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Roosevelt says there Must be Force Behind Treaties [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
oosevelt says tere Mut ie Force Behrd Treaties Adenumcintion or thie ter' futility of main taIning world peace by treaties signed by sig natorloies distrustful of each other, and unless imleflenit force is 'put behind such treaties, is the tone of the second instalment.of a series f articles wrltten lb Colonel Roosevelt, ex .residcnt of the United States, now running in the San Francisco "Examiner." The writer remarks : "Bor the United States to proffer 'good ser irlcea' to the various Powers entering such at great conflict as thb present one accomiplishes not'one partile ofd good; to refer them, when they m?uttially- compiqt of wrongs done, to .a Hague court, shch Is merely a phaintoni, does less than no'gobd.' * "'The Hague treaties can accompllsh nothing, -and ought not to have been entered Info'unleso •in such a ruse as this of Belgium there is wil lingness to take efllcient action under them. There could be no better illustration of how extremely complicatet and ditmcult a thin...
Thrilling Story of a Charge by the Irish Guards [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
Thrilng Story of a Charge by he Irsh Guardis -Now, Guards! No sooner was the com rnand given than there was formed that good old liritish square that has proved a terror -to European armies before. Then the crash came. Steel met steel, and sparks shot out as sword crossed bayonet, the end of it all lelng a hroken and flying foe. 'I he description is that of a night. attack in which a Guards regiment repulsed a charge by German cavalry. "Orders had come," says a private of another regiment who returned home wounded, "that we were to shift the Ger osans from a position that lay in our line of advance. Airmen reported .that the approach to their trenches was protected by barbed wire entanglements which would be- invisible to a force hurrying through the darkness.1 Before an advance was pososible it was necessary to clear away. thorse wires. "Volunteers were asked tor, and eight each were taken from our regiment, the-?.Guards, an Irish regiment, -and another regiment. I' was one af them...
The Moral Issue of the War Greater than 100 Years Ago [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
he Moiassue ofhe WaWr - atter t an 100 Y ears Ago Ir. J. Holland RHost the writer of thd follobing artiste in tlte' "Weekly Des." ?atch. is one of'tlie leading historians of the day. Reader in M'odern History at ;"Caniridge, he is the aithor of a number - ofwortos on Napoleon and the'Napoleonic peiod, including"The Life of Napoleon 1" -iany persons have vague notions that .this =-ar resembles in some respects ·that of a cen fury ago.-- In this article I wish to try to make this clearer;?: "Then, as now;: we were fighting against enenies who-not only elaim?d predominance in Eurpe,-baht also' callenggedour sopremacy at sea. Napoleon Lin 1814 was striving for aim .w-hich resembled those .f Kaiser .William in 1914. Tlhroughout alihis campaignsq the-great Corsican had in view the humbling of Great Britain;.and by the year 1811 he seemed to he nearing his goaL' He held int subection Germaioy. Italy. Switzerland, large-parts of Spain. and the Netherlands; while .Austria-and ussia followed ...
ENGLISH BRAVERY. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
SNGLISH BRAVERY. D.I Wisemnn, aof the' Rioyal Fldld Artillery. wlites : "I was wounded, and lay for two days and a night, being finally picked up by a priest and some Belgians and taken to a convent in ,Wiherlc. Ielgium. Our battery had irod 'their last round. The Germans were only 300 yards away. The order was given. "Retire. very man for-hlmself !' It was a splendid but nwul .sight to see horses, min, and ·guh racing for lilfe -wlth" soelas berating among - them. The Germans rushed up. and I lay helpless. A Ger oan point.d his fule at me for me to surren Oer. I refused, and was .just on the point of being puf out. when a German omicer saved mo. lie snalid. 'Engihhmaun braoe fooln' Re the2 dressed my wound, and they gave me .brsanr and Wine and leftmS"' .
Modern Battle a Landscape with Puffs of Smoke [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
Moder Bate a -Landscape wth~ Pfs-of noke A French painter of war pictures has de acribed a modern battle as "a landscape with puffs of smoke.". That is not merely an epigram. It is a description which all-who have watched battles will admit tobe very often exact. Very often the eye can see nothing unusual in the landscape except those .little white cloud balls far off which show where shells are burst ing. Even with a good-glass the. field must be studied very intently before anyurther signs of battle reveal themselves, writes HI Hamilton Fyfe in the '"Daily Mail" The enemy's guns are hidden. They may be. over the brow of that range of low hills, or they may be screened by those woodlands along the river. Probably our own side'e..guns are out-of eight, too. -The-troops-are sung inth~eir trenches--unless it:is wet, poor beggarsv when "snug" is the wrong word ! Now and again you may see lines of'.what s~eeni to be ants in: movement. Or perhaps there is a. sudden scurry of. hundreds of...
OFF TO THE DANGER ZONE—FORTY NURSES FAREWELLED. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
OFF TO THE DANGER ZONE-FOIRTY ?(URSES FARE.WELLED. An unusual flutter of excitement prevailed at the Sydney Hospital last week, lwhen the forty nurses of the Australian No. 2 General Hospltal in France met there to bo ,photogrphed. Mitron Creel entertained them all at morning tea. They looked so capable and happy In their uniforms'.of grey brlghtenod wlth'lltle red capes and lowling white crps. • Twoothera wiorthj of mention, though relucta ntly they are not going, are Dr. Constanco D'Arcy, who examined them all for physical Staess, and Matron Creel whoso interest in theIr - wellare .lIa strengthdned by the fact that qnuit o a number were trainedat the Sydney Hospital.' The Army Sisters going are: Misses Phyllia'Bos~ier, Hoillo Chlsholm. Aom Ennls, Whll helmlena Flllons. MaryNansh, Nelly Morrice, -B ortha Parry, F. Athol.Hobbrtson, Loulsa Stobe, Florence Spoldlng, May Woods',Jouet Sorloy, Constance Stone, Wilifred Talt. Dorothy Conrood, Ursula Coleman. Ursula Caller. Anal e Coombcs,...
HOW THE FUND STANDS [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
HlOW THE iFUNI) 5TADSil ;s dl 'Th, -Suta3y Times ? The Ijc-eree : snd "The Globe". P'oprietars .. .. .d0,.?. Previously ncknowiledCs d .... . . 4,7$0 1 L.C.W . ..-. . . 60- 0 II- Atherton, "Hnmpton Court," par lilnghurot ....; .. -"0 O IL Ieassoger .. -. -i :" ..O" Wss)rthlsg, ,Sussex .. ............ 2-4 Syopathier .... . 24 C. . Matten Thobarison (S.A.), (third contribution)"'. .. .. .. . 1i.. .. 1 0 "ukmk: oshes .teer ? ? oi trt~t. on.ti. -10 . A?Is .. . ". ... - . ?+.. ... .. .. ;; . o noc Wsy t ..2 .. .. .0 otrs.a .ar s.etlp?-sntrllutio),.- 1. 0 V. ,.atero .Qan~ erban :.; .... 5 0 im. ,.,l Thr ,ctt , '+ om .,bus .. .... ... °Oo F.T;R.B...... '... ;; -,- "+ -:,:'-·~` "-- ;- - .lo-rd. ? i -l :.; ne._ ; .. . .:. ..... 0-2 Pups eenht 'IuieaIII .2ont r. T... t.. n .; .. 2 ) Tasmstaniz Fried pet~ Mis Mar Ja 42 -ssse. toer-m, sitont-. Id. .. -. '0 U S-so ? 'tB. -1Suoe31r.B i -l... ... 9 imIom?-I toaow . -.. .... . n. -- -.. .. 20 54 - . .teordl8 c onu s ; .......:.- ...- 4 5 -n.ty% '(h...
The Arithmetic of the Poor—and Worse [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
The Aithetc of e Poor-- Iave you ever considered the Arithmetict of the-Poor ? - When makling up your weekly or monthly accounts ias it ever come to your mind how many me, and women there are about yoa who are ecsaping thbe -same task awithstt the money at their .isnc?al which you .so readily apportion to the account of this tradesman and si that? When, through one reason or.another. you have foind yourself suddenly short, have *you ever thoulght what ti-mst :be.the tlight ,of those who are not once but always in-.that condi tion? His-it ever 'hqppened atyoiu 'have said : 'TWell.,ith:istime the .stor :bill is rather hea.-i er than usual, I shall have to draw a bigge cheque ? " -Can you imagine a man or a woman to whom .a. cheque is something that you read cbout, but never see, much less ?'dra'. ' i NYou are rinning over your :accounts so as to have a clean household hbalate-sheet -ord the end of the year. You find that there ar half a edfozen .jitems that hage e~caped your notice, a...
FRANCE TO SURRENDER. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
* FRANCE TO SURRENDER. Swcdish journalists are quoted in the "Vos qische Zeitung"':as having heen arsured ?n. etll-itnfornme -Berlin .quartees" 'that ':'Fance ill'Iompletely defeated within .o months .t thCoutaide. Ans soon os Verdun is.taken the ear .wit ave .assumed a decisive 'turn. Events wll .march iaat .after that. The apirit of ??-e German army is ahoolutely unchanged, while the French often only await the. opportunity to ttrrender. 'Germany is not only convinced t-hat the war will'end victoriously for "her. but has also good reasons to hope that it will not hast very long.".
NEW ARMY WORTHLESS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
:NEW ~ARMY 1WOETHLESS. Wt ars isaitin a heart-breakmtg time with our ometmpaibe lttle ' Aremy ar tcordiig to ~tiie-nF~il 8aV~lH 2tewas 1pgeoy ~of gcrlln;·which g?engo .IUr us"' snder lit ihcadlim "Eu.zland' lsiutasrs 2Wrikntss? he Wolff Agency !has itheisu~lsllt effrontery to qPuote "T6he T~imes" as saying Ihat ~grcve ·doubts ·prevail ,in England wtith -regad to the dffidenry 9~f omneruewarmy.· 21T "e Noloeshe ~eitung" ;which -purblished this '~liotmaiion" as the leading scar wows of the ay, cmarks : '"Doubts about ihe worm of thl Cldieran.nmmoe d together .againt st-with .?ch ~di~ffculty -and tac~t of oficts 'tit lead tthem-a snore ;rfoiistg .confiession coms an Eqn~ioh .mouth could hardly comi to to Irom across the ChanneL"
Various Types of Shell Used by the British Forces [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
V-" ou- T- es of Shell Used by .he British Forces -(By "R.N.R") The layman wzsxl have some dific lty1 in disting?iehing the different types of shell -but to a seaman the thin 'olored .bands round the nose tell him what kind-of .ashell he is handling -with the exception of lyddite, which is painted yellow. ig. I shows a segment of the armor-piercring ch.:, supplied to all- guns. of and above uin caibr and is use against heavy armor. ·I:·in made off~orged steel, and, unlike a?I!. other ahI. has..a-. ver strong nose. because its husiness is-to first penetrate, and -then. explode in the sh?ip." To assist- it in its work of penetration, a lnbricating cap(A) Is placed over its v~ry fine point, which, on strik ing, &spreats back over-the shoulders of the -s hell. It in then exp!oded by means -of the BASE PERCUSSION. base percussion fuse (B), the flash from ihich ignites some fine powder primers '(C). The latter ignite the pebble powder (D) with which the shell is filled, thus BURST...
In Family Council A CAPE ON AN AMERICAN MODEL [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
II A CAPE ON AT'i AMERICAnd MODELP ( If iss I. E. ROBEITS, Lecturer in Charge of Women's Handicrafts Department at the Sydney Technical Collred The cape. sketched for to-day's" issue is a endel from America, and a welcome change from those'which have been almost universally -orn, with straps of the material crossingover the'fcont and around the waist, fastened at the bach. . .. This cape has a coat effect in'front, which nakces it more comfortable and useful for even ing wear or for throwing over a 'thin Summer - goin "when. thi cold southerly comes up, and paper. patterns of this istyle'cannot be obtained -even if one would be as effective as the cape * puftfrom a- woman's* own -measures.. The front and back of.the bodice are placed • · : . . - - : . ... . ]3AGUIAM 2. - DIAGIIAI :3. as shown in. Diagram IIL, shoulders touching at the neck and lin apart at the armhole. The back view chows lidw full this cape Is at the back, incontrast frorn those which fit Into the figure, and are f...
Soldiers Toss Up to Rush into Hail of Bullets [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
Soldiers Toss Up to Rush into Haiil of Bullets Storlies of Individual rus?ihes out into storms of lead in order to carry important messages are frequent. Here Is one of them, told by , wounded corporal of the Gloucester Regiment. now in London. Hospital : "Ordera had to be given to a battailon holding an advanced po slitlon to full back. The only way-was to send a man -wilth orders throiIgsh a murderous ire. Volunteers were asked from the Royal Irish Fuslllers. All wnoed io go., but by tossing or it an seleetlon was made at ltot. He was a sheock-headed lad who didn't look as If there was much in hI?. but he had grit. Duckting his head in a woy that. made nus laugh, he rushed into the hall of shot and hell. He clearet d th arsn-hundred o yards wlhouatbeing hit but in the second they brought hlm down. He rose ?goin end struggled on for a.few- mlnutes.was hit once moreh and then staggered a bit befiore .inally collopsinag Two more men .dashed Inta tihe fire, and rushed arosse while tli...
THE DOG WORLD GENESIS OF THE SYDNEY SILKY NOTES FROM THE CLUBS AND KENNELS ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
- GENESIS OF THE SYDNEY - SILKY: . . NOTES -FROM .THE CLUBS AND KENNELS ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDEt1M. "'"The Pomtoy". warto :--Ithhvet foo toior-t, "a y. y dainty feedernhieh: causes o gnat deal of tmoufle. Would you adrise me the best way to'feed hero" Ao.: Eoidoetly you pampero her too toouL I wouoh hoop her on a paen diet for some time. and giot her some oulphur and mognoti. IlSot meat is the ootool diet. at the dog. - -_ Iooskitg asks ·'fhoow to toeat a dogtoor oankrohf the oar 2'" ot. : Sytinog with" Carbolic aid, diluobd with maorn woter, then dry tell and gin a oho-ltg ot olite oiloo Iloldog Club of N..W.-Tho d 'bu.ion ofio won at the recent Cornd Champiohitp hhoo.-tooh place at the Nuofipat Poultry foo-eot ttn Nooooof tr 1i. -Oci no wos also avoilod of to ho!Z a-Nigt l'rod for limit· dbgs antd hith odA io-od dogs and bhitaheo-- ofo. . Mr.-loWilliao. tresentohd the trephies and jugoed tle do .ihoh tsoattisto ryt.ots' er. Thoe ottotonleowaowso-go, mo'n y ladies behng plonat. The ...
Unknown Private's Dash to Death. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
Unknomwn Private's Dash to Death. A' wounded corporal :li the West Yo?kshire Regiment tells the following stirring story o0 the self-sacriflee of anunknown private or the Royal Irish Regiment.: "'Early one morning we were sent 'head toa littliage vlg Rnear Rheims We -went on through the long, narrow'street and Just as we, were in sight of the end the figure of a mao dashed aut from a tarmlmouse on the right.: Imnnedlatdly rites began to cracl in front, and the poor-chap fell dead before he reached us. :He was a private of the- Royal Irish Regiment. W6i learned- that he himi been captured by-Germa cavaliry and had been held a prisoner at'the farm where the'Germans were in ambush for us. .He tumbled to their game and though he knew that if h made'tihe slighltest sound they would kill him, he decided to maine a dash to warn us a?f what was in store. We carried him Inta a house until the;-flsht was aver,?a?nd then we huried him next~ day with miltary honors. i Identineatlon. dlne .and e...
HUNDRED MILE MARCH IRISH FUSILIERS' ADVENTURES [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
HUNDRED MILE MARCH IRISH FUSILIERS' ADVENTURES A hundred miles march from Mons to Roumen of a party of aine Royal Irish Fusiliers, who had become detached from the army during the fighting?, a few weeks ago, and yet on the way raptured five German -tragglers, was told by Sergeant F. K. White,'seore he left England to rejoin the army. SAfter the battle of Mons these nine Fartliers got detached from their regiment They wan dered about by themselves for miles, and even tually they began to fall in with each other. "Hallo, Patl" -Hallo, Miike!" they cried in the grey,. mist dawn. They were close to the enemies, lines, and frequently were forcCd to bide in ditches as parties of Uhlans rode past. Occasionally they were fired at, and then they had to dodge behind trees or lie liat on the gronnd. From a party. of fve they grew to eight, and -then Sergeant White ·joined them. "Praise be to.tiven; now we've got a sergeant!" exclaimed one. Immediately -ight men lined up in the country laneand ...
"AWFUL WORK" AT MONS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
"AWUFUL WORK" AT MiONS. A British soldier, now convalescent afte being wounded in the early port of tbe war, nays: "But there was nothing like Mons in South Africa. It was wful iwork. iMy pal two yards from me was shot dead as he was speaking to me. I -wo wounded three times alttgether beforeI wss put out of action. I am oing to spend a day or two with my people. nod then I hope to go tack and Soin in. no thot we are doing something more to our liking."
THE FAMOUS BALLAD OF THE JUBILEE CUP [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
THE FAMOUS BALA OF THE JUBILEE CUP Alnsta.ian readers will. _expcrience little difficuity in recognising the original-of the follow ing ctccilent parody by" that master of the King's English, -Sir A. T. Quillir Couch, who is .Cw,4:y- ihe way, a professor of English.Literatureat Oxford.. You nmay lift me up in your arms, .lad, and turn my face to the sun, For a last look back at the dear old track .where the Jubilce Cup was ,,r; .dn draw your chair to my side, lad-no, thank ye,- I feel no pain. For --'m Eo.g out with the tide, lad, bhut I'll tell you the tale again. I'm seenty-mn aorinearly, and may headL it has long turned grey, liBut it all comes hack as clearly as if it was ycstcrday The dust, and the oo~kis shooting around the clerk of the scales, And:.h clerk .of the course, and the nobs in force, and 'Is'I~ghnss the Pr-nce of W-ale:. a. a nine-hol.. thr'h o windare~d, -but none of is cared for that, With a straight run hoi-n to the service tee, and a finish along the flat, Stif...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
TH NE P Ew EMPORIU JI The - , C The Hose .flendezva zs of For s,, . Athony Sportsmen - N~osder~as o I WI??O Fao ON THE mSTOPnC SLOPE OF BEICiEFILD lILL. LYDN1 . We roolyy ori iutlto fr your far.o/o Omo. _.od .eeryhlonl u offe h Ul. charm of TOP CUALITY AT BOTTO, PRCO.. Writ] to, 5.oer Proi Lit. PSoed Fr ee.. Wo mor. o frat?ro cf su~p~lial, or ATHLETICS CROQUET HOCKEY RUNNIIIG BASEBALL . FDDTBALL - SKATING SWIMMING " BILLIARDS FISHING LACROSSE SHODTING BOXING GOLF ' IOTORING SAILING CRICKET HURULNG - OTOR CYCLI T-INIS CYCLI NG ,HORSERACIIt " OUOITS WRESTLING ONLY UNIVERSAL ORROVEORlN &1ICif Cl~lSO INfS, NEW P aLACE EYBPKRIIIIA. ILL, S D?ONT READ) THI? s Ih.ESS YOU WISH TO BET?SI YOUR POSITION. ILOTOQ )R DIIV~i~i m?=ll Colgc,.¢l. ril,?llr Ll.,, ?j.v aut od Ilete ?ALre Y t most tenion It Yeoie on Psa~ve dm drnO ne. ouTh Ever in D ip Itm'rnlng. 2nd IilMon. Tb' POLICE. ABUIAI4CS. I VSeara. EN.. GoNtE toldeb Eriron tn Totrtle. Those aholi er?t a dtsnttoe mor ten Lhte lllrh-Ird Pmt...
COMPARISON WITH THE BRITISH. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
CO~PARISON WITH THE -BRITIS H. In the.British Arm ithe rtlatlons of officers and men are uqequalled. All.the soldiers' letters 'se rehd show that they .like and admire their officers, and how the latter trust and care for them.; OfQcer and ann understand each .ot~tr, and fitilkehband and glove?.: In no other army in the: world would it be ppssiblefor officers to play football with their men, as as -'done by the subalterns in every regiment. :Perional .con tact, not to mention being bowcled over,would. be an unthinkable outra-ge on a discipline which depnda on the maintenance of a great gulf betwen officers and. men, never-to b' bridged. But in our army, where officers play cricet and football -with their men, 'take them out shooting in -India, and have a- sportsman'ike comradeship with them, the right- sort of dis cipline is not the least wanting.