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WHERE WILL THEY FIGHT? [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 24 October 1914
WHERE WILL TaRT FiGHT?. Immediately. after the Dreadnought was con erissioned a controversy arose as to the advisa; ;L';v o~f b?iding ..?i.ps ~of such hesvy'drougli. as? oppdsed to dildig lighter vesaeds, int in -greater-nnmber. :The argsments advanced'* ravor.oa-the latter were that certain portioes oV the North Sea, eapecally in the cast aed "stact, were too shallow to accommodate" UIt heavier ships and allow them .a carry nut tecicai on -a large scale. T?e Admiralty. de cided on the'bigger vemsels, and other natiOns iollowed the ?enmple..The. only- conclusion chat- can hbe arrived at is that- the Jshallower portioa: of the North Sea will bh avoided- for a general hattie. Ot course, .iriumnstances siiU udepend on th'- scene .o the enpagement, but it is ctrtain that if-it is possible'to "get the Grmann fleet there, Admiral Jelliconwill choose stme -plac.off the- Dogger. tank-and ?employ such. ntcrs .a-a will eanhle him t.-force the enemy on to the Brank, or- come to very close quar...
HYDRO-AEROPLANES AS SEA SCOUTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 24 October 1914
HYDRO-AROP-LAN~ES AS :? SCOOUTS. 4 Since the outbriak of war the'atroplune has ygiven substantial evidence of its usdulness for ?scouting purposes on bnod. Although-we:bave : heard nothing of the'doings of the hyd-acercn "plane. ateached to the fect, it may be tske-vfar granted that they are proving of equal value as sea-scoutos. It is possible that they - may -prove even more valuable eo the filet than aero :planes because of thbtr grea..r-utilit¥y in foWy ?i.weather. When the-fog rolls over the -North Sea in banlks which- are often 2O.t, to 8tO. S.sigh, good results should be obtbaind by'souts in hydro-aeroplanes, who. could ?eadily discern -a ship's masts without being.themselves open. to: attack. By this means it-would be possible to. obtain valuable information-:regarding the strength of the enemy, disposition of ships. &c., thus enabling the commaander to use his destroyero to the best advantag~ d~ Adestroger attack in a fog is a thing ieare. by battleship and cruiser ...
CALL UP OUR NATIONAL SPIRIT [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 24 October 1914
~ci- c-e - -U --.I CAll -UP OUR NATIONAL" ISPIRIT' "E -very secti~oni of the coinmumtry must epect to suffer In some way or another during this time ol stress. But there is Scompensation in the factthat the trial through which we are-passing, will call .up the national spirit in Australia as. nothing else could have -done. After the war, the people of Australia will b* . more than ever one.people ·with one des tiny. And.after the war we shall en:er upon an era of assured peace and pros perity, such as'was not possible while. Lthe Gerrnail mcnace hung-like a'. shadowa across the path of the Britishnatiori"- P. E. WINCHCOMBE (President;, Sydney Chamber of Commerce.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 24 October 1914
T1IEsr -BO~Es nU~ ALL L'P.TO-DATF. M.4LUALS. W'IUTTENOX PRIACTICAL MIEN. WiR)EO hiW JIOV -l~TO ?TAT IIFFCCLT MATPEES CI NIIPLE LANGUAOE' LET- IS'IIELP YOU TO OLYLTIIE RODE TODl EED. NTERR Boo 5 COUNTRY LETTERS ANSWERED INTELIG ERTY. BUILOI.% iLS.?.~oinrl IHow to Read Tlhoo, by Ilcl·e.,.? .- ·.~.'. ., .; ".(. ",.".......... --218 11OW TO RED PLANS.by Pooro.. ..... '1"8. C.IIPNTEII'S 418D"JO01EtbS - POCKET Co0- "P.8O1." Il[cdgoo8 I. .2/..8 STEEL SQUARE POtK T-BOOK; -by Sodtrd"h 2/8 ItOOb FRhAIAS'-t. 8Dk P.0F8: .0 pRoctlo.o , ,tet'of t 1 -dt- -lptiosho. by .Mginnis ".. .". h 3 rtAtt'TrIrtL tOhSE FIAlIN. by--Fir..Deo a . ?ith hll.oo, onto br8oe!dmm'to oto oists t ftninoo pat'[tlono, flees, b ty tindoos,ete. - 108 l0iotrotiono,:: ',. ' :. ,... - .. SBI0tT CUt0TS IN tiUMPh-ATtI by Fair.o 908 1!gb, 75 dioagrato..oo . olgoecldin.g plate:o '2/ IJNnTS FOR CBI1PETEIS'h .. lYirV ThU od - ?e w . ".... . 2,8 WnlE sTEEL SyruAREra A'~ ITSs LSES 8134 CEMET T, " UO'v TdO UO E ]IT, byf , dfo~"d . A? b...
GALLANT RUSSIAN HORSE GUARDS THE GREAT VICTORY AT GUMBINNEN EXPLOITS OF HUSSARS "LIKE THE BRITISH AT BALACLAVA." [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 24 October 1914
GALLANT RUSSIAN HORSE GUARDS IHE GREAT VICTORY AT. -GUMBINNEN * EXPLOITS OF HLJSSARS LIKEE -THE BRITISH AT BALALLAVA. Details- of the grest Russian victory at Gum binnen rae just beginning to reach Australia. Of especial irinterest is thi accounst In the :'Novoe Vremya," the leading jorhal of Pet rograd (late St Pectertburg), pomrtraying the memorable exploits of. the . Rustian.Horse Guards, which have been likened to:the, his i' tor charge of the British Light Brigade at Ba.aclava. - According to the "Novoe Vremya," the Gere 'mans held a village from whence theo were Spouring in a deadly fire on the Russian posi t lion. The cavalry- was ordered to silence the , guns. lThe first squadron rode straight at the battery, which, firing point blank, mowed'down the Russian ranks. A-second squadron followed fast and would have undoubtedly shared the ~s~ame fate but at the.critical moment a third squadron rustedi in upon the enemy frdm the flank, sabred the gunners, and. ROUTED THE WHOLEtGER...
ECCLESIASTICAL THE GOSPEL ACCORDING TO THE KAISER ODIN GREATER THAN JEHOVAH CORSICA HAS CONQUERED GALILEE. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 24 October 1914
E XCLESIASTICAL THE GOSPEL ACCORDING" -TO TMHE KAISER ODIN GREATER THANl JEHOVAH "LORSiCA HAS CONQUERED GALTILE.' Professor Cramb, of Queens College, London, delivered iour lectures in Lonaon in 1912, oi Germrr-ay an'Id ngland. The book was pub: lished in Aril o1 this year,-and might.-aaer iscaped attOlion, if the war had not broken cut as a dreaidful commentary and fuiC.hl:-r.t of it.e serio.s, ?wn,sb of this leao~ca p:ufev I r'.I mde', hisiwiy. Proaessor Carr'i.is widely read in modern German literature, and has travelled much in Germanriy, and he gave thrs' lectiics wvitlh the purpose of s.-rring the ,nrd of English people, by revealing the misd of 'Germany, its purpose, its passion, its ideals. Professor Cramb demonstratesthat for a gene ration past,since 1870, the idea of Germany 'aJs the coming world-Plbwcr, has beei steadily, fos tered and propagated It is taught in el'~ schools and universities, it is the theme of es ayists, the 'pabulum of novelists, the burden ot ,pcets. '...
WHY GREAT BRITAIN SUPPORTS RUSSIA. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 24 October 1914
WHY GRT BRITAIN SUPPORTS RUSS . Why is Russia a friend-'and Germany a foe ? asks the -Right Hon. Sir. Joseph Comp ton-Rickett in the London 'Daily- MaiL"-' Russia is a fir-away country. Asiatic as'well as European She sprawls across two conti nents, and is touched by the opposing-civilisa tious of the East and of the Wetn-Her science is. only awakening; her literatore is the break ing of'a stormy morming. - She has a rast populiation-both tillers of the soil and nomads --ittle educated steeped in nptratiioni. Brut we have n6 quarrel with. Rusic linvolvng life ur death, and never base had one. We have not striven with her for maritime, supremacy. in commercial competition, or even for the ac, quiiition of territory. - - .- ! Russia is driven by necessity to fnd an out let to'the sea, one which is not closed in VWin-; ter hv the toed of ic-or whiclfh does not onen tupon inhospitable coasts. If she is to find her natural dv'elopment amoig esthe ,sjtlons ahe must be in a position td exc...
THE ADVANCE OF THE RUSSIAN BEAR. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 24 October 1914
THE ADVANCE OE THE RUSSIAN BEAR The aboe.map gives very clearly the approxieiite positions ni the various Russian armies in the field. The army of the North under General 'Renneakampf -has. ceased its S general retiremnt of a week ago, and hish ? takis up a Liie of strategic si~periority. Tihe huge battle front of 2f miles of the south and centre, in which 5,500,000 Russians are said to -• ,.- .. - ·. _ be facing 1,650Q0 Aus~tro-Gerrmans. begins at Warsaw, and-runs south o the. Dneiste. - - -
New Uses for Calcium [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 24 October 1914
New Uses for Calcium b- alcium is by no means a new metal, ut it has hitherto been confined chiefly to the labo--." ratory.- It now appears likely toassume an imiportant position in industry ;-and its immiedi: ate.promise is in the direction of meiallurgy, for calcum is an excellent reducing agent. Ac cording to a'paper commtinicated to the.British Association, calcium is very efficient in refining metals, reducing oxides and sulphides, eliminat ing dissolved gases, and combining with impu Srities to' form less injurious compounds. Cal cium is a isilver white metal, easily oxidisable in - moist air, very malleable, and a good conductor o heat. Its hardness is equal to that of aluminium.
The Alternatives [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 24 October 1914
- The Alternatives .The. monstrous 'anity that-was begotten by the'easy letorles of '70 and '71 has challenged the world, ned Germany prepares to reap the harvest that Blsmorek sowed. That trampling, drilling foolery in the heart oa Europe. that has arrested civilisation and darkened the hbpes of manGlt in f orty syears; Ger mn amperlallss, Grrimn ' mlltarlism, has struelt Its Inevliable blow. *The victory of Germany will, mean the permanent enthronement of the War God over all human affairs. The defeat of Germany may open the way to disarmament nd penace throughol:t the earth.--Mr. H. G. W~ello. The first decprations .of the-Legion o.HIonor, the famous French brder el merit, wr~con ferred .in 5802 upon military and civil olligers who- hi\ddistenguished themselves und'r the -onsulate. The order:was foueded May. - 19, 1802, by NapOleon when' he was fii st. eppul The order.was conlirmed by Louis XVIII. when the Bourbons were returtstd to-the thrgoe, annd it has been continued .through...
NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 24 October 1914
Aroaogeiuooife ae tFeijg .~ad c Is ) tIc' N.S. Wtilcr taji QrccnaIrod Chcia *.osOi~rqa'or io~tl Ocmut ),tehtcctt atl.to be hotS in ~Deci~n~b~ 'IL La oaa6gereiW b' tiac LQooioaad b~ody Shot the tenn~is conoist of tO boando Lveentyto ,,·howr thero~j,~~r_ Dunnn the pent (ow weeha wo~ intond. it spas, pee. omito. jodIli~i1io g r of li oooi pm oy, I'.IJR the(~ IDoitio1r rlh *jio~ohui, jon Itold of (lootct. fIoyZnol. Latooh tf~o oiitoto -to tho Soool of Atfo (Zl~o'· (fob do, ,o~f tho ,ooc~k ooo it. Loooofth. of f(PoooooT-- dooo! too Oh Sl.dogl ,ooOfog. TI,' opobooll toodi,, 100 ooooooClo.Is "hohfl oior tbot~c:toooob 001 ploror. ool .bnoofoo io bofog:ll1~ tool ooooto (book (lob jol 00o oootiool, itb thoe oidohboolt Sohoold of 0010. lgt. ft. blorohboo, blot, ohoomtoo. booi Ito, 001100 ito too!. At 1k,,, oto boor otmboo ,looooo 00. tiohhooitlt~ 0o! oi,oolioo otobo~Ho. tho booU·~olt~t ttooohl ICP oootl 0,11! Acz o 'fItF~rr into'000100iOO!0Oon~ttrrtJhO~lhf tOO, toootinoto ott, foio:[ It to ,, ...
Photographing Electricity and Heat [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 24 October 1914
Photographing Electricity and Heat Mr. Frederick Hovendih' claims to have photo gaphed the ethesic waves of heat and elec tricity .which are iivisible; of course. Hesays they are aluid whith,properly iliuminated, be comes visible to thenaked eye. and can be cine ntographed. He fills a squareelass box with tobacco smoke, puts-his finger through a hole in the side, and turns on the box the rays from a· powerful electric lamp. Then, he says, he ees the ether' issing from.his finger and per meating the tobacco smoke. The ether es capes from hbs finger even when it isncovered with. a ti~ht-fitting.robber cap. Mr. Hovendin also demonstrates that the air we breathe is coal black in color. He illuomnates power fully and microscopically enlarges ordinary air issuing from. a hole 'in' a glassbbx. Then the black molecules forming the aii' can be, ween and.photographed . "I couldn't get out of marryug" her. Hen-a ,eck explained. "When.she proposed she said: RWill yon marry me Na. Have you any o...