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Passing Notes on the War THE SITUATION. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
PasskNtso h a COLONEL I. POSTER. R.E,. Director of Military Studies, Sydney University) THE SITUATION. long despatch sent by SirGeorge Held. '?ives a full account of the re-at ttle near Ypres. which took place i?ng the last week in October. It appears tat this was the most desperate battle yet ought during the waro that the fighting osughouto has been of a most determTined lture on both sides, and that the losses have toi v great The Gem? ans made day lter a number of attacks in great masses, a ?vson of2 battalions being often employed ,gast one portion of our line. The net result ?,nf the whole battle seems to. have been that we ether held ourposition ains these on islaughts or ithat in the cases m which we wee 7overpswered by weight of numbers, we re-took ?. the position by a counter-attack later. The r only success?th e Germans seemed to have ~ gained is at Nieue Chapelle. which, alter being 4 fought with alternating success, seems to have remained in German hands. The Germans se...
RUSSIAN ADVANCE ON TURKEY. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
S RUSSIAN ADVANCE ON TURKEY. The entry of Turkey into the war directs attention to a new_theatre of operations in SArmenia, where the Russian province of the SCaucasus meats Turkey in Asia The cable published to-day states that the Turks are be lieved to have an army of 90,000 men with 250 'guns and a number of the iriegular cavalry which they can raise from their Kurds, a wild i.Mahometan race:, who inhabit the savage moun tains of north-eastern Asia Minor. In this Mregion the Russians have taken the offensive, Sand have advanced .50 miles over. mountain passes, which are'at this season deep in snow. They have beaten the Turkish troops and cleared the country of the enemy. This success is of interest, as it shows the Russians not only hold ing'their own, but taking the offensive against the Turks at the outbreak of the war with them without having to bring troops back from Poland. Their success must have been effected bir the local forces left in the Caucasus pro vince of Russia, a...
THE POSITION IN POLAND. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
THE POSITION IN POLAND. As regards the war in Poland, the news is I meagre, but we continue to hear of a vigorous pursuit of the retreating Germans, and an ad vance westward in Gahesa against the Ass trian. .The Germans are retiring in east Pr1-? sia, after their defeat in thegreat battle last month across the Polish frontier in Suwalki. The success of the Russians in the great battle which eixtended from near Warsaw along the effect of-driving the Germans 100 -iles back to Loda, while on their right the Arstriansu held.their ownrather better, but are now be ing more slowly pushed back over the San in the direction of Cracow. We learn that the. Russians are continuing theirvigorous offinsive against the: Germans.. which' cannot fail to force them back towards the frontier of Silesaa, and at the same time this Russian ad vance Weill threaten the northern Sank of the Austrians which will be thereby left uncovered, sod'-annot fail- to accelerate their- retirsement.
THE REVEILLE [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
THE REVEILLE (iy BRET HARTE.) iH ark. I.hearth traemp.:othousandhbs And of-armed ?inen the:hum; -L-.! -n natlon's8hosts have'gathered Round-the qulek -alrmlng :drum - " Searg, "Come . -. S Freome-me omoe.! Ere your y heritago tie wasted,'" said the quil?k alarmlng drum: ' "Let me of my. heart take counsel : War Is-not oft:Life-the sum; Who shall stay and reap-the harvest W When the Autusn 'daye shall come ? But the drum. Echoed,. "Come.! Death shall?reap the braver harvest," said the - solemn-soundlng.druin; '. "What?? , *mid the battle's.ahunder,. :Whiatliug shot and burstino.lbomb, Vhen my brothers fall aound me SShould msy heart.grow cod aiod num ?" :. But thedrum Ansuerred.. 'Come ' Better there in death united than in litfe. .: ,--recrleanut-come !" -Thuithey- ansswered--hoplng' iearing : Some in faith, anod douhLing some; Til a trumpet-voice, proclaiming, a oI ra-, E,_.i.?kent .:, ?: ., ", aiswcrod. 'LOrd we cOm . -
SOLUTION OF No. 895. Q—K B 5. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
SOLUTION~ O No. 895;. q~-J B 5. - R-Received. from: C. Petnes.. .hfield- (a rms tc iece);; " -Pawnr'North Ryde (inter-play ot i.es and , Qdiuteoweing,.ch veryprety)'; F. De Vere. Newlown·. :it W~ Hill.. Mbelbouirne iclever); A. Hod ono, Newcastle ; .V_ C. Batten. MMosnan, A. Le.y- Sydney;-G ."W. Pearce. Seven Hills ;.A. Davis. .Marrickvlnle; "1P.," Yingerbay. Q. (very puazling). Further solutions.of Nos 893 and. 894. from 1~RP.: Yingerbay, Queensland.
TO CORRESPONDENTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
S TO CORRESPONDENTS. C. PETERS : Re your problem. There is still another dualto lIminate,. foe if B takesr E first move- then Black cannot avoid irate from the Rook next move. Have another.go at 1 C. BATTEN: Both soluotioos correct . Yo sem nto have'-.acquire :a. good .idea. of .the game in the. brief time you have been playing,: Why Inqt" 0oina. .chess dubb' You: would gaiin morevaried experience and ideas, and 0oir play would .quickl¥y improve.
THE GARDEN ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
ANSWERS.TO .CoRES-'ONDENTS - JOpANTrsE malt PLOJI To ,Tta~c SP1.hriT (to rou to J; ltor-i,,).--Te plont-t telty not orth the t-obiTe, bont'it ton aro-'inlined to'taLO -~ m oen -Loec -toot the hottom o ithe boo -c?,oeetl al pilot the rerotnter. wloeot d trtbito yocr jru tec The sider td-endde 'ilt decoy ee the root, IrDe troem-t erttiojoi h-icontolly.- - • xo -HB PIRINULA-tEED (t-onowve to 'ctL,*·' d gcc): Too ecey cow the oed trom now erer.?o. tit the cod ci Jocoocy. i yo milh-tope' the plosh intote "orercc.ieo then the occ jone acer-the sed" the better. "As there pian f-loeer e Te 'somlI y0n0 ey ,obtoin them thot ftot a latte Amsr .owing. Light, gritty roil, with a ttoi addithto It old c?rdomg robbed throoth 0 eteere will' cnre ?d UtiTilit~. Autnt~llOsp. (t orowee to 'Olteitchh") Youratre mode too oid4nodoto--ot use. "a . rule, thi?-regetable e at its beoot htot the- iddlo ot septemher. it your plots hro bhem is their pecent ottstloo "foe mccc than toro. joer" thet Ohio thetn 'out ...
THE REASONS WHY. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
INt ItEiliOlli woir S-do tlong l eo the r-denonredoa little eoptanotioo. Ot llomer rod beer It lr-oor-porpoe.-to~r~e~rr to afiew o-fthemtio reotitonto oer-rTaotter.of detail, of ito wt.?tarrne eo U.erreoe, bot-edlltrimely mooo 0o. tilterr the rol `,-~rolr-good we lootot 00 cnd fo' seoeral reooo.-.. If w.edlg deeply, or trenoel, whieh i, better, rueh oil, we ot once trlno a rouod "reeter tooth of it into?f-a usefulonditiono ood:fho ,very moth rotnd .hoe aeo,--huoho wltch- the roOto oX he-rerop oay- roily rmifrt in to rc eof food; while the roin whiehir dl-, poo it 001 crrny addltlooo. txereto. To .hlaterr depth .&e: rjy ?dtlratr-thesotl toithlt depth.the otrl peneetrter, otnd the:oweeteio'e efeois 10 'ole Imoonoto need, fortheer oreet. - Uodereoch ultl-: notio om e eropr "retetVey mUoh, rore.-Iddrpendent of" rooiltuoe, once the- roin hle pereooted thrugh,- th cny Imount of: foetlon 1n rhollow cottaounod"render 'them, for the freer they-ore rnahled to deeeet thoo ;,oolerwt l -...
NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
NOTES. n -the contest for the cl tmpionship of the School of Arts. a surprise as. ffectcd last wceek by A. . -A . . O'Connor (the ex-Newcastle player)- defeating ID McArthur in their game in.the second round. :At the adjournment from the previous -sittingthe critics pronounced the position. as "'drawish."but "Me"- started out t sin, and-.lost. McArthur:has now finished all lis.'igames.'having; won four- and lost two;. while S. Crakanthorp has won four. .lost one, ad: has one more to play .so the result is still undecided.. -
GAME. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
GAMIL The following fine'.gam was.played by cor; Sespondence between" Utrecht and. Gencva last year: . . iaRuyLopez. - -White.- " " Black. - 'Utrecht.' • • Geneva. S1 FP-?? 4. P-K" 4 - 2 Kt?IKB,3.... . K-a--OB 3. 3 B-Kt- S 3 P--Q.R 3 ; + B--R:4 : 4 .4 Kt-K B-3 S" Castles . 5 Kt.t.P . ' 6;P-- 4 6,P-'.QKt 4 S-B-Kt 3 7-P--O4, •SP-x..P. 8 B-K-3' - 9 P-B" 3' .9B-;0:B4(a) So-'.Q-3;(b) 0&'.-&lt;?Kt 3. i 9B--K:3 " .11 tKt--B;4 1.12- Bx Kt 12. x B: 13.QK t--Q'2 13 Castles. 14 Q-R.;-K sq: (c) 14 Kt-K'Z 5 .Kt-Q4 . 15 B-Kt 3 (d S16:'K-R s-q -. r 1 B 4 .: S17 B--B.2:. 17 P-Kt.3. • 18-Ktx B . . 18.P-x&lt;Kt 19P-K-B.4 19 0 K sq.&lt;e) S20 .P-K Kt 4- .20 :R-PR2 .. 21 Q-Kt 3 . 21 K-R sq. ,, .-22ýKt-B.3 :. 2 Kt-B3.. -23Kt-Kt'S .23 B--Q ,sq . 24 P-K.R 4 . 24 B x Kt.L 25 Q R-R B 2:.. 25 R--Q. B: 26 R2-B 6, ' ..26K t-K'2 • ti"3ar ;" s , i-;, (b) Etperts difjl ei rr kot A-'1 majority think it strong.- One considers it "at terlertly diabolical power." : - (c) White is obtai...
WIRELESS FOR COAST BUOYS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
WIRELESS FOR COAST BUOYS. By means of an accurately tuned wireless re ceivbr at each lamp, a German scientist says it is .quiie possible to light the buoys along a coast by' mreans of the wirlems. The receiver he uses is sensitive to only one wave pitch. The lamp:s ore provided with antennae.- The detectors may be thermoelectric, magnetic, or otherwise, and actuate a relay in such manner tliatsifficient curren passes"to'" turn the gas on or? off, the" lihting being produced by a spark. Each lainp:~is provided with two dry cellsto supply tlse 'uorent
COMMONWEALTH PATENTS [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
CO•IVMONWEALTH PATENTS" " .e~re. 'Crietli ned Hase.cl, Pateet Attorntey, bo t . 'atlereagh- tteet, Sydney, ieport that the following op plieattons fot.patentt have hbeen lodged ot the Commom? . rtlth ?ntfqy Office elbournec:-- - e yL eert.; a"Improvements in tremmnhg maeeeeneL·· .?i~lel 21at, Otb~er. .• - kA. "E. Sdelhed. "An inipeovet aunteg." .Filed 15Lb: Ortober. The..?F .Moae nuoeteeee, _ Oetrefufagl erpaor. LAmtfed. "epreovpne.e tin feetrihget e*ptoes if the plhneteae tjpe?;~' ?ili?" 16tb October..; .. J.ye. Guc?L "Imprcementa in atohous eentalnhes es d~aphemsg ee r feolttic cels." Fled aoth octoher. e ,W. ete-ib... .Improveed ,tstrebutlnt g?icheneetmee.ft ret. beedy edieg, bedigg, pad :elos9eeaqceeeehibn ,Te ?lpf ? jj, ' , '." ". ..
THE TURKISH SOLDIER. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
THE TURKISH OiLDER. 4s regT6s fi r Ip T ration in movement they do not form as ,formid able an enemy as the quali:y of their army should indicate The military virtues of the Turkish soldier individually are the supreme ones of high courage, fortitude, patient endur ance of hardships, wounds, and suffering, and absolute sobriety. He is also entirely loyal-to the faith which represents his country. In the ,rst few centuries of the Turkish invasion of Europe the Turkish armies were far superior in organisation and fighting power to the Christian forces they encountered, and rapidly spread their Empire over the east of Europe. They even held for some time Otranto in southern Italy and the southern parts of Austria; they besieged Vienna in the 16th and 17th centuries, and possessed Hungary for 150 years. The Black Sea was for long a Turkish lake, com: pletely sirrounded by their territory. For'the last 200 years, however, their military organi sation and their government has. declined gr...
Notes on the Naval Side of the War APPOINTMENT OF SIR PERCY SCOTT. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
L.:.:.;j.i1;oteson eav Si~of ar (By RNi.R.) 4PPOSNTMEN¶P OP SIR PERCY SCOTT. The appointment of this officer to an impor tt position at the Admiralty is not surprising when it is consideredthat Lord Fisher is at the headof affairs, -as these two naval veterans were in harness at the Admiralty before. It' idi only fitting that Adnilial Scott.should be in a position whei~e he can take some of the honors which will. undoubtedly fall to our fleet in battle, for the reasoni that no -officer in the Navy has had as much to do with the pro ficiency of our gunlayers as Sir Percy. Starting wth the gunlayers, and placing the dotter and defection teacher in their hands to improve thir shooting, he went further, and invented a achineto facilitate and improve the speed of 'oanlng operations. Finally, he invented an nstunment to find the-range for the men at the ' Houn r he succeeded is shown by the battle ?rng results of late years. Now all the bigger calss of ships.are fitted with Scott's direct...