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Fine Display of French Courage Under Nerve Wracking Fire LONDON, September 18. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
Fine Display of Frenchl Courage Under Nerve-Wracianj Fire LONDON, September 18. We have been so busy appreciating the sturdy valor of our own.troops under fire that few of us have Sad time to consider the French point of view. To this extent we have been sadly remiss, for it has to be re membered that while our Expeditionary Force has performed wonders, anything that, they have done has been primarily made possible by the co-operation of the huge French Army now in the field. This is an aspect that is receiving now for the first time practically its due attention from the vast newspaper-reading public of not only London,-but of the country at large. I quote herewith a chatty article contributed to the pages of the "Daily Mail" by their well-known correspondent, H. Hamil ton Pyfe. "Back in Paris. I find Parisians rather gloomy,"he writes. "They have had the first really bad news of the war. Gradually the facts of the reverse in Lorraine have been al lowed to leak out In-these there i...
Barbaric Teachings Popular with the Blonde Beasts [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
BarbaricP Teaching~ss~r Poua with e -Blonde Beasts As there were heroe before Agamemnon, soi were there military bullies in Berlin before Nietzsebe wrote a line; but it was left to that writer to exalt bullying to a philosophy. No doubt there are many Germans who read Into Nietzsche's writings an esoteric ineanlng quite opposed to the interpretation put upon them by the military "awaggerero," but the fact that the aIntter claim him nas their own peculiar philosopher shows the road which any one who accepts his premises must inevitably take. Indeed, the Nletzsche "boom" In Germany would never have come to passuhad there-not already been a section of the community flled with.the lust for power and aggression await ing a philosopher who should put their vaguely reallsed ideals into Intellectual form. A- little Nletzsebe Is a dangerous thing, say come, and implore you t6 dig' belowrthe sur face for the rich ore which they assert his works contain. Well, then, take as an example the apho...
CLOSING THE NORTH SEA. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
- CLOSING THE NO ,iTH SEA. In dosing the North Sea, the Admiralty has giveh our fl5et. much more scope- than' it .cn joyed formerly. They apparently had weighty reasons- for 'the action, because, as they state the enemy was utilising the neutral flaga o merchantmen for.the'purpose of mining: Now h~owever, the.Norih- Sea has beenturnecd intoa battlefeld, and.mining operations can he car ried out on a more extensive scale and .witRh more secrecy. The position off Yarmouth, where our submarine was sunk, would seem to give color to the surmise that the Germans have obtained a copy of the Admiralty chart, showing .the mined-areas. If such be-the case the origii should be easily ascertained, as each chrt would be numbered, and -other iden tification marks made. We are more inclined to the belief, however, that-the Germans do not know our mined~ areas,:but- have obtained their information as to safe channels from an agent in a neutral ship that has recently pssed through -the North Sea, un...
The "Globe" News Record of the Week [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
he "Globe" News Record of he Week MONDAY. NOVEMBER 2. Prenmier of N.S.W. said Government intended spending £8,500,000 loan money this year, as it did lnt . Necessary ~Commodities Control Commlsslon' (N.r.) stated intention of yisitlng Wagga and Riverina districts before rixing prltc of new season's wheat. :.Pastoralists Pr?otection' Board's ouincll of ad vico urged N.S.W. Government'to rescind pro clamitIon pirohlbltlng poisoning of rabbits within 25-mil.es of freezlng worhs; -Return showed that 2&3,531 baby bonuses claimed since establhsnhment. - bb Smallpox case reported at Eunalia l(N.S.W.). :- Successful -'lgbt-Hour sDay, celebrations at Union stockyards at Chicago (U.S.A.) closed as precautolbn against loot and mouth disease. Price o -gas in Sydney gazetted at 3/10 per 1000 cubic feet. N.S.W. Government requested Commodities Commission to enquire into price of coal:. Botany, ?a?scot. and Waterloo Councils do nounccd erectlons.of canvas towns 'by N.S.W. Government. Chisr...
Sir George Reid's Official Story of the Greatest Battle [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
George Rei Offi Story the Greatest Battle ir: George Reid,- High Commissioner, has led the -following accountr , written by an 5' -e-wstness on Noveaber 1 with the General adquartrs Stiff nows ii France, whicb con pus and supplcnments the previous narrative, g details of the movemnents of the British rice, and that portion of: the Frrch army tv in touch with them :- n spite -of great losses suiffered from at aks during the last week, the Germans con tinuued the offcacirsive towards the west almost nhinously during the live days from Octo ?-be 25 to 30. ' "It has .grdually grown in intensity, en .tent, and application, as inen and guns have been brought up and pushed into the fight It has developed into the most bitterly-contesited battle that has been fought in the western thuea tr'ee Germani artillery has been increased by guns transfierred from Antwerp. "As regards the infantry, .it-is possible that Some additional troops hlve been "rendered available b-y the reiakation-of the pre...
THE GERMANS OFF YARMOUTH. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
? THE GERMANS OFF YARMOUTH. ; low the seven Gernman cruisers managed to %Ecape detection by -our scdirnts may-be partly eilained in two words-misty weather. But I how they got away again requires more e planation. It isalso a matter for wonder to find that a.squadron of seven German Fruisem should be there, because in the'event of their being cut-off from th eirbas5e,'the German Navy would have suffered a tremendous loss. The whole affair, howeir.r may have been" a piece of clever strategy on their part, but :if their ships come out in such powerful squadrons our patrolling ships will have to do likewise. Instead of being spread out in fan fashion, they will have to keep closer? together and thus cover asmaller area. - The change .in tactics, however, will bring about a decrease of efficiency, especiAly against individual raids made by the enemy's smaller craft One satia fying feature of the raid, though, lies in the fact-that when the time .does come to settle debts -in open fight ...
GERMAN MORTAR TAKEN. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
* GERMAN MORTAR TAKEN. It is interesting to learn that the Frenclh have taken one of the few enormous mortars 'which the Germanis used with such success at Antwerp. This mortar is described as of lWin calibre, but is probably the 42 c.m. one we have heard of. It seems to have been brought ulp too close-to the. front, for use against the French army in the field, and to have been wrecked by a French shell This.showsathe limitations of the use of these enormous pieces of artillery, which can only be moved with great difficulty. If they are used for fighting in the field there is great.danger of a slight suc cess on the part of the enemy resulting in their Scapture or destruction, as it takes some time to ount them for transport to the rear, and even n the road their rate 9f progress must be very ow. There is no danger in employing them ainst the Belgian fortresses, as it was certain t the Belgianfield army could not push thi'd superior German field force, behind ch'the mortar was in a...
TURKEY AT WAR WITH ALLIES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
TURKEY AT WAR WITH ALLIES Torkey has at last been persuaded to throw In her lot with the Teutonic Empires. She has.for many years been under Germanin Iuoente and a potential ally. Her decision is probably due to the persuasion of the German Ambassador,. no doubt strengthened by a lavish expenditure of funds, which have a good, re sult in a corrupt Government of .needy ad venturers. Germany. we hear, is also con tributing £10,000,00 for the-prosecution of the war, and hassuppled Turhey with officers and men for her Navy, probably some officers of high rank to. organise her-armies, and' guns and other war materiaL
WHAT TURKISH HOSTILITY MEANS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
WHAT TURKISH HOSTILITY .EANS. The effect of Turkey becoming an enemy to the Allies is far-reaching, by which, however, it is not meant to imply that it is of vital im portance. The hostility of Turkey can is fluence the war in two separate ways. She can act to almited extent with her own naval and military resources, and the Sultan, who is acknowledged as Caliph by the Sunnis, the larger division of the Mahometanpeople, can en deavor to call on all those who reognise his authority to fight the Christians. The. Shlahe, however, donot recognise the Sultan as Caliph. and have been separated from the Sunnis by a dozen centuries of bitter religious hostility. The bulk of the Shiahs are in Persia, and we may be sure that that countey, always hostile to Turkle, will not join in the war.
ROUSING THE NORTHERN AFRICANS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
ROUSING THE NORTHERN AFRICANS. SThe influence of the Sultan over the world of Mahometanism is chie.y .to be Icared in North Africa, where he might be able to rouse the natives of Egypt, Tripoli, Tunis, Algiers, and Morocco, against- their European" over' lords-Englahd, Italy, and France. The Sultan may also endeavoi to raise a Maahotetan re volt in India, bot thern arc several considera tions-which minimise this danger. He is re ported to have addressed the Ameer of Afghani stan, with a view of driving him into hostility on the Indian frontier.
MAHOMETAN INFLUENCE IN INDIA. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
MAHOMETAN INFLUENCE IN INDIA. In the first place, the Mahometans only num her one-quarter of'the population of India and their relations with the Hindu mass of the population are 'decidedly inimital ? The Ma hometans, before the arrival of the British, had for centuries been a dominant race of con querors, utterly alien in religion and ideas to the Hindus, whom they despise as, inferiors, and abhor as idolators. They look on them selves as a superior race, and understand and respect the British, whom they look upon as conquerors of something of their own type. The recent expr?ssion of loyalty to England which has swept through India emanated - as much from Mahometans as Hindus, and it is not probable that a shadowy regard for the Caliph, as their spiritual head, will outweigh the loyalty of even the Sunnis, while the Shiahs will be deeply antagonised by the Sul tan's attempt to raise rebellion in India. The Nahometans, so immeisely outnumbered by the Hindus, know well that any weake...
TURKEY PRACTICALLY HARMLESS AT SEA. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
TURKEY PRACTICALLY HARMLESS TAT SEA. -. To turn to the more direct effect which Turkey can produce in the war, we may note that her strength'can only be exerted in a few definite directions. At sea, it woul4 be hope less for Turkey to send her weak fleet' into the Mediterranean, and if it acts in th; Black Sea, its whole strength lies in the possession ofptse GoeLen, a dreadnought' cruiser which RtrTsia has nothing to equal there. The-rest of'the Turlish" Navy consists of old, ineffilient 'and badly-manned vessels, to which the late Ger man Breslau, a small but swift cruiser, is no great addition. By land, Turkey can act.in three theatres of war. She can try:to invade Egypt, to. attack-the Russians in the.Caucasus, or what she has probably more at heart, .to endeavor to reconquer the territory lately takgn from her by the Ballkan Power~... .
HOW EGYPT MAY BE INVADED. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
HOW EGYPT IAY BE INVADED. . Turkey can only reach Egypt through Pales tine, whereshe hasan army corps, which,,with another, from .Mesoppjtamia, night .bq allotted, to this purpose. The railway to Mccai,.start. in g, at :Aleppo ifn th.,nortb. of SyXia. Xr :- at where it turis south-east towarda Mecca. Akabah lies at the head of the gulf of that name, on the other side of the rugged penin sula of Sinai from Egypt, and is about 100 miles distant from Suez. It is therefore ac cessible to British troops by sea, and a force acting from thqt point could, hold or destroy the railway, or in any case make difficult any serious invasion through Akabah, towards the Suea Canal. Another route of invasion of the old caravan route, which for thousands of years has united Asia and Africa. It runs from Palestine, near the Mediterranean coast, crossifig the Canal by a ferry into Egypt The Egyption frontier runs from a point on the Mediterranean, well 'east of the Canal, to Aka baib. The region separat...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
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POSITION OF BULGARIA, GREECE AND ITALY. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
POSITION OF BULGARIA, GREECE AND ITALY. As regards. Turkey reconquering her lost pro vinces in Europe, the situation is complicated by the fact that she is surrounded by Bulga rian territory, and it isa quite uncertain what the attitude -of Bulgaria will be.. She may ally herself vwith the Turks, and alloiv the Turkish army to pass through Bulgarian Mace donia to reconquer the country recently an nexed by- Greece and, Servia. Greece may eventually be drawn into the war by the necessity of. protecting: the, territory and islands she . took from. Turkey, and is strong enough, both by r sexa and, by land, to proveba formidablt enery. Ihaly,o?.o , is-deeply interested in this wgr,'as ohh lsp1lu many islands in the Agean,w.hic-h sle. .n'pst p.rcient Turkey, from re-acquriesg," and and Tur"?ish success mould excite .her "snb ,u~ieed ton Tripoli'to iebel. Ii the nntry'7A ku?rkiy into the war brin's' in'hialyo'itmuiit' btl oo~d upon an ac fulioe'able' eubotfor' thi Atiiepeb~dle cially if R6...
TURKEY HEMMED IN. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 14 November 1914
TURKEY HEMMED IN. As regards the action of the Turks against Russia. their frontier towards the Caucasus runs through a rugged and inhospitable coun tryill-suited to large operations, especially. in winter. The Russians have declared that war with Turkey shall not cause them'to with draw any troops from Poland, and..they would no'doubt resist .the Turks with the local forces in their Caucasian province. Should the Rus sians be able to dispose of the Goebcn in any way they will command the Black Sea, and b| able to attack Turkey' dii ect.. bytransportlng an army to thq coast, n?ir'Constantinople.
She Had Tried Electricity [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
She Had-Tried Electricity drs. Carter had sulffered from rheumatism until she declared that she had "no patience with it.'" fut she was always eager to hear of possible remedies, and when her sister wrote that she knew of a cure that had been tried with great suceses, and would tell her all about it on her next visit, Mrs. Carter was all excite ment. "Now, Ellen.' she exclaimed, .engerly, a few minutes anfter her sister had aeached the house, "do tell me about that cure for rheumatism. I am so anxious to hear about it that I could hardly wait for you to get here." "Well. Caroline," began her sister, "it's clec trlclty-" Before she could continueMrs. Carter in terrupted her. "Caroline SmIth ! The idea of suggesting that to me i Don't you remember that only last Summer I was struck by lightning, and'it didn't do me a mite of good ?"
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
WHY SHOULD WOMEN SUFFER ? Old-time logic accepted it as a matter of cold fact that women 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 OF HEALTH, 54 Oxford-street, Sydney. Ladies visiting the city are cordially invited to chll an4 chat over health matters with the Mancgereas.-O
CREUSOT'S ANSWER TO KRUPP FRANCE'S MOVABLE HOWITZER BATTERY, WHICH IS OPPOSED TO THE HEAVY SIEGE GUNS OF THE GERMAN ARMY. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
CREUSOT'S ANSWER TO KRUPP. FRANCE'S MOVABLE HOWITZER BATTERY, WHICH IS OPPOSED TO THE HEAVY SIEGE GUNS OF THE GERMAN ARMY. 'Anogonis the latest developments itn hig' gun construction may be placed the new movable baittery which the Schneider workcs at Creusot, in France. havc recently been tes structing "The component parts of the battery are mounted on waggons which travel along a previously-laid railway line, the haulage power being supplied by a steam-engine a' the front ofnthe train. In theevent of a siege, a city like ?arns would find these movable batteries of immense value. The authorites could construct a railway on which the ba* tery would travel roundc the city, and bring the-guns to bear on any part of. the defences where additional help was need&ed. The train, exclusive of the engine, consists of tarr aggons-theo general accommodation cariage, which also serves as the observation tower, the first howitzer gun-carriage, the ammunition waggon, and the. second howit...