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LOSS OF OFFICERS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
* LOSS OF OPFICERS. The Gernians' spirit of- fighting has been badly crushed by their fanilure in the terrific encounters around Ypres, and it is most unx likely that they could ever renew an attack in the same spirit. Loss of morale ensues from any failure in war, and morale once lost can only be recovered by success.. Its lessening is a greater blow to the army than the mere numerical loss. Mony arnmes victorious in battle have lost more men:than the defeated enemy, but have had their morale enormously enhanced by their victory. The loss in regl mental officers is, however, very serious, as the reserve or amatcnrs who are alone available to fill 0so many vacant places are nothing like as efficient as the German regular of?licers. A Prussian writer, Ruchel,- once, said that- Tho soul of the Prussian army is in its officers," and it iscertain that-the German, rmore.than any other soldier, depends eiu his officer. ir battle and on the; march. The Germans are; on the-whole,not so warl...
GERMAN CLOSE FORMATION. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
-GERMAN CLOSE FORMATION. A curious` sidelight on the-reason for the German attack in masses comes from an-anony shous account of a battle in' 1870, wvhich shows the enormous proportion of men who skulked whiletheir. bra·er- comrades pushed on. The author, who risked his commission-byhis plain spoken criticism, pleaded for closer formation: to enable the men to toe kept-under their ofE cer's eye. This course seeno now to be -adopted. He wrote-:~ As-my company pushed on towards the fight, I was horrified tolfind the ground we were passing through strewn withy urniounded okulkers. of every regiment. They were near me by hundreds. You 'could hav-e foroled whole battallons of them. Some of these gentry had made themselves quite Com fortable, otherd? were hiding in furrows like hares or. behind. trees." The author. it has recently turned out, is no less than the well knbwn Gencral Meckel, who. organised and trained to vetoy,. the army of Japan. -
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
*WHY REMAIN-SHORT? Tou do yoluroelfl-justlneby letting your ahortneou con tinue to retad your socilu and commercial ?prgo nlhen theo HUGH GIBSON SYSTE~M SWILL INCREASE YOUR HEIGHT tom two to three inches i ithree month. Pend teo pinny rttlmpi today" for full particultne of oy method. All letters re nruled fn plalnennelo~pe?. ."Spenluldnt in the Incurasc of Uneght" UEPAn T HEN.r'OS- 1 rIBTTSON?,Y " • ?(;., ? .. :'..J ; . .,. ,? .. . .?1 . . .? : eS ·EPILEPSY. "W~ONDER" I~u mr~ -I.3U~ticulcrc 2IC t EnSON. 221) .Culiis -St,· Mc.bUJ~fl~ * , * 1
RHODE ISLAND RED CLUB OF AMERICA; STANDARD FOR THE BREED. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
- RHODE ISLA.D SRED CLU3B 01 ASIERICA; STANDARD .FOE THlE BSEED. Shape of male e lHeed. of medium size and breadth, carried in horontal positionsnmd slightly lorwa- L Sleak, medium length and regularly curveed. Eyes, sight perfet and nobsitrueted by breadth lt head er mmb. Comb, single medium in site, et firmly on the head, pereectly sleie--,t and upright, with 5 evenly-de tseed serratioets, tlhe in front and rear- msallr than thobee in csntree ot eonsiderbl.e breadth ehere it is Seed to the head. Comb.-sr?c; low. frm-cn the beet, osal in shape, and seriae -cosered stith small poiesta terminating in a small spike at the resr.?°he comed to conform to the general Bure Ol the kead.. Wattles. eedeium and eqial in length,-noderately rounded. ear Obse.S failsy nell deeloped. Symmetry and. proportion isheed adej t is to be coesidersl. Seek, ot medesu lengtkb seeried slightly toreaed. It is ecsrd -ith shundaut Iackle Cowsing oeer the shoulders, but not too loosely teathered. aclk. bread, lo...
POULTRY RHODE ISLAND REDS STANDARD PIN FEATHERS FOR THE AMATEUR [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
P~OULTRY - RHODE ISLAND REDS STANDAD PIN FEATHERS FOR THE AMATEUR " ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS. 'kP. crurereu), arks : "Can -ou e iee e = reoedy for Eealy lego ?"' Aoe: Kerosene 2 partt, castor o: 2 p rtrk borde acd S1 prt. Six and stand for i boce. :Dree teeere with two :dpae between, fsot Ooeohiog :kgoebs ttl ~oop ted oiooc ortee d di, o OETz (Keumr) c-ite: "'S wold like rome exp1c hion ls to the euee of toE many ilerteeleB and addled eggo. and dead chick in shells. I hare a 60-eg - inhueatoro had three hatche?. the loot the S?t f laedt eeorth. In the first itcubation I put in 36S egg,, teoted out PS eggs, and mrintoned t y falrlyeven tetn peroture throughout, cooling and turning as dircetel I put cond into pans on the 12th day and kept it well mooened. On the 20th day and lst turning o etg, S took them out She earth floor I had kept a~n tinually wet from the beginning to end of hktch. The ree-lt of hatch. 225 chicksh nd 5P dead in shellt; oeeee piped. I opened the lot and found fu...
FRENCH FIGHTER IS BRAVE. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
SFRENCH FIGHTER IS BRAVE. -The French soldier- has. been well described by a British officcr who has studied him long : "He is more active than the German in mind 'and-body,.is intelligent and energetic, sober and abstemious, a splendid marcher and a keen fighter." His feiats of marching during the Napoleonic wars are historic, but they have been paralleled-in the lastifvew months. French troops have taken it in the day's work to march s 30 miles, as they used to-under Napoleon, and to spend the night on the road, as'they did less often then. Nor need anyone think that the French fight vell only when succerss ful. In 1870, in spite of uninterrupted defeats., absence of confidence-in their leaders, and want of food, the Freench soldier never failed in his fighting. I have been. told by a German oficeri who went through the war on the staff of the Crown Prince that "The French fought better than the Germans." This is cer tainly the opinion of those who know both armies. SAs to the sol...
The Dictates of Patriotism in the Placing of Trade [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
The Dictates of Patriotism in the Placing of , Trade We put up again the order of preference in which patriotic Australiani should distribute their custom. Buy goods miade in ~ (I) Aiustralaslia (2) The Unite! Kingdom. (3) Canada. (4): South Africa. (5) India. (6) The cbiuntries of our Alles-Belgium., France, Eussia, and Japan. Charity begins at home. Help to build up your own countri first, and make it prosperous and self-supporting. Thci patronise th6 rest of the Empire. It is our Empire. This slic6 of the world is part of it. The United Kingdom naturally comes before' other parts, because it is she, wliho 'is.bearing the heaviest war biurdens: I.t is her people who are called upon.to find most of the men for the front and to pay half-a-crown in the f income tax. If we have any conscieizce at all we must do what we can to help England s..pport the terrible burden of this coniflitthat is being waged in our interests eas much as in those of any other part of the Empisu and for the t...
General Von Kluck is the Kaiser's Only Hope [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
General Von Kluck is the Kaiser's Ony Hope A well-known Dutch military expert, w.ho has served his country gallantly both at home and in the colonies,- and knows .hat he is talking about.when he discusses military mat tert, expounded, to a "Daily Express" -corre Epondent last month some striking views with regard to the German Army. "'There is something -urious about the Ger nan Army," he said. "They have fine infant rymen, and a lot of them; their artillery is up to date, in spite of some recognised shortcom ings; their cavalry has already-in the present war done-some efficient work. "But the -trouble, in my estimation, begins with their officers, and especially with their vupreme commanders. ... "The present military. generation. has been extraordinarily poor in military talent There is not one great commander in Germany at the present -time. - "Of course, the present Chief of the General Staff, General Kuno von Mdoltke, is a skilful and resourceful organiser.. [A recent-cable. ho...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
-ECZEMIA AND OLD. WOUNDS-THEIR CURE. An antisepU:c ointment sinowri as Borazel is a ncewt plreparation of unequalled value, and never 1ailas to cur- the worst cases of Eczema Old Woonds, Bad Legs,'Ulcers, Pimplep, Cut Sores, or any skin disease. No matter how stvcr~ it ;may bethis g~eosi-IsiUtog 'oiuttnt~t astopd the? iirtsitaon' at once, adnd begins dealing with'the first applicatidon. Its quick healing?: .owers are astonishing; We stroigIy irecoam m:end:-ufferers to use Borazel for their skio' disease,.' It can be had from any chemist, ao 2/2 by post from Washington H, Soul or any of Pattinson's Drug Stores, Sydney. (Medical .Hints).-. - ::
Is Ireland Loyal to the British Empire? [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
Is Ireland Loyal -to the BritishE im e ? A cable message received last week stated: Mi- . J. Devlin, Nationalist 4d.P. for West Belfast, has telegraphed to the Prime Mkiniste, (Mr. Asquith) and Mr. John Redmond, M.P., Leader of the Nationalist Party, conveying the assurance of a great meeting which farewelled thIe Belfast Nationalists, who are joining the Irish Brigade, of Ireland's loyalty. The. message states that, British demoiracy having conceded Ireland's self-government, Britain may rely on the Home 'Rulers at Bel fast to the last man for the. defence:of the Empire against Prussian militarism. Other messages informed us that a hint was dbopped in the House- of Lords suggesting that the mine field off the northI-east coast of lre lahd had been laid.by.Irish fishing boats in the service of Gernman agents. - This may be trud or it may not, but munil the mystery is cleared up a very nasty suspicion i, bound tn remain. Bearing this statement in mrind, however, the following message...
Colonel and Captain Save Regiment [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
Colonel and Captain Save Regimeno Lieutenant-Colonel D. Warren and Captain C. E. Wilson, of the Queen's Royal Wc\t Surrey Regiment, met their death in saving comrades. The Queens, who were supporting the Northamp- . tons, had had practically all tile niaehin.-gun section disabled. Colonel Warren, however, with the assistance of Captain Vilson, hilmself served the gun, and, pouring a devastating firo upon the Germans, undoubtedly saved tho Northants from annihilation. They continued to serve the gun until a nhrapnel shell from a Ger man gun burst near b'y, shattered the gun, and killed them.
The Importance of Being Absolutely Self-Contained [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
The Importance of Beig Absolutely Self-Contained Mr. William Vicars, president of thie New Saouth Wales Chamber ol Manufacturers, in an interview with "The Globe" said: "The dominant feeling throughout the Brit ish Empire to-day is 'We Shall Win I' No one doubts that for a moment, but before the happy consummation is reached inc shall have to pass through many weary months of sorrow an'l privation; thoissands of bright lives will be blotted out, and countlets homes will be caddened by the loss of the loved ones who have died in defence of the old flag. "But we are brightened and strengthened by the nImowledge that our fight is for the right, and in defence of liberty and existence of a small nation, unjustly attacked by the ruthless power of the Prussian autocrat who aspires to be the woridis war lord. "In Australia, .though we are many thou sa-ds of miles from the fighting line, we are as keenly interested in the fight as are those in the heart of the Empire. Our sons are al ready ...
HIGHLANDER'S HEROIC DEATH. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
SHIGHLANDEB . .m?-OiC DEAT. . S-?o Paris romeo ke;story othe ertaio death of one of our Highland soldiers at then todot of the hill of d Josarre n ear LaFe-rte Britils artiller screened beflnd a wosd Was aending a 1ai, l of shell on tho Germane ia ordpr to dlslodge them; A.c. ?ore of Death'. Blead Buasars tried do reconnoitre tUe position. A emal detachment of HisbUinaders went alter them. One ft; the Britlsh party bhecse sepa raite ironi the otbher, bhit dashed aloie dtfif the ?ini?dle oithe Gerians;, who tiea a volle. into Ij:ii ' oriahly woundped.he still ainaged. to'kii odie ahiissiir .end wounid two others be? : tore ho wris Ba8y despatched by. the enemy. He wp~b hirled on.tioh spot where' ie felol.h,. gravelbei? g mhnared by a white W.oodel' trash> harisng ithe inscriptioe: ''1F. Campbell. iea fortlhi ; - - . - . .r ige : ubihd AfdUebe U a p A , r, 1dw8oeeh aeh?st- et SdneU, e te eBeiodsm ,?Times"o NSo ep.Co..Ltd.. bBi :Onle o'lbs', 191=. ?Iete Ie. tld r fe S ,"' th Aeri::e...
Wounded Man's Story of the Battle of the Marne [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
wo____ to of he ma eofth The best account I have seen of tae fierce, 1eadly n.ture of the Battle of the Marne and of the appalling character of modern waifare generally as.it strikes a man in the firing-line- a man who is not a professional soldier--is that given by a wounded Reservist, a young Irench singer, a favorite with Parisian audi ences in light opora, writes HL.Hamilton IFyfe. P-EOPLE WONDERED WHY THE NAMUR-FORTS:- FEI.SO` RAPIDLY. THIS PICTURE SHOWS THE .DESTRUCTiON WROUGHT:" '-' ": - BY DTHE.GERMvTAN pHELLS. _________ ·(. -- . - ? .- -: -?. :- L= ; in the "Daily Mail." He had'a nariow.escape himself, and he:has described- graphically -ho. it feels to be in the thick of the fight . -; "Sent to the front in all haste, we got to A- just in time to see twp Gerxian oficers shot Disguised as farm laborers, they :were caught trying to put the railwray out of action by blowing up a bridge near a canaL- "From A- we went to a village where our major had to threaten a farmer with a ...
"KERNO" [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
"KERNOO" Of recent year .it has become necessary to make allowances when faced with the problemn of appraising the xerits of an "Australian" novel,, for very obviou; reaisons It is thus a relief .to be able to pick tsip "Kerno" thei most recent novel by 'Tarella Quin," and find that it is necessary to make very few allow ances, Ifany' at all. This is not to say that the sovel is without fault It has many, but at the same time no more than would in ordi. nany circumstances be passed over in the. case of the novel originating in the Old Country. and more particularly inAlmwerica. There would 'be no-hardship in a patriotism that meant reading Mrs. Daskein's .work rather than the latest thing built upon a basis of Harrison Fisher pictures. It seems necessary, in reviewing a" local novel, to say at the outset whether we have or have not at last arrived at "the Australian noveL" For those who want an answer in this case it must be said that "Kerno" cannot hope to claim any stclch singular...
"BEHIND THE PICTURE" [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
"BEHIND THE PICTURE" If Mr. Bodkin, K.C., can plead a caso as well as he can spip a yarn, there is every reason to believe that he should go even further in the pursuit of his profession. No doubt his close acquaintanceship with legal fiction' both of book and witness-box has shaipened his ap preciation of what gbes to make a good story; but, however that may be, he has most cer tainly succeeded in telliing an excellent story in his "Behind the Pictirec" It is not often that we read a romance'whose;chief interest centres in the art of the picture expert, and it is less often that we read fact and fancy so convinc ingly interwoven : · · • . .. . . .. . , ( The excellence of this novel may be judged from the fact that to given even the crudest idea of what it is all about would be to spoil it irretrievably. And this-not because there is nekt to nothing in it to .peak about The scenes range from the simplicity of an old-world Irish village to the ultra-modernity of a hos. 1idal operati...
The War from an Australian Standpoint [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
: he War from an Aus t alian Standpoint (Biy COLONEL H. POSTER. RE., Director of Military Studies, Sydney University.) THE GERMAN RETREAT. A general retirement of the Germans from their 200 miles' long line between Ostend and Verdun cannot fail to present an opportunity for an--Allied attack to take- advantage of the confusion which must occur in every retreat that is pressed by 'an enemy. .The new line which they will take up is that of the Meuse, with probably a portion therein forward from? Namur to Waterloo and Brussels.- This line, being shorter .than that now held,. will hold fewer troops, so that the retreat must be of a convergent nature, and this will increasoe the vtiiSulties of march and supply. Where each army corps cannot be gcven'a separate road, and two have to march by one road, the prob slemof supplying the reoarone is hard, andthe fatigud of the march and the difficulty of hou.- ing the troops are increased. Well pressed, the rearguardS ought to be 'routed, and the...
UHLANS' HOWL OF PAIN. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
THLANS.OWL OOWL0' PAIN. ' A wounded .non-commnlsloed officer of the Irish Guardts now In hospital nl London, do-. scribling a flghtwlth Uhlans; says :-~They camen chmrging'rlght into us, and it looked as If they. could not help rlding us dowD, they were so many. -We knew it wasn'toBo easy a Job as it looked, so that the picked shots loaded and kept shooting away at the leading ranks of -the Uhlans. IMany horses and men-went down, but they had plenty to spare, and their oficers were urging them on frantically.. Right up they came to.levelled .bayonets, and then there was the most awful howl of pain from-men.and beasts you everi heard. After that there was another lIne volley from our centre, and then -we saw the Uhlans-or.- what: has left of them-racing like madmen- across the open.- Just-as they. thought they had got .clar away they walkerd riglht into a sluadronof the Lancers, and after they had dono their work .I don't- think there would be meny Urhinn left." - " " .
Our New Chum Diplomatists and their Work at Rabaul [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
ur New Clu Diplomatists and eir Work at Raba (By "LOCUST.") The germs ot surzender allowed to the :Geor marns at- Kabaul have been the subject of much ciscussion during the-tew wee?. since the cap tured representatives of that swell-headed na elon, wno are enjoying the ill-requitod hospi -inIy of the "Asraliaan people, have been ieced -and petted by some.o0- our Sydncy "s ciety" people. The -men under- Colonel .illiam riolmes D.S.O., V.D., were brave and skitful ar soldiers and sailors. Thatmust be clearly. acknowledged at tos stage. But, though there wan nothing wrong with their hearts, their bead-work was sligntly detective.--They did their war work well, ifte lions, their diplomacy like ases. The first evidence of the eccentricity of Colt Holrnes and his advisers was the sending of a Sag, which they had captured for the people of the Commo?unealth, to'the Sydney Town Hall. T~is proved an inconvenient gilt, ior imme -iately the matter was made public, it is said a p!ot was- discov...
WHITE FLAG TRICK. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
. WHITE A G TRICKIC. "The Germnans In Iront of us hoisted a white flag." anys an Irlh GuaSrdsmant "and a compane of Coldstireams, i halt company of Irlsah Guards, and a number of Grenadlier and Connaughts went forward to take them prisoners. When we got into the open a.terrlble fire from concealed battrle?e poured on u at. cloee rnfe-e. and the Germians "jho had' hortd' thewhite flag Jolneldli the attadekY We were "selplesos caiughtn: tIn trap, and were simply mown down. Not a Oslngl ong of us welhed oft the ie ld,