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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 12. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 12. Mr. Carmichael, N.S.W. Minister for Educa tion, stated that future of Australia was in separably bound up with its provision for water for irrigation-purposes. . - , Wcilliam Schreiner appointed High Commnis sioner in London for South Africa. Battery at the North Bendigo rnipe des troyed by" fire. Damage £2500. • Brabe-van on Forbes mail destroyed by lire -m result of petrol in motor-cycle cftchinl fire.
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 11. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 1i. Fire discovered in bunkers of steamer Or tenrc at Melbourne. Price of sugar in New Zealand advanced by t1 per ton. - -*Prisoner under sentlnce of death named Einsporno, attempted to commit suicide at Wan g aratta Station (Vie.). Number tof very well-made spurious gold coins discovered to be in circulation in Sydney. Telephone girls employed at G.P.O., Sydney, decided to-form a union. Pacifie cable restored after having been cut by German warship.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 10. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
- TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 10. : SGovernor-General left Melbourne on seven weeks' tour of Commonwealth. Severe torm at Wagga did considerable dam age to crops. Two men shot in a brawl at railway camp, Enfield1 (Sydniey). Military pickets made inspection of offices of i'.inin5 companies in Melbourne. One-day strike occurred at Stoclkton-Bore hole Colliery (Newcastle), as result of dispute rver "pick rack. . " Branch of the Commonwealth Bank officially tpnned-at Launceston (Tas.). urniture. factory, owned by A. C. Taylor Sydney, neverely danioaed-by fire. United State Woollen Manufactures' Asso ciation appealed: to American Government to ask .Great Britain to permit exports of Aus. toalian wool direct under pledge that it weould not be re-shipped to Germany or Austria.
Yankee Press says America Wants Our Trade [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
Ya ee Press says America Wants Our Trade The Press of the United States makes no secret of the fact that it is fully expected that all the trade dropped in Australia by Germany will be picked up by 'America. The trade journals of America talk as if Australian manufactures did not ~iast, or were. at any rate, quite a negligible quantity. Australia, in boycotting German trade for good, is going to deal in future with Amerlc4 according to these papes. As an instance, rThe Music Trades" jou nal of New York has an article under the .cap t.on, "Germany's Vast Music Trade in Austra lia to become U.S.," in which it is saMd : "The belief is current, not only among those American piano manufacturears who are expersi enced in the Autralian export trade, but among the leading mtuic timporters of the South Smea continent, that 'the bulk of 'the commerce now regarded as irretricvably lost to the German in dustries will fall to the lot of the masnfacturer in the United States. Already the represen...
Paris an Impregnable City [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
Paris pnImregnable City A fewr weeks aingo the whoil world.was pre pared to learn that the German army had begota to hombard Paris. France was quite ready for the defence of its beautiful capital, and the cutivated nations becamne anxious for the pricless listorlcal sonuments like the Louvre and Notre Dame, which could'be easily destroyed by the shells of the modern bar tarians. Suddenly the German army, cheating all this eapectation, started its retreat, gradually ceding ground to the Allies. What.a mysterius decision it was I What had t.-e Crown Prince in mind when he ordered schr a step?. Many people think that circumrstancen forced the Germans to alter their general plan of camapagn. Is it so? I do not believe'it, says Lienut.-Col Roustam Bekin the "Daily Express. The gen-ralplan of the Germans was always the.same: To destroy the living force of the Allies, and they gradually tried to realise it One of the most diastinguished Rassian officesr Colonel Dmitrieff, has declaired in ...
Questions of All Descriptions Answered MEDICAL CARE OF THE TEETH. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
uestons of escriptions swer MEDICAL - CARE OF THE TEETIL "A.P.S.C (Bathurst) wishes to know how neg lected teeth may be cleaned and restored. A.: To begin with your teeth should be ex amined and attended to by a dental surgeon. Then with ordinary care and hygiene they may be kept in order with little trouble. Remember that well-cleaned teeth will not decay, for, al though bacteria be present, their food supply has been cut off. To starches and sugars, which undergo an acid fermentation, may be attributed the greatest snre of the causation oft dental troubles. tNicotine-also will soon stain the teeth of a regular smoher, and to remove this discoloration a few drops of peroxide of hydrogen should be used occasionally on the toothbrush. To prevent the destructive action of fooodstuffs the teeth should be brushed thoroughly night auid moriing, the following dental powder being used in the cleansing pro cess:- Powdered Castile soap, 4 drachms; pow dered orris, 4 drachnms; heavy carbonate...
WITH THE RUSSIANS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
W WITH.THE RUSSIANS. - General Radko Dmitrieff (Russia) has re ceived the military Order of St. George bor hisi brilliant and successful resistance to an Aus.' trian attempt to re-capture Lemberg. He was four days and nights fighting against odds of tour to one. The soldiers lept in the trenches. with arms in their-hands. : One oficer awoke to find himself surrounded by dead-bodies, and with" two toes torn off by shrapnel.. General. Dmetrieff drove off- all Austrian attacks. In the San River district several Austrian aero planes-were shot down. On one avia.or docut ments were found asking for German aid, ad ratling defeats, and indicating weak positions. The Russian cavalry, if they lost their horses. fought on foot, and tried, to catch up their comrades. Men and artillery horses were shot down in ~cores, and volteers then harnessed themselves to the guns. - -
Keep up the Slogan: Australian Goods for Australians [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
Keep up the bloga: Austra ian oos for Austrians *Mr. W. Francis Ahern the Australian rerem Bentative of the British and Forefgn Press As socidation, writes as follows on the subject of Australans getting a national feeling in favor _ of the use of Austalian-made goods:- "Yoir- article dealing with ihe Austra an-made "article is timeely. If your jour nal perssts in showing Australiansthat their first duty is to themselves and those around them, it will have served this country welL For some reason or other not clearly defned nespapens in Australia have seemed rather afraid O to handle this 'made in Australia' question. Only the other day I seat round a strong appeal in favor of Australlari-maile goods, and buit: ooe -Sydney daily, newspapee publishe&at.i ,It :would not:b he ob bf place to' -say. that your p:aper: is the only-:jooriial in Sydney that has.taken a- strong stand- in'fh, matter -"It -is high time :that wegoi the natciona? ifeeling.- re ' are no longer an infant in...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
D)ONT READ 'THIS·.· IJh.-ESS YOU WISH TO BETTE YOUR· POsITon. M~OTOS~dSIVIMU mrrl 51n~i.1,5l.l;r Erplny .moo. nod mtetnor SAlArIIY than mood Iooolalo~oo. I. Tonoli an Five Modem Oao' You 0rr mvs D~ Homing, and Mtemoo~.TePUB'X FIREMENiH Et4n. 0M oTi Soban too Thiica IOO` Ub~sa t~ho LIve nt latoooooerad teno this tni~ty-pld· Ponies'. 0100 by POST. Ho UnIater WITEJJ YOU1 ESYD. 3. tionoaotvv to norto YOU ·,,YISST~OLASS MIOYOWI· LOUVER nod MECHAItIO::?1Vld toioi:'Mddci.cq etS4 U tilE suRRYMOT0oia CH'0OtOD 1Ini~ta1idi) .IConnie'~ -.tf1rJ.· IS CbuaI'eLL SYSEST REOSIER,
"The Indian Sign": A Fine Sporting Story [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
e an-Si": A- Fe Spor Story :"Sck" AIdams ?was-through. e- knew it; Joe Cotter, the manager,.knew itt the bhccherites .were beginning to sauspect it aloud in-accents which rumbled like distant thunder, and the baseball reporters had been writing'it between the lines ever.since the opening of the season. Speck fought the inevitable as long as he could, for he- needed the money, but a chronic Charley:horse is inot a thing which an outfielder may conceal or ignore.. It has a way of thrusting itself.into the box scores. --The en& came-in July. An ambitious recruit from Texaswith two sound legs and a forty one-ounce bat- shunted-the veteran to the bench, and the next morning Speck's epitaph apearcd in all-the papers. Most of the scribes -were sympathetically merciful for old time's sake, but come- extracted humor from the situation, as indicated by the following sample-paragraph "Thatvenerablte r:un,- Speck Adams, limped to the sc-ap heap in the fourth canto after MeCnCe's line sm...
Unique Parts of our Soldiers' Equipment THE FIRST FIELD DRESSING EMERGENCY RATION IDENTIFICATION DISC [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
THE FIRST FIELD DRESSING -. EMERGENCY RATION I. IDENTIFICATION DISC THE FIRSTSFIELD DRESSING PACKET. This is can-ied in a pocket in the lining of the keft side of the coat. On the outside of 1th 7tapper are full directions for use. THE PACKET. This contains two first field dz-cssittgs Opening the packet containing the two field drescings. ONE'. OF THE TWO PACKAGES IN ' THE OUTFIT. Both packages pre. indentically the same. The arrow on. the .labtl hbws w.hich corner of the waterproof wrapper has to be opened first The other corners are sectirely cemetrd with rib bcr solution. . OPENING ONE OF THE FIELD DRESSINGS. The foost ai,1 packets have awaterproof exterior. Stitched to the wrappe is a safcty-pin for toe when bandaging "wounds. Inside the wrapper is a loose bleached cotton bandage 2: yards long and 2?io. lide, and a pice of bleached cotton gauoe folded ioto a pad and stitched to the baeda?E " pling t ,e first fi.d rsinto a o . Appvlying the flit fie-ld dressing to a wound. THE EI...
The London "Times" Sounds a Note of Warning [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
-The Londo -of r ng The extraordinary -toll of officers in the Bfi-. 'tish Army at prdsent' serving abioad - and the' unfortunate effcts wblch'this'contingency will produce in the organisation of. utiure armies in Great Britain, is a subject which the" isli' tary corres?iondent of the "Times" deals 'with; and sounds --note'of warning. He 'aoys There' are quite a number of good. and ex perienced 'docers, both at heac and with thea Army' in France,'who-'a 'idubious' coacerning the -Armies which 'e Tare' aicing at home; not becase they doubt the good material of rwhich theinews troops are composed;, or. the spirit with which they are animated, but simply because:'the 'io not consider that they will be fit to'fight in h field, and to face modern'ar tillery-,unfil some 18 months have elapsed, and only thenfi-.they have been trained by good professional oficers, the numbers of whom are not only limited, but are constantly 'decreasing by losc~m aarn actio a Thin qumfi~pn odf officers is go...
The German Fleet is Frightened of a Russian Invasion [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
Te Geran Feet is Frightenied of a Russia Invasion Because news from the North Sea is scarce '-very scarce in comparison with Whot we learn about theoland- war-it must not be as seumed that there Is no news to be told in that quarter. For the lull story of the naval .hap penigsgawe may have to walt until the war is over. When it comes to be told it will be found a deeply interesting chronicle, with more then one at present unsuspected thrilling exploit In it. We shall learn of hazardous ventures bril liantly carried through; of daring exploits which show that the spirit of the British Navy remains as gallant and fearless as ever. There wil be tales of reconnalssances that were deeds of true heroism: of a much worried enlemy sought outi and shaken in whalmt he deemed to be posltlons, of obsolute security. And the- submarine branch will be found to hnve .conclusively proved its etlcieney during this, its fitrst clmnce in real warfare. The officers and men of our Fleet have sow "?haken ...
Cost of War [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
- Cost of .War Nikola Tesla. the-great inventor of electrical contrivances, calculatesthat, the total- cost' of the general European war will not he less than £14?1200,00000. In' this calculation he includes it teporari shrinkageof wealth of nations as distinct from negotiable securities, losses. f in duistrial .piursuits, specific.losses due" to de struction of existing private and public- pro Perty, including implements and materials of war; .loss of life and disablement ?through wounds and disease: and last, but not least, the daily cost of militaiy operations. -
Fought With Leg Shot Off [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
Fought -With. Leg Shot Off : -The foHowing extracts are from a letterwrilt ten to his parents- by an oecer In the 5th Dragoon Gunrd. So far my life seems charmed; doh't know how long it will last.. My second charger-is killed and poor MIe is wounded. I got the-bulleto outof his-side and fetlock We were attdcked at dawn in a fog, and It looked bad for the-brlgade, hbut we turned it into a victory> Our brigade calttured all the guns of the German Cavalry Division. 14 in all: the Bays lost two-thirds of their hbrzes'and many men. The Gunner Battery. of ours was anni hilated (20 left), but the guns were saved, as we held the ground at the end. This was only a series of actlons,. nas we have been at it all day, and every day. My own squodrdn killed 16 horses and nine Uhlans in a space of 50 feet,. and many others,' inhablhnitats told me, were lying in a wood close by, where they had crawled. We killed their officer, a .big Pots dam Guard, shot through the" forehead. L Bat,. tery fough...
NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
·NOTES. ? :iement is behng In-tittd in Melbourne to rah hmd3 foe A a otolia dmrnhto ehoempiohilp* to he held -n MeYlbow'e next1E ater, ond the a.itomoee of etohe eod ptoyee it ee~oeeted The l.elhee elbs intend an-noglie .tghtnle. totr ,bo nod defl ge toodthet to ttt the fund. SCoogntutotet? to Mr. flEoh Egtn, the Aiot-o--otno hmepiot. who to It. It deetood. to be rtorried next ttthe tt is hoped- thot he wifl not follow the eooenpe of leodee to othee eranohes of teete ? ad poltme, ond rette fem the gme. ofter enterieg the ootrucuool otohc _ _