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Right off the Reel: All About the Movies [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
gho fi Reel: Al out he Movies aJc EtEcbhardsona wh pIays heavy ?.ea~d with the. American Fi"m "Ftlytng "A. Company, made -bl rt. a nppearance an bhe boards in Chicago leven yea-rs ago in "'The~LoyalChef?L His: initianl work with the Ameriean company was In the production p -'000. Dollars Re ward.-Dead or Allve."° Since then he has been ?'killed" so ofteni that heesometines inds it liard -to believe that he in realally ave. Mr. .Richardson is a thor out. horseman. andn ope of the most good natured men in the Drama~tic tensity prevails in the work ocf Miss ene Peder sen, the clever.?young Swedish Octress who staro. in the Nordlsk detectlvo drama, "The Woman With the Red Hair. * RIss Pedersen has a strkini - peirsonallty. aid is-tho proud pos seodsor of glorious hair of a beautiful aubuin s~hade, which specially adapts. hier for . the Trat ptrt ehe plars in t-is "eaitifng. diana. inu thUepicturea "strong clue worked .uphby the dletect~ve -is a strand . -. ... -: :of- her al~,? r, ,hlch...
All Austrian Cities are Ready for Disaster [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
* Austrian Cities are ead for Disaster Gradually accounts are reabcing Italy both of the fighting inGalicia oad &lt;i4the conditions in Austria.. Atistria-i i?opr-ac?tcally. a closed countr?j traffic lietween her and other countries has almost stopped. But a few eyewimtnsesses have come to us and-told what they have seen. Some of their stories I have gathered here (writes Lindsay Bashldord in the "Daily MaiL.) Both in Galicia and on the Serbisan frontier the cavalry have played a great'part in the ope rations. This is in marked contrast to the fight ing in 'PFrance, where artillery has.proved itself markedly the most important arm. The gallant Hungarian cavalry has pesformed prodigies of valor, but, badly commanded,-they have suffered terrible loss; entire regimentshave Sbeenuselessly slaughtered. The Russian cavalrh are extraordinary; never can cavalry in modern war have achieved more. And the Cossacks? 'These Cossacks," many Austrian wounded have said to me, :"are afraid o...
TENDED EACH OTHER'S WOUNDS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
TENDED EACH OTHER'S WOUNDS. A serlously wounded Highlander now in'hos. pItal thus accounted for a German helmet in hinppoesesolon: "You seeo it was like this. He lay on the field pretty near me with an awIa'. bad wound. I was losln' a lot o' blood fra thln leg o' mine, but I managed to crawl up to him an' bound him up' as best I.could.. He did the same for-me. A' this, o' coorse, wit naw thin at a' said between us, for I knew nae Ger man an' the ither man no' a word o' English. . When ho'd done, not sceln' hoo else tae thank him, I Just smiled, an' by way o' token handed im my Glengarry, an he smiled back and cact me his helmet.'
DRAGON OF THE WORLD'S TERROR. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
DRAGON. OF THE WORLD'S TERROR. Some :slight glimmering of the truith as to the German situation in the East and in the West seems to have reached the offices of the "Hamburger Nachrichten" which suddenly abandoned its jubilation over "glorious vic tories," and warns its readers that the war has not yet resulted in. that triumph of German arms which it amnounced only a few days before. "Al mst be prepared," those sorely deceiver readers areadmonished, "for a long and most terrible struggle, and unheard-of sac rifices may probably be demanded of the Ger man people. This must be the case in this war more than in any other that has been waged since the world began, for never before has an empire been faced by enemies so flip pant, yet so decitful, as these which have cri :minally brought war on Germany. We have thconsciousness of having done our duty to prcserve the pace."The French, too, who, like' us, are now paying with their blood for tce treacherous'doings of Great Britain, are to ...
SNATCHED GERMAN WORLD COMMERCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
SNATCHED GERMAN WORLD COMMERCE. The 'Berliner Tageblatt"' is feeling the strain, though it does its best to find another new. reason for B-itish Interentioerventi n' the War Lord's world-war.- "This talk about-the neutrality-of Belgium,". we read, "lis to absurd for even an idiot to give it the slightest" heed Eelgium's neutrality is, to the British; a mat ter .. of as complete indifference as the ef feet of rain-storns on the planetMlars. '. This iv a fact about which nobody, :and le~st ofl.all the practical-minded people ofl.th'e United: States, will allow themselves to be isiled. foir they. are lperfectly:wellaware that it -ll. be against them that-the next British c'aspaignof extermination will be directed in the event of thete triumphing over .rr.nany-.a contingency which, of conin, can only emist in.the diseased Imagination' of John Bull. . Britain has one, -and oinly one, motive in going to war.- Her incurable greed and envy could-no longer he eild within decent bounds,. aod....
JAPAN TO ATTACK AMERICA. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
SJAPAN TO ATTACK AMERICA. One of the cheeriest little lies so far in vented by the German Society for the Propaga tion of the Untruth, Unlimited, is that "all the newspapers of the United States" are pub lishing "a flaming appeal" to German-Ameri cans-to organise for defence of the Republic against Japan. The Pacific Coast believes that "England's Yellow ally is already crouching for -the attack." The commander of the Na tional Guard of the State of Oregon "urgently desires to put his troops on -a war-iooting.' - and is "offering inducements to Germans." The appeal is said to conclude as follow: "How. much it would mean if 500.000 Germans throughout the country were -suddenly to join .the National Guard! If the Germans of Ame rica, inspired by one wish as true sons of their ,adopted Idnd, act together they can rendet I the.old Fatherland a colossal service in this Sfateful hour, a service which.would reduce to Sinsignificance the millions, upon millions oaf Smoney which they.send ba...
LIE WRUNG DOCUMENT. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
LIE WRUNG DOCUMENT. German papers give prominence o aci davits" given by-Colonel W; E. Gordoj, of the Gordon Highlanders, and Lieutenast Colonel F. H. Neish, of the 1st Gordon High landers, in German captivity at Torgau, "con- fnessing" that British troops are supplied with dum-dum bullets. The cat is rather let out oE.. the bag by the statement of Lieutenant-Colonel Neish that he signed the statement "at the behest" (auf Veranlassung) of Lieutenant Baron von Lersner, and gave "the above cate orical answer in writing to verbal'questions laid be fore me." Colonel Gordon's affidavit purports to lbe as follows :- "I received revolver ammu- - nition in Plymouth. It was soft-nosed (vorne abgeplattet). As I was in doubt whether the bullets were unobjectionable, according to the laws of war, and could get no definite informa tion on this point from say superior officers. I buried my revolver ammunition. Four days before the battle of Mons, where I myself for the first time came in contact ...
Three Readable Novels in Diverse Vein [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
Three Readable Novels in Diverse Vein___ If ever a book lived up to its reputation'it is certainly the case with "The Amtaing Carfew." "Amazing" is, indeed, too poor a word. to describe the exploits of Mr. Edgar Wallace's latest hero. And yet the latter is a most like able character, and remains to the reader's memory as a very real and very much alive gentleman. Carfewv starts life as a provincial journalist, being attached to the staff of a paper in the capacity of advertising manager, leader wsriter, printer's devil, and part proprietor. He sells out his "interest" in the concern for his fare to London, and a bit over, and then em barks upon his career of money making. He bluffs his way into an interview with the editor-in-chief of "The Times" rival daily, and upon putting in another appearance at the office to receive a definite answer is mistaken by the editor's secretary for another Carfew who hap pens tobe upon the staff of the paper, and who is, in fact, a somewhat erratic. ...
"Stick it, Welsh?" [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
"Stick it, Welsh t?" In a letter fronm thfe front, Private C. Derry. of the 2nd Battalion the Welsh Regiment, says: "On September 13 began the big fight. Our brigade got'under fire about two o'clolk. We were on the outskirts of Bourog-a small vl lage. The contemptible little army' was op. posed by 300.000 Germans. Our brigade got a position that had the enemy had a dash at us we should have been overwhelmed and cut up. Had they had the pluck they could have come over the ridge and mowed us down. We ad vanced-the Welsh Regiment had the centre position-and on we all went. We neared the crest of the hill behind which was our goal. Weo were now. advancing by sections. About twenty yards from the summit we lay down, and our company commander. Captain Haggard. a nephew of the novelist, advanced to the top, saw the Germans, and then shouted, 'Fix bayo nets, boys.' ,What a soldier!" He himself used a rifle, and we were prepared to follow him anywhere, but we were checked by a storm of MIaxi...
"NEVER SAY DIE TILL YOU'RE DEAD." [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
"NEVER SAY DIE TILL YO'RB IDEAD.'" Engineer T. Hughes. R.F'.A., writing home, Bays : "Never say die till you're dead" is the only motto for us in the firing line, for every hour of the blessed day you're expeeting to ha?ve your head blown off by n German shell. - and you wonder howr on earth you managed to escape every time it hits something else In stead of you. Their shells mako awful havon. when they do burst, but It ls not so often an you would think. There seems to be something wrong with? the stufilng of tt..."
The Coldstream Guards are the Proudest of Regiments [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
The Coldstream u ards are the Proudest of Regiments In the early wees of the war, when thi British forces bore the brunt of the rearguard action beginning at Mons and not abating until many a long day afterwards, the losses suffered by some of the regiments actually in the firing line were nothing less than awful. And par ticularly was this the case with the famous Coldstream Guards. Somehow it has always been the lot of this regiment to be in the thick of whatever fighting was going on, and that they should be now so gloriously sacrificing of ficers and men in the North of France and Belgium is only in keeping with a tradition that goes back as far as the days of CromwelL In fact, this regiment is a direct descendant of the New Model Army which triumphed at SNaseby and was never beaten. DUNBAR. Among the infantry of that immortal force were two battalions-Weldon's and Herbert's from each of which, in 1650, five companies were taken to form a new'regiment under Co!. George Monck. Th...
The Hour of Destiny as it Appears to the Kaiser's Office. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
heBHur of Desy as it pedars to e aiser's O ee Authoritative German books have racently been published in English which leave no doubt as to the causes of the great war. Thf Empire is learning to-day what modern Germain pro .phets have been thinking and sayihg for years fast To the books already in circulation must now be added "The German Empire's Hour of Destiny" ("Din Deutschen Reiches Shirk salsstunde"), by Colonel H. Probenius, an officer in the German army, which Mr. John Long has published. The work contains a preface by Sir Valentine Chirol, whose name is well known by his books on the Eastern question. The book presents with lucid frankness the German point of view, predicts the war (al though it places it at the earliest in 1915), and the strategy thereof, and shows the why and wherefore of the Kaiser's challenge to Europe and his difiance of the opinions'of the civilised world. As one of the most recent-eaamples of Germana"culture" it is of universal interest and a very he...
SOME BULL! EIGHTEEN GERMANS KILLED [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
SOME BULL! EIGHTEEN GERMANS KILLED An extraordinary incident of the war on the Marne battlefield is related,.by M. Mithouard, president of the Paris Municipal Council He states that at Monteaum, near Sezanne. he found on a hillock the dead body of a bul lock surrounded by the bodies of eighteen Ger man soldiers. An inhabitant of the district, who witnessed the Incident, told.him that when the approach of the enemy, was announced the peasant opened all. the stable doors so that the cattle might escape. SThe bull rushid otut into the road, snorted, and, glared around. At thit moment the sound of a- canno .was heard. The bull rushed for ward, and out of the village totwards a mound whermea German eompany had just taken up position. WIth his horns down and sniad with rage, he dashed right into the-midst of the Germans and began to bowl them over like ninepins. The soldiers, taken by surprise, remained stupe-, fled for some .roments, then one fired at the animal, stopping it foran, insta...
TOMMIES LIVING ON PUTRID MEAT. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
TOMMIES LIVING ON PUTRID ~MEAT. There is a scarcity. of food in Germany just now, and the poor and middlelaue, inipatti laar, are beginnings.to feel -the pln~t-.;Tht isa - othins,. In Britain. according -to - vIouz ::is-: j sues qf the Kolnlah.. ?.i"ngC' the e?pie are "' already starving, and- now: they are wisting what food they posess. '"Theg British," it says, need not crow no londly about the scar city of foodstttil in Gerinany. Let them look at home, and they will behold a pretty pic tuoe of the havoc this criminal war is.already causing in their country. We know for a fact t1hat in Leeds where quantities of-Danish pro duce have arrived, the warehousing conditions are chaotic. Butter melting'for want of Ice or refrigerating chambers is running along floors and walls inj tickly yellow .streams. Mountains of eggs are ratting, .poisoning the ar around, and rats ty'the thousand are gnaw ing. away at the baler-of pork and lard balls. Meanwhile British soldiers in the field are liv i...
What the German Newspapers Think of the British [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
~g~g~g&bdgBeg~ I_ ii i~ ~Ba~ d~~( ~.·~ccM·-rrru-c~i····i.r~-~,i~~· ozlp·-ru··4uu~o~·c~···a~bc~c~c~c~c~c~c~c -~uccr "Quater illnot~ be giveas; whoever falls into your hands is forfeit toyou, justas a thousand years ago the Huns, under Attila made a name for themselves which is still mighty in tradition and story"-Th e Kaiser. BRITISH. BLACKEST TREACHERY. The "KIolnische Zeitung," stung to the quick by British comments.an the North Sea episode, -indulges, like a spanked child, in a scream of furious hatred:--'"What is war," it says, "if not the destruction of the enemy?'_What is Britain's aim?. Our destruction What are we fighting for? For Britain'sdestrouction. For Frenchmen and Russians we can: cherish pity, though we be angry with them. Our hatred, deep and tragic, is for Britain onily. To call" ain open fight like that off the Hook of Hol land a treacherous attack is worthy only of Albion, the pastmaster in treachery. What is this wa,' itself but the outcome only of Britis...
BRITAIN, GREATEST PIRATE. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
; BRITAIN, GREATEST PIRATE. - "Britait thie Pirate" is the tet which the 'Hamburger Nachrlchten' has chbsen.fdr a scr; mon to the Argehtine'Pres : .'We snd it di~f ctult. to give adequat' eipressiton' to cur :as tanishment"at' Seeing a. srious paperllke h .: Naciton'-reproduce withmit?u'o ment the shane. lessuicsses _ofi tue -British - Guvermuenent,,;with .. wjhich it Seeks .to" malsehe i orld believe that Germany i. the disturber.iof maiitime?secirit;, th?it she-lowens erselfso far as to" allow her> f~t- to play ?tlie-e art of a cokiair, Has: nuot SBritain:been "for ages the gr?ateustpirta since the-dawn" of- history.ad is the hot ou nuwu?. u .ahe nut herceif tele l hed he i??as of her • heroic deeds, her c&erdl~ycapture -cififty t d. fence"lss German cargo- st"earc and their trhbs?oirtationi to Gibraltar? Theerefore :it ;is she5 and not" Gesrmanoy? i hwioaa dstroyed the' saftel.of the:s.eas. .-The revolting cant, the cowardice owih?.which- she declares thtat the •-eizse...
BRITISH LIKE VERMIN. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
.BRITISH LIKE . VERMIN. The "Vosiselice Zeitung," fin?ding i its ar- anory of falsehood noiother siick with which to smite the British. bulldog, returns-for the hun dredth time. to the dum-dun. lie. "The-British _manner of warfare hh. changed blit little oite •heeIndian Mutiny,"? the~joaroal.declare. -In- . stead of blowing their victims. froits the mouths of theirgunss as theywidwthei,rthe British no?w,0 employ the truly humane and.gently acting dum-" d um' bullcts; and this, .s' w?eare"?eli aware,-; with the kniowledge.and approval ofLordKait chener, the man hitherto known as the ees- : tinerd of Ondurmdan.' Yet, despclte these and' oathe equaly?-damnable facts, the BrHntb dare "6 reproach.the Germans-for their-barbaron' warfarels They' actially ha;e-.the fac to-iae ause us of cruelty.hen we aih e providingt 50,0dOl of-their prisoners .withn food and comfortable" shelter. "Only such people as:iave .their eyes blinded by hatred can invent such lies as these. and only stupid; sleepy...
Stalking the Enemy [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
Staldtingthe Enemy An. omccr attached to the- Generst Stalr writes: "The re re beanutifoul woods roun: here. and they areO chock-aL.locl: .with German. straggters who are either sick to death of .the conant. habnrdshi and strain of war or are too footsore to march any farther. Partio·s of lrench cavalymuen. go about in, groups through the woods hunting them- doswn Just lila, big game. They talk. them carefully uutl: the Germans: have firedt away all their ammunltlona and. ther they. catch. them ino tens and twenties; Parties oC' tRHihanders " alsoo enter into the oport. It. ls.:unnE~ to watch the dilfercnt.wcays they go. about-. the busluess. The Frenchmen, veill and halloa and. dash about, waving..their. swords,. shputinglin, a most enthusiastic manner. it somewhat-.theatrlcal. The more stald Seot.'. lIooks for ail the jorld 15 if he were going. to 'dig. turnlppt. Yesterdaywo collared. 500' of all : sortse and, t?4dy the Seotsmen: brought itnearsy tot:" .O_' _ -"
BRITAIN'S DIRTY CLAWS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
BRITAINS:DIR'TY CLAWS. ere is.what the Cologne-paper has to say ab'out- the trade war:. "A; land with such piratical egotism puts its dirty -laWs over ro perty entrusted to it; a landdthat- eclares it treason to. make payment to or to hold.com mercIal, intercourse" with "the: subjects oft the enemy, has forfeited "eaer` laim" to. confidne .n in the future. Seeingthat Germany, the inost peacdefl -lard in the. world, has heenm at; tacked in socowardlyga fashkdn by Britai, no country in the world is any longer"safe fromin her envy.. WhVnthis mbnstro6us war is edded. Germany shall se. to it-that the'Union Jack is replaced by the blood-red flag of piracy, al though that even is too good a symbol for a nation that :shows not even the momentary glimpses of: honor that are reflected 'in the livs: of the blhstest robber on- the ocan
GAME. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
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