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BOOK REVIEWS MISS ETHEL TURNER AND HER CHRISTMAS BOOK "FLOWER OF THE PINE." [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
BOOK REVIEWS MISS ETHEL TURNER AND HER CHRISTMAS BOOK "FLOWER OF THE PINE." Another month will see Christmas right on top of us, and if evidence on the part of the calendar had 'been lacking we would have, . nevertheless, received token of the fact in the appearance of one more of Ethel Turnea'q de- o lightiul books." Somehow, as-far a's this part of the world is concerned, Christmas and Ethea T urer are synonymous, and let us, therefore be thankful that dark as 'may be the closing days of the year 1914, they will be lightened in . many homes by the pen of so charming an author. . - . At .this present moment not a few of us find much consolation in the company of books. VWe . have renewed acquaintance with many an' o'd friend and we are eagerly seeking new otes. In' the latter event as always a certain amount - of risk is run, and, therefore, it is with" the greatest pleasure of all that we turn to 'a tried old favorite, who, we feel, is capable of maintaining the old charm in even ...
The Silent Work of the British Navy [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
The Silent oirk of the tBriis a: Disappointment has oftentimes been exoressed since the war began at.the apparent inac'tion of the British Flest. Most people imagined that the naval campaign would be short and decio .ive; that the big battleships would come to grips almost directly after war had been de clared. An article in the latest issue of the London "Times," however, not only shows clearly how important the work of-the Navy has .been during the last three months, even though no big action has been fought, bitt also that the British authorities, no less than the German, may possibly have reasons of their own for wishing to postpone "The Day" for another six or nine, or even twelve months. The following extract from an article-by Admiral A. T. Mahan, the great American naval expert, in the current number of the "Academy" is quoted by way of introduction to the "Times" article, and epitomises the teaching of the Ad miral's great work, "The Influence of Sea Power upon Hietorvy." "...
Some Facts about the Tsar's Leaders [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
Some Facts about he Tsar's Lead er (By "C.J.") How comes it that the Russian army, in many ways so weak, so ineffective, slow, badly led in the.war against Japan, has been able in an intredibly-short spaet oi time to mabilise so many million men and to carry them with splendid vigor into a successful campaign on the frontiers of Prussia and in the heart of Galicia? The miracle has been possible because Russia really took toheart the bitter lessons of the Japanese war, and because from the Emperor down to the last recruit, they set themselves diligently to conquer their faults. General Vladimir Sukhomlinoff. whom the Czar chose in 1909 to supersede the stately in competents at the St. Petersburg War Office, has done marvels because he possesses three splendid qualities. First, because he is a thoroughly practical soldier--a cavalry com mander, straight as a lance, who, in the sta tions all' along the border of Germany has seen with his own eyes the problems to be solved: second, beca...
SWAM TO HIS DOOM. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
SWAM TO HIS IOOM. The" Belgian troops were: eparatel from th enemy by the" Witebroek Canal ,Th- Germean cn the other side were sw?erping, them with Reigians to chsseth e wasnlbw the bridge ware up and "th mechaniss- was-'o the German dhide. A soldier ofthe 2nd RBegimeut of Chain ceurs, named.Tresignies, ofered to gn to lower the bridge. Rhing certain death. ho dined istS the stream and swam'across under the Pr-m tian fire. "The Iiridge was 1dwerec but. . , .sipsin was morltaj' wounded.
How You can Help Those in the Firing Line [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
Aow ou cani elp Tose in eh Firn Line The Produce Department of the Rod Cross Society wants.eveyone to send in bhome-made jam, calves' foot jelly, and i who want' appetisiog nourishment to i enablethemtogetbetterquickly and-once more taketheir place in the firing- line. Jams mand other things can be bought Sfrom factories, but they are not the same n as the-aome-inade article. Let us send I ioodstnfts to our soldiers made with our 3 'own hands, so that, edas package is a I message of love and regard to those who S are fighting the Empire's battles. 0 The.malling of: bonme-made.Jamsa and "jellles for the soldiers at-the front is another outlet for personal oervice... - : SBy- undertaking it those of. ou wvomen andi ?glrls who do not sew can do equally valuable work.for the gooad-cause:'... SIt is work that-offers splendid opportunities ?', those who desire to give in klnd. b - 'To Live in:kludinds as valuable 's giving-in. ?b. lndeedi;- a c~sh donatIon has to-be of a Er Ligher amount ...
FORWARD IN FAITH WOMEN MUST DO ALL THAT THEY CAN. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
,-FORWARD IN FAITI.T " WOMaF-N MUST DO ALL THAT THEY CAN.' (By Bra. MACI?NNON.).' It- is dlic'iult to: say more: hbout the- tRed Cross work" than has-been eald alreoady. When nomo of us were chlldren -the stories, of the Franca-Prussian war had still a froahnes aab6ut them, -and thoe tirring tales of runnmg the blockado and the gallantry tof the combntants of the Anmerican Civl War-,were- alsoahousb hold words.- "Little Women" woas the first-book I rend'with reference totho:work of women"for aoldlero in the&eld and here we are at woyk again. And with all. we can do or. provide or 'these" gallant men, ouer "work-,counts far lttle "with- the acriceo of lifo and llmb, icftli the dreadful sights and sounds which will isear thelrsmemorles for ever. So our workniisat conthrie; for:ewo-· ore face to face with no:.cah upon-our resources for help and comfort, such as. the oworld- hao neer aeen before, and. we trust will. never se' sgai. - - It. has been oost _gaUtfyln' in 'our pro'du...
TO BRING BACK HEALTH WOMAN'S PRIVILEGE. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
TO BRING BACIa HEALTH - WOMAN'S PRIVILEGE. (By Miss ETHEL LOVEGROVE.) We wrant these delicacies in oider to --make? our men get well. quickly. 'It is essentiaily 'women's work to teed their men. "All women like toI feed men up. Here Is an opporttmlity to do sa on a large scale. We want pickles. and- cheese,- and egos, aid Jamr, and -everything y-ou- can think of- in.-the way of foei toot- is sntoaiing- and appetlsing. "'Why on earth do you ask -for picklesi'?" said a lady to me, who came into see how the work was -golag- smo day. "Sick men.. cannot cat pickles; and. the doetors win't allow -them to. have much jomi" Now, here is just theB point one shbouldn't-lose sight oL -These soldiers are.not llke ordinary invallds .whi -hve undergone . long and pain ful_,ine?s. and- cannot eat anything. Ini the majorlty of cases they ore et'rong men,? in the prime of life and vigor, who have simply. behoen laid by with quick-healing woumnds.. They do not have -time to get-low like -men suffering...
CALVES-FEET JELLY SPECIAL REQUEST FOR SUPPLIES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
CALVES FEET JELLY. SPECIAL REQUEST FOR 'SUPPLIES. - The Red Cross is especlally asked to provide beet extractsefor the sltck and wounded. ol diers.-. 'Among the 'most 'nonrlahing-and :pala tnble 'food 'ormsa iss ealves-foot'-Jelly., and several ladles have undertaken to mke. sup piles weekly. -It will 1e put into cold stora?i and shlppedd?ire?L. T~ieo are many'peoDle in Sydney whoso'cooks could omake aneekly sup ply. others 'who are able toIo so themselvesn and4there . are also., many. -professional cooks who. might. do so t, .the materlals were pro vldcd . Thishdepartmeniit would boe glad.tore celpe the names of 'those wIlling to help In this way in order that adequato.arrangements may bo.:madq To s~hIpplng. .' The •Teohnlal College Stafl; uonder' Ib'ss Munro. wIth the sanction- of the Milnlter for Poblic Instructioni hao arranged to makel- 'a weekly supply up to the 'end of the term.' - A- RECIPE TRIED AND FOUND- - - EXCNLLEI T. Appended Is a tried and "Garanteed recipe,. whlch ho...
HINTS ON JAM MAKING HOW TO PACK AND SEND IT IN. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
- HINTS ON JAM MAKING HOW TO PACK AND SEND IT IN. Frrit for preserving abould be uniformlyripe aound, and fresh, and it should be pichked, ii posslble, on a dry 'sunny morning, and-not with the dew upon It If the fruit be damp, or even if thev weather be foggy when it is gathered, ther?sn nothing more likely than -this to pro vent thb-jam from keeping. SThe ullt- should be-made Into lami as soon aspoaible'after picking. and thisoio one point where housewlves -avey the advnt ntage over Sroanufacturer?.. - " • SWte:must.irstse thrat the. trit is free from Idust anddirt, 'lafter. Which it:must be picked. and ail-stalks removed: The ?arder fruits, such s -oapples..polums, and gooseberriesa may Ire washed before being preserved.- - There are many dlifferent methoda of- Jam making.and- opinions vary an to which'is the best;.- One- method is to boil the sugar and water firsttand thus0make a- n yrup; to which the fruit-la-addcd.- Another is to -boll the.fruit by' itself,- and then t6 add'th...
Royalty and the Movies [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
Royalty and the Movies Even Royalty has yielded to the fascination - of the movies. King George, after-seeing "Quo Vadis"s at the Royal Albert Hall, in London. ordered the erection of .a miniature theatre at Buckingham. Palace, so that the Royal Children-would have. an? opportunity of witnessing their first cinema performance. - : Th Kainer was a picture fan. So that he might entertain his guests he had a -picturo theatre built in Potsdam Palace. The Chrxst man before last the German Emperor pub lished a book entitled "The Kaisdr on Film," showing reproductions -from various fillms-of himselt He always posed cheerfully for motion - picture camera men. -King Alphonso of Spain is picture erazy. ?lie has h?d~ a billiard-room of his palace at Mad rid converted into' a theatre, and hardly a day passes without hI wvitnesses a periformance. During the "Klng'o last visit to Paris he ar. - ranged for the prompt despatch of films bover irg Is movements. to Madrid, so that Queen- Rna iand ?ieh...
HOW TO DRESS WITH STYLE AND ECONOMY [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 21 November 1914
HOW TO DRESS WITH STYLE AND.ECONOMY On page 22 will .be found the fifth of a epec?l series o articles th? hbsy bit-n prepared for readers of "The. Globe": by Miist M.. K 'Roberts, the dress making snpecialist at the Technical-Col Iege. . The work of Miss Roberts is al most too weall known to need conlRnent; but it may not be out of-place to nay that ther department of work at that in stiution is admittedly one of the most Dopular ?nd successful in the attainment bf' results. Considering the high airerage mnintained there this is no small praise. 1A will readily be grantedr b all those who .have had the benefit of her tuition, Miss Roberts: has to a very high degree-, otheability to adapt her methods to the evcr-hnging requirements- of fickle. fashion a result -that is primarily due to the utter simpicity of her methods ofin srctio6;i. The time hasipasised for the old go-as-you-please rule of thomb-plan in dressma ,ing, and the woman who seeks to reproducefoio herself the model of th...
RED-HOT SLEDGE HAMMERS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
RED-HOT SLEDGE HAMIMERS. The following description of how it feels to be hit by shrapnel is given by an ofroer now returned from the front: "I w as-just behind the limber of a gun when I was knocked flat, feeling exactly as if I had been battered all over with enormous red-hot sledge hammeas. It hurt iIhe anything, and, what's moro, it began hurtingn at once. There was none of that pause one reads about between the mo ment of being hit and the moinent when one feels It. I was taken to shelter on a gun limber, and managed to get a good long sleip In my great-coat.. The next morning, while I Gas trying to get back after my battery and to go ahead, I was caught by an army medical oecer, who had.me sent here. I shall be all righ$ in a month, anyhow." - -
DYING BOY OFFICER'S LAST TWO CIGARETTES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
DYING BOY OFFICER'S LAST TWO CIGARETTES. The following touching story of the death of their youngest officer has been told by a wounded lance-corporal in a Highland regi ment, now in a London hosltal : "Our offieers were Just splendid, taking the chance with the rest ot us and always cheerful and bucking us up. Just before I was plugged I saw Mr. - tumble over. I knew that he wos badly hit, and be fell down Just alongsoide me. He was our youngest officer, and not much more than a boy, but one of the best. I tried to make him lie a bit comfortable, and he gave me the last two cigarettes in his case. I heard that he died the same night, and I wish I had hot smoked those cigarettes--I wish I had kept them. Call them what you like-they are nuts. They do their bit of swank at home, but, by Heaven, you should nee the stulf they are made up of at the front. There ought to be no pickinbg out among them for the Victoria Crooss. I had my way every one of them should hoave it"
The Lesson of Metz [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
The Lesson of .Metz Fortresses have, in this war, been of small use in c?hecking the Invading armies either in tho west or the east. They were no more success ful in 1870. The strength of Marsha Bzlnainc's army which was shut Ip in Mets may be taken to have -heen 200,000 men. To prevent this army'breaking out the German leaders left behind, again in round numbers, 170,000. men. Bsazaine made two uneuccessful attempts to break through the Inveltlng lines, and ulti. mately, on October 27, 1870, his- army. capl Itulated, and 173.000 ofieers and men beca.me Prlaners of war. -
IRISH SOLDIER'S RETORT. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
IRISH SOLDIER'S RETORT. Writing to his mother, Private E. Harkness, c the Royal Irish-Regiment, says: "There's plenty ot hard flighting coming our way these days, and though wve nuffer cruelly once inca while we always let them knowv that?oe haven't lost our fighting powers, whatever else we may have lost in Paddy's land. You couldn't help laughing, indeed you couldn't, at some of the tales the German prlsonorci havo about us When they knew they had been captured by an Irish regiment they. wanted to know why It was that we weren't at home taking part in the civil war that was going on; Says I to one of them that came oilff with that blarney in his queer English, This is the only war we know, or want to know, about for the time being, and there's mighty little that's civil about it or the way you are behaving Your setes.'"
ROBBING PAUPERS FOR HALF-STARVED SOLDIERS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
ROBBING PAUPERS FOR HALF-. STAIRVED SOLDIERS. Among. all these evidences of prierted' in genuity, perhaps one of the most wanton is the interpretation put by the ."Dentsches Tageszeitung". an.newspaper efforts to provide additional comforts for our brave boys at- the front "Here isa beautiful commeist," it says, "on the boast of British. Ministers about the resurcs of their country. From their own ad missions, as may be seen inthe London papers, they are. even ata loss, these proud.sons of Albion, how to procure clothing and covering for their soldiers. House-to-house beggdug ex peditions are bring organised in the mighty. metropolis for blankets, rugs, -tablecloths, and what not wherewith to cover the' siivering frames of the half-staried. Britons at-the front, and even the wretched paupers in the work houses are robbed of their~scant bedcovers to that end. 'It is not that there is no money in' Britain, btit because the British have, for the hundredth ime~. shown that, glib as they...
TREMBLING BRITONS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
TREMBLING BRITONS, The affair of the tL9-the only afort made so far by the eomnolent German (cct--alsO occupies the .enerigies of the- "Iamburger labchrlchte'," which'seems to. rega~d the ex lolt. as being equivalent to at least half-a dozn battles of Trafalgar. Here is atypical pstage:-"This deeHd of megnificenf heroism may well make Britain nervous, and cause her to.tremble with apprehension. It is the anSirer to the taunt that the German fleet dares not steam out into the open sea to battle.- The German fleet we would have Britons know, does what she deems best.- Aind she does not deem it best at' this moment to enter into ac tion justwhere it would suit-hersenemy. Mean while, up with the flags-hurrah, threefold-hur rah, for our lads in blue who are raising the German name to the pinnacle of glory-rl" -
WORLD TO BECOME GERMAN—PERHAPS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
. WORLD TO B&dOME GERMAN PERHAPS. The "Deutsche Handelsblatt" sounds in trum pet tones the praise of its own country. Here is a paragraph which might have been inspired by the Kaiser himself "A.I that is. loftiest-and 2oblest in the true culture of the soul and mind and in the development of thie human race, has attained its purest expresson in-the German people.. The theory of the general progress of mankind has been-hopelessly, shipwrecked, and our conviction that it-is only'through the efforts of the German people .that humanlty can ever be enable ?.o reach to the high pin nacles that are its.Jdestiny has been proved in-'the most terrible, .manner to be.right and well-founded. All that still remains to Europe, in these wretched days of decadence, that is noble, inspiring, anl grandiose, is German. A German defeat would mean the-end of wor thy human existence.--and if the world desires - progress the world inustbecome GermuLn. The German must dorminat: the world."
Though it be Untrue, it Makes Interesting Reading JOHN BULL BATTENS ON SLAVE BLOOD. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
Though it be Untruie, it Makes Interestig Reading - OHN BULL BATTENS ON SLAVE BLOOD. - ' The "Vossische Zeitung" has surpassed not only itself, but also the late PE L. Stevenson. The authior of "Dr.-Jehyll and Mr. Hyde" cre ated a doal personality; the German paper has evolved a triple one in ity attempt to give ade qnate- expression to: its' hatred of everything British. "Great Britain'," it says, "Is a snake in the grass which.bites the heel of the unsus peting-traveller. - For in this cowardly man ner, even like that. other venomous reptile, she has attacked us when we ;looked for friendship, if not for active assistance. Like the snake. she is, she shall be crushed into the very soil Great.Britain has shown perself the Shylock of the nations, or worse than Shylock, indeed, for -be object of his:usury. was mosney only, while 'John Bull battens o. theblood of her. slaves and her wretched dupes. 'She is like Lady Macbeth, for she will niver, with all lier hypocritical protestations...
Highlander and Maxim Rout Whole German Column [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
Higla __ and Maim Rout Whole Gennan Column A thrilling story of the herols a of a High tander, who saved a gun and-held a bridge ngainst a Germin column, is told by Mr. G. WNard Price, the special correspondent of the "Daily Mail"l in Paris. As gallant a deed as many that are famous in the history of the anrmy wasperformed by a Highlander in- the fighting near Soissons, he says. The story was told by aRoyal Engineer coming back through Lagny with a:waggon train. "There-was a party of 150 Hiighanders that were detailed to hold'-a bridge over the. Aisne,".he said. "A SGerman attack was not expected at that point, and the detachment was meant to act rather as a guard than as a force to defend the bridge. Suddenly, however, the Germans opened -fire 'from the woods around, and a strong force, out nnisbering the Hittle body of Highlanders 'by large odds, came forward at a run towards the bridge. The Highlanders opened fire at once, and for a time held the.enemy at bay. But the numbers of ...