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MOTHERHOOD. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
MOTHERHOOD. "Motherhood," as the late Dr. Tahlmage obr served, "is. the nfoblest aspiration of woman hood in its best s.nse." There is aominthing lacking in ihe home into which noi: baby ?-11as ever entered. Without- the advent'of tse "littl stranger" the happiness 'f- husband and i~ife as never quite comlpletec; A bbok of? ?alhaiale iforrnstrdnhn witlhe Cits rfre 'ta atnyoleb who euts this -advt.'lset: aoid ;sends it t" . tp L ADIES'" COLLEGE O F HEAlIS?H, 4 ?0?' fred-otre'et, .Sydney. ;" Visitors to the City" are cor'dally inyited ~ I. ; c~ te CoLege and dis cdbi qdi, th j..,.? h...? . e Ii a~.. . . .
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
: THE KIDNEYS. T?hose wlho suffer from kidney disorders, and have failed to get relief, should try a very simnple,.but powverful,: remedy lknown as "Ara bina" a icentific prepara~son, the' dlcoyrry'of. ani eniient~ specialist. One ounce of "Aiabica" (triple extract) will makt 10 ounces of. fluid mix~ture.l';'' o~se Jds~ ~will give 'the tiuff~ere lnssudiatdre. itef nnd t loniay¥ cases ?'ne'" bottle only. has effected iserlcrranent cure,. "r~atica' ?ipe -sitxact). s ..pir.t up. s. one-ounce Jiottlen,-'and can be obtained from all chemists,: or post free 'aisd~Bas~~:~tb0Atr~1s, G BOOKS ON MARINEENGIN~EEING, &c. ViE HAVE . LAIGD E STOCI OF N0DES FOR TRVDE WORIERS DOUBLE POSTAGE RATES TO NER~ ZEALAND. - st.o P6a NICHOLLS' SEAIANSIIIp. AND GUIDE. 1513. 7/19 SOHERSCALE'S IL.NDDO0K fIor SX"I¶ FIrt ICHOLLS' CONCISE GUIDE O TE . OF T.1 s ET......E 1 EXAMS. 1 .13 ........ TON'S ARITIIH"ETICAL GUIDE FO?R ? -RI SE TAITS N.W SEAWIANSIIP. 1913 .... .'. .. -L td ENGLNEEIS, ltainhSg all tih ...
Principles of Strategy Observed in the Grim Game [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
Pncii of State Observed in the i (By COLONEL H. POSTER, R.E, Director of Military Studies, Sydney University.) The destruction of the enemy's forces in battle must ever be kept in view., as the mainI object of Strategy. It is only by decisive results of victory that the campaign can be brought to a finish. To attempt to carry onI war merely by manoeuvring without fighting is I futile. - Any attempt, however attractive it may seem, to get the superiority over theenemy by occupying his territory or cities, capturing prisoners, or by any movement not aimed at his armed forces wilt be dilatory and inadequate as regards bringing the war to a close. Such action may entail the humiliation of the foe, and diminish his morale and his resources, but ian only very gradually redtuce his power to continue fighting. This can only be effected by his moral eflacement, generally . brought about by the reduction or the destruction of his -annred forces. This latter result should, there fore, be the p...
COMMONWEALTH PATENTS [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
COMMONWEALTH PATENTS msno. Goimith anod iIstcl, Petont" Attoro., oye "'0 i stler aghstredt,.Sydnry reportt tthe: folloooina o iliotioon" for', patents Lhne been lodoed at Ite Com. Wlon.clt Patent Oie Melbourne:- A. D.-D. Lnge and. .. 4PoclL·:. 'Impmvcd op. rmoton' or lio-llying og ounooercn.ot drocr tdeient nnd the like." Filed. Oclober 30. Il "Oreln; o.'lmproend nighteool and: garbag inon. rotor.'" .Filed. November- 4. ·, ' : . "- .":. :' SI-U.?ner. nd A.n :UItU "mpromonoo ts.'tnodna" doloeons.". pilcd,? Nooember. 2., o, .::_' W. P. t~NL .'Anr iproned ?oneotntor." ,Fild; "*Soocmer- 2. . d .. 3 . .. . " ... G. 'C. As 40 bcp an Lo o. dc~ula. ercooopiq.'~ .Filosd. .~oly,~ 3S *. :'. i. U: "Vl.t. .9,o , ots in o-. t I .e~idokz:'lor irnc1CeoitLr.~~ :' .oveseb L-··'
ARMY FROM THE POORHOUSE. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
Y OA O r TPho IOiUr PoohnoSE.. betoilsn a cruelty to hecr ewn peol toi a.1 mi ,ost poat- bel.ef ""Behol2 the= retlt," ,"- I - l ai m ? s 'the --'K'ntoche Zeltns 'g,"': ·whe n persons | destined by natutre to keep slheio mbark or..- en : i?nl??iblouu careeris.: The'British have en doilged' in loud-Oa-about their'army of- a'mil -" ? "liaon. Anda. how ,'do -they: pitpose' to :procure ' this' entihon? : Pr?0m':the" poorhdiues, apparently,., S for 'the" Liondon, Go?vernment has 'forbtdden the S ditrletbtlon of all: relief. tq unemployed until: tie e.fforts at recruiting shall have been croswned '. with success. -Ths means that the British laborer will be faced with-ththe alternative of enlisting or leaving his family to die of starva ton, A fine way, tobe nure, to encourage war ' lilke ethuslam. Bctier by far, ;John Bull, admit that the game is up, and spare yourself somei nasfy disillusions: Betake.:yburself once S morem to.your shpsr and your counting-houses, . " ' -and 'let those .who...
SERPENT OF THE NATIONS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
-SERPENT OF THEi NATIONS. _:6;C' blnd um;u'onlng ptakd of Get fri " taln an o · the Brhtiaslbhg ioegl&lt;g.'in to into:the SInods of the Pouosian people by' those who., -13lr Ogt? O h0o60'hetterzlnehoh..lwo a letter?cd?.. !, eaed- t the . Nordde?tsache AIhemeiC e Zel u bf D r: Dzi p orordcr..chle -Court reacher S trategy onsist iidtintg e your eniemyanda hitting him lard Above all you mus~ t inflict on the inhabitants of ivaded town th e - mainu- mof sufei , tha9t they ? may become sick of the struggle and sue for peace"--Bismarck. In Berlin : "We Germans," Dr. Dryander writes, "are to be compared to a peaceable man who. is attacked by three bloodthirsty hyenas. If Britain, with her usual cant andhypocrisy, ex - cuses her own perfidy on.the ground of.our vio jation of Belgian neutralty, we shall reply tha" ie who is fighting for his life does not trouble bhtnelf if he knocks down his neighbor's gate way: But we will not stoop .to argue with the Brltish, who have ever played ...
THE REBELLION IN INDIA. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
- THE REBELLION IN INDIA.A . Thi British Empire is faced with worse Than starvatioi--among other things -a rebellion in India.. The "Prankfurter Zeitung" says : "The Indian warriors vwhom they are sending to fight uts were. really removed from India to :prevent them participating in the comiishg r'e-. bellion and lending it their military support. B ut even the best among the Indian troops will n;ot stand for a.moment against.our artillery, . and froimn the climate they will even suffer woirse still than from our- arminies. It would seem incredible that Lord Kitchener, while Commander-in-Chief in India, -should have learist so little-wisdom. ,But, as the British say, 'It's an ill wind that blows nobody good.' "'
CRIMINAL ONSLAUGHTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
CRIMINAL ONSLAUGHTS. :In the columns of the "'Vossiche Zeitung,. Gerhart Hauptmann, Germany's leading poeo inveighs fiercely against both French and Bri tish troops, and reiterates.the worn-out dum-' ct.' lie* "What do I catre," he goes.:on to say, "if the dirty British call us.'Hiuns,' and describe :the warriors-of our glorious Landwehlir. •; .,1.; 5as o HtUlOa ? These people are themn. selves 'Huns, as they haveb showvnis y their criminal onslaughts oh the life:of a sound and vigorous people, whom, their other .weapon ", having. failed-igfnoniniouslyti-hy,hoagail, with:, co watfslaspcF t ole- ?rcourse:lcft -to the ..?:noten?, - ,, ',?t:: . . ?. . -: . .
The Naval Side of the World-Wide Struggle [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
Sava Side of he Wo-We Stgglei (By "Rt.N. ") Numerically the German naval sosses aIi-t fate have been greater than onrs, but the ppre ponderance ini our favor is even more pro nounced when effetive mnodern fighting units are considered. We have lost two Ilght urso ers (modern) and two submarines while the enemy has-been deprived of five light cnrses (modern) and fivc:ubmarines. with one des troyer. It will be seen that the war of atti tion is proceeding to our advantage. Yet .the lbsscm on either side are practicallr inigni feant when the strength of the rival fleets Is taken into consideration. It only server to show, too, that sooner or later the Bdtish and German fleets will have to be measured against each other on a much larger scale than has oc cmurred up to the present. It is certain that un ess ?Admrial von Tirpitz makes some attempt to open up German commerce, the shortage of provisions will make itself felt keenly in the Fatherland. This state of affairs willprobably be att...
WE ARE EQUALLY RESPONSIBLE. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
cWEARE EQUALLY RESPONSIBLE. In regard to the loss of the Monmouth and Good, Hope, which represents the sacrifice of the lives of 1556 British blue-jackel,. we must not forget that those two ships were in the Pacific on our botsiness. If it had not been for the menace to Australian and New Zealand trade, the Admiralty could have afforded to let the Germans run free until it ias possible to send ships of the same class as the Germans to ,round them up. This fact is menliond rith the object of reminding Austiralian.ad NHw Zealanders that they can help the fanilies and dependents of the men who have- lost th6er lives while endeavoring to render the Pacifle safe.
OUR NAVAL LOSSES IN MEN. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
- OUR NAVAL LOSSES IN lIEN. The I?ngthy total of oficers and? men lost in naval encounters is a big factor . tb i personnel of our Nav, as the higher ralings of these men would be of the same standard as those serving with the battle.fleet .It .s Vrobable that a great number of- thie men an monnced as lost intended to take their places in the ships under construction. In times. o peace it-is'na favorite saying wheln detailing a man to do some hazardous task, "Go on; there are plenty of men •in bareucks to takee.your place." Now, 'however, it is certain that eery ohicer-in-charge is husbanding his men as far as possible withoit a decrease of eficiency. and-that no ris are being taken that can pom sibly be avoided : when an action takes place. thouglh. all "safety arrangements which 'will - m"cabe or. rapidity of fire will be quietly din - pensed with. Por instance, should a gun mis fire twice ip:succession. it is hardly likeIy that -? 1minutes will be allowed to elapse mefore the. br...
The Making of Australian-Trained Pharmacists [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
SThe Mang ustraan-Tre macist T?hC president.of the N.S.W. Pharmaceutical Society and president of-the Eastern Suburbs Pharimacists' Association (Mr. F. P. j. Gray), in. complime?ting the "Gldbe" on its re ctit. articldts re German drugs, -said that 'there were many. lines of galencias and medicinal" preparations of various sorts which t ip to now had been imported from abroad that Austraia could very easily and profitably make herself. "Ausitralian pharmacists,' Mr. Gray said, Uare quite as-competent as'foreign pharmacists -to manufacture many of these, proprietary ,edtiinesm and savem the public from having to pay the high prices that now have to be charged for the imported preparations. "For instance, there is that well-known sub stance that is now being so universaily used to take the place of poultices in pneumonia cases, and so on. That could be made here and sold at two-thirds the price now charged for the proprietary article.-and still leave a sufficient profit to the makers....
USE FOR OLD CLASS OF CRUISERS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
USE FOR OLD CLASS OF CRUISER& It is more than likel.y that the idea of usino the old class of cruisers to actin canijmction with land forces for bombardment purposes had never before occurred in the einds of the Admiralty untilt the present necessity arose. The sphere of uscuilness of these ott slhps other than those scrapped and ,sunc on the Mother bank, at Spithead and such stlategz positions-w-a generally betleved to be in ut Il~sing them as driftling ships against an enemya meinefelds, or, in sinking them at the entrance of channels and-harbors where an attempt to rush might be made by means of torpedo craft and submarines. It is probable that some of them have been used in this manner, but the principal usefulness of tle remainder has bems to carry out an effective bohbardment o .th nrmay's linesi on the coast of Belgisn. How ever, there is plenty of time in which their arvices can be used in the duties for which jthey were originally dcsigned.
GERMAN SUBMARINES. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
GERMAN SUBMARENEA. In describing a submarine trip the other day 2 German o~ftcer related how, daring the day. they lay on ,the bed of the sea and played cards If the samn oficer chasced to he on board the one blown up in the Channel re cently. it im probabte that he went "Uap" once too often, and was canght napping instead. His accoUnt, however. woutd seem -to 'verif my previous explanation as to how the Germans could get so far away fromr their base as the Staits of Dover. .e.. by travelling at nigh't. and rating on the bed of te ocean by day: The discovery of the b?bbles on the suoface of the.ocean which brought about the destruct?n? of the German submarine muost base been dn to aheer.lockl.sat? distaance of lOyards ther could not he observea unles the sea was al nolutely cabs.- To aid oe thefr destruction it its ptoha~ble chat mrine aweepee wentrequ~iisi tioned4 and basing artench ectfetita c~ttect mmints o their sw eette fogether with mooring :ropes to beep them within a distanc...
OFFICERS' STATIONS IN BATTLE. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
OFFICEIS' STATIONS IN BATTLE. The fact that there has been-an exprpesian of wonder that Captain Glossop, of tile Syd ney, emerged from the recent engagement un harmed, while the gunnery iieutenant was rounded, indicates a lack of knowledge among laymen as to the dispositions of our oficers and men during a naval fight The captain al ways remains in the cofining tower of a ship, from which position he can manoeuvre his -essel for fighting purposes, and at the same time he under cover of armor. The gunnery lieutenant oprates. a ship's guns, and directs them' from the fire controL .In-this station he urea Scottx director to find the range, etc. In the ligiht Ciss of~.sLhip like the Sydney. Bart and Strodis range-finding instrument is- used. Side by side, with the gannery lieutenant in th de'controi is the dcfceroal staB, who work the. fansmitteas whicr convey the officer's erdcs to the guna- The torpedo iientenant t?ken u:his positioO In the conning tower with the caissin and aligns hi...
Questions of All Descriptions Answered MISCELLANEOUS [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 28 November 1914
uestions of. A Descriptions Aswered MIVSCELLANEOUS APPLES, (to "Apple," Newcastle).-Those shipped from Tasmania. PENSION '(to "Sixty-five," Sydney)~-Apply to the Pension Olice, Bligh-street, Sydney. RITCHENER (to "Native") : The Christian name of Lord Kitchener is Horatio Herbert. ABORIGINAL NAME (to "Garrigal" Home bush. N.S.W.):-"Gunya" or "Mia Mia"both mean hut or house. KINGSBURGH (to W. McB.): The name of the winner of the Melbourne Cup -is pro ncunced "Kingsburg." ARTICLES (to "AR.L." Sydney).-The ar ticles appeared in the 'Satorday Referee" on Janunary 17. 24, and3l of this-year. SHAVING PASTE (to "A.W.B."): You had better consult .the health-authorities before putting the preparation on the market. - RELEASE PROM PRISON (To "F.," Mlan ning River) : We would advise iou to apply to the Government authorities, makling a full statement-of the matter. "ERRY-.GO-ROUND (to "Mimer." Cairns) A correspondent has left a letter here for you, and we shall be pleased to forward it on rece...
MORATORIUM. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 5 December 1914
. MO1ATOpIUM. "Rent": You really refer to the recent statute -cited as the "Postponement of Debts Act, 1914." But it is not yet in force, for the reason that, the necessary proclamation pro vided for in the'Act,- has not benesmade What the Act provides is that the 'Govenor may, from time to time, by proclamation in the "Ga zette," declare that payment of a'l debts -then doe or. accrming doe within the period meq tioned in the.proclamation. may. be postponed to'a date or for a period msecified therein. .The postponement will apply only to the classes of debts-specified in the proclamiatfoh, or, to speci fied proportions of such debts, and shall be subject also 'to all conditions and exceptions which the proclamation may contain;. The postponement of payment shall not stop interest from accruing all the:time, though the interest is not to be payable during the postponement of the principal. :`The'Act is to continue ?-i force for a period of six months after'peace is declared in the pr...
LEGAL DUTY STAMPS ON RECEIPTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 5 December 1914
LEGAL DUTY STAMPS ON RECEIPTS. Lawlor (Bega) : The Act does apply to scrip, and the person issuing scrip before it is duly stamped is liable to a penialty not exceed ing £20. (2) With regard to receipts, the stamp must be attached and cancelled by the party giving the receipt before the receipt leaves his hands. The provision as to penalties is as follows: Any person who (a) gives a re ceipt liable to. duty and not: stamped, or (b). refuses to give a receipt stamped in case where the receipt would be liable to duty, or (c) for a sum over £2 give a- receipt for less than £2 to evade the duty, or splits the amount for that purpose, is liable- to. a-penalty of from £2 to £10. .