year and 4 months.. . . Seventeen shillings it not enough to support the mother and-five children." After reviewing all the facts surrounding the case it was decided that the best thing to do was to grant an order on a grocer for E2.
"As Long as we Win we Don't Mind Dying," say British [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
we Don't MidDie"say British On the platform of the railway station at Limoges one day last month a crowd gathered I round a young inan of twenty-two who wore on his.breast the Cross of the Legion of Honor, the highest.reward for valor which a French soldier can receive. He was travelling in a train full of wounded, and his arm was in a sling. One of his fel low passengers, a gunner, shot in the leg, told us his story. "He's a dragoon. Name, Albert Palophy.- Right at the beginning he was in- a stiff light In the middle-of it his colonel got into dificulties. Palophy went to help him; plickled him up, carried him -off on his back under a regular-hail of bullets.- .They made him a sergeait for that. - "The-next fight he was in he led his squadron in a charge against the Bavarian Guards. He made straight for the stanidard-bearer, cut'him down, took the flag. After that he was badly wounded; though. ".all in the stomach,: seve ral lance-thrusts.. But before .they sent-him to hospital he ...
Case Five [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
"fjy husband is going to the 51. wro~;~te MrL. --Of ·P~addtnetbni~~.on Ottobt, 13. ·"n'H has been in lhospitalifor three Qeeks, and I haven't had any money frmin him for nearly five?.weeks now.: I havel two children to keep. I have tried to get work, but people won't take me with a baby. I really don't know what to do. If 3ou will help me. I have a house and let rooms, but the money :I get from the house I have to pay the rent with, We. pay 27/6. I owe the rent man £5 now. I.1 have had to keep a little out of the house to live on. We have enly had 6/ to live on. I feel thatl I can't do iLt much longer." . Mr. Green's report confirmed Mrs.D---'s statements, and laid bare further details that aggravated the distress. Some of the lodgers were in arrears with theirpayments, and the bill.owing to the landlord wad£7/15/. At the time the inspecting officer.made his call there was every evidence of the most acute distress.. An order was therefore promptly granted for £2 on a grocer. Steps h...
British Suffer Severe Naval Loss in the Pacific [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
ritish Suffer Severe Naval Loss in the Pacific It is offcially stated that in -the Valperaiso action last week the Good Hope and the Mon mouth were afire at an early stage of the en gagement but fought until it was dark. The Good Hope finally exploded and foundered. The Monmouth managed to haul off, and it Is believed that she ran ashore. The Glasgow escaped after fighting off the Leipzig and the Dresden. She was not seriously damaged, and had few casualties. The Canopus and the Otranto did not par ticipate in the action. THE GERMAN VERSION. The following heavily-censored story of the action in which the Monmouth was sunk was received from New York. . The Germans state that they sighted the three British ships at 6 o'clock-in the evening, and promptIly forced/an engagement - -Directly the German guns were trained-n the British, the Good Hope hove in sight, tear ing along-at full speed.- - By good seamanship she managed to effect a junction with the others, and then the two squadrons...
Case Six [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
Case Six It was lridirectly that we came to hear of the case of Mrs. E; S--, of Enmore. Our informant was a resident of another siburb altogether, who came to hear of her plight more' or lest by accident The facts of'the case were agairi entrusted to the investiga. tion of the State Children's Relief Depart ment, and the following report was received: AdMr.E S-,- IS a rubble mason, andwhen in full work earns £3/15/ a week.-i He haa not, however,-beerni In constant eniployment for .some time, and-consequently his rela tivea.have been forced to assist him in the maintenance of his family (a wife and three children, aged 10, 6, and 4 years). Thie as? slstance afforded by S----. father has becni: very considerable, but in; the present dis turbed .stat. of affairs:- little more can be reasonably done. Three weeks' -rent is over due, and the food bill has been mountlng up? - w8as offere d work at half-timi e rates, but thought it would be wiser to en-. list W. hen inquilry' was made so pa...
First Hand Stories of the Grim War [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
i-rst d tories of the tii a L.- T "-EUTENANT Fi REDERtCK V. .DRAKE,- of the lith IHussars.l who ' h. . :as. returned tohis home. wounded. gives a graphic *account of his cx perences. He says: ..We i.seld to fight all dday id dig trenches all night.- We had ncisleep at aU;'i~n neves s hut our eyes. Th". first two of our fellows to be shot wer, the doctoir and hii'orderly; -They werie bind; inug -up a'main wfihhad been aiinded, adnathe G rmans came up..within .twenty ards an" shot them a cai t aa i o:it'.oi nfo use'dhrowing yourihands it as bIest to shoot and the trust to lucklc.', b . '*i - . ' S 'We weressent rightdouti in' ront,'of vei Sdaiys I wias iefttd it thirtyeiricment t hod he Germnano bh ackwhile e . thcr. got- away-: ut we awere turroi dedd by a brigade of ,Ge a cavalry." ! - S"eirst of all wtied to det across, coudprts bril we we'gletu hfrli pin bartbd wire atni thney thaned Gtwo; Hatihe egnsin eus;.Thejy iinldlve lot of breos ib'ut.nnot.'many.re" me. i .' DASH THROUGH A ...
No Title [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
Not onily tluat your causse is jast and right- 'this iuchwairas neer doubtied; war or play We g~with clean handi into any fight; - * That is orEnglish wy. No i i thought ao sh brace your thews :o trample under heel-those vandal hordes, Who laugh when bloodwof mer and babe imbrues Their damned craven swords. :941 e~.h;witho~, it distinctioi, worast or beetf, :: ~Be you it:i inxs am~rwex4 a leave~~~r ·the reatl ;.::·:~ ·-To Gdc, the'udge of ~~alL: '··'-:-· Letit b said of you, when sounds at iength ;Ovr the f~ai t field thet 's strain-' g: Thy stick at infamy with all their stre-gth, Anid earth is clean againi"' -Dy Sir Owen Seaman in London "Punth."
Case One [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
oCaseOne, -* . Mrs. M- K-, of Milson'S Point, North Gydney, wrote on October 14:-"My husband left me togo as a driver in the - - Corps to Meiuourne about September 1I last, and since then I haire not received a penny from him to help nme in my struggle to live. I have a baby nine months old, and I am in a very delicate state of health. At the pre sent time we are livinq with my mother '. and as she is not in too good:circumstances I would be very grateful if you could help me out of your fund in my hour of trouble. I enclose.telegram received from the- Depart ment af Defench at Melbourne, -ated Sep tember 28, which will explain itself.- _ (This telegram was an official receipt statingthat a letter of Mrs. K- had been-received, and would be attended to in due course.) Also a letter I have received from my hus band in Melbourne. I called at the barracks to-day, and Colonel ---said that he would communicate with the Deferice. Department to see what they could do for me at once." This ~...
The Problem of Feeding Armies in the Field [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
The Problem Fee A es- m the Field (ByE. D. F. van W.) Few people outside those imtmediitely con nected with it give a thought to what is implied in %eeding an army. especially the huge onto nowin the-field. But it is not only the feeding that is implied, but the enormous waste that takes place when a conquered force has to leave its quarters in a great hurry and portables are left behind. Then, again, in the devastating march of an enemy throughout a hostile coun try, such as has been a potent fact in the Ger man tactics, thousands of- animals are slain without thought or remorse. Germany made a great strategic'pohuit in war fare when she. started. her fighting' outside of her borders.- It gave her the-opportunity to help herself largely to the requnirement in feed ing her army, especially meat. vegetables, and other edibles she could lay ner hands upon. From what has already transpired; Belgium will be worse off than South Africa was in respect of live stock left when the war is ov...
Splendid Work of Cyclists at the Front [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
endid Work of Cyclists at he Front The cyclist troops of the-Allies have already been in action,.and the newarm, the "mechani cal mounted infantry," has "madegood";- may, indeed, be almost said to have scored a? trsumph . The year before last the great sensation of .he last day of the grand British manoeuvrcs was the handling of a cyclist brigade. - A five mile battie fzont-had been engaged, axnd the Blic (dlefendirng force was .pivoted on Cam bridge. At a crucial moment the whole cyclist brigade were moved from- the right flank, code round the rear bf their army, azid were brought Into action on the left fianl, surprising the enemy with the unexpected fire- of some two thousand men, supported by the machine guns of their battalions. This is the kind of move that suits cyclists, and the commander of a force that embodies one or more cyclist battalions has an enormous advantage in possessing the quickest known striking weapon. VALUE TO CAVALRY. Primarily the cyclist is an infantryman...
The Royal Flying Corps has Won its Spurs [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
Te Royal Flyng Corps has Won its Spurs The high.tribute paid by Sir John French "igheral Joffre to the Royal Flying Corps the work it has done during the campaign France; must be eminently satisfactory, not nlyto friends and relatives of the officers and sen of the R.F.C., but to all who have realised important part aircraft would play in the war which was bound to come sooner oi eeo Now that this: 'war is upon .us, the -oungest branch of tdie King's services has Brvcd itself fully worthy of the best traditions 'if the British Army. -:It is of interest to inquire how it is that so ..yUog a'service has performed its work so efficiently, for it must.bei rem?embered that in rlngland there.w'as no air. service atall at a ,ime when the- French had already somnething Slike a definite scheme of. aerial defence, and wvhen the Germans wee experimenitingat great • expense and withn much pertinacity with diri gible balloons of the Zeppelin, Parseval, and Gross types, and were building aeroplai...