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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 5 December 1914
SI , SRK BLOUSE : GTH TUSSORE SILK at WHOLESALE YOU SAVE AT LEAST 12/. The M Sloee S oeh Ba., of Colttia, ae' amog-ihei lsgest omaoaterom of Tosore Silk in the world. Tes of thou sndsd of Tetailers all oer the sorld bose Ieee sellalng thee r blgheL?rgm e boand ? elta," bnt- a chage of polley od to the seling aeight for the nritlh IDomniona .being. o-aerrol - 'by th. geraut -Aoisagtoo - Mrieo thmos, of ilsoeesoeoil. Erg laso' who s.ell t eleblted Arlngton Serge direct: to tei publie instead of throhghoretailere. Y i • .1?Rel" Tmee Silk 0i ow offer? to the pubile vu the some Ewy--diect from the mill- to YOU at wholesale priPa . The Arliigton Company hame p]oOd..tbat, by deeliog direct with toe public. they do more. tho three times the busmies then-if they sold to the publie thegono-retail TEhoSm. "'Delta" Tomore Silk -is beautitul mt.hlal--=ives wonder -fetl war, and ommes out Df the owashl : .ftre year 2s good? - s cnew. :_ Ourt..timomials prove tho HOW TO GET "DELTA" TUSSORE - SILK ...
WHY ANTWERP FELL GUNS THAT WOULD NOT FIRE. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 5 December 1914
WHY ANTWERP FELL GUNS THAT WOULD NOT PIRE. An astonishing story of the duplicity and effrontery of the Kaiser's gun firm-lKrupp's was told by an Antwerp diamond merchant who reached London by way of Flushing. He alleges that the fall of Antwerp was due in no small measure to the guns which Krupp's sold to the Belgian Government. "The forts 'were. armed with Krupp gune bought some years ago," be said. "Two or three years ago there was a great scandal to Belgium when it was declared that if war eve,. came the guns could not be fired. - "When the bombardment of Antwerrp began and these guns bad to do.ceripus work," he added, "It was found that they were lined with seott steel, and that in consequence they very quickly wore away and became practically use les "There is no doubt that they were specially made by Irupop' so that they would not stand the strain of war when the Germans attacked Antwerp. "Onr of the lines of defence at Antwerp was a wall of reinforced concrete about four feot...
MANAGEMENT OF THE HOME THE IMPORTANCE OF UNDERSTANDING EVERY BRANCH OF IT HEALTH—AND HOW TO TAKE CARE OF IT [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 5 December 1914
M, ANAGEMENT OF T HOME THE IMPORTANCE OF UNDER STANDING EVERY BRANCH OF IT HEALTH-AND HOW TO TAKE .CARE OF IT (By MISS AMIE MUNRO. Lecturer-in Charge,-Domestic Science Department. Sydney -Technical College.) - Niothing lonelier eau. be fued is woman ther- te study booeoold CO,-Johen titton. The importance of this question can scarcely be exaggerated for it asn been truly said that the health and happiness, the mental and moral well-bein of theo eommunity, depend to.a great extent oh ihe proper eare and atten lion of home-mning.' Home .should be the hoppledt place onearth for each member of the' family. To attafn'lhe bh?at results in home-making a certai a.mount , time ?and thought m?et be given to tre wtndy of 'i7lene and the eareful cholce and preparatiton of food. Ihe short, to any had everything that aill condnce to the health, eomfort, and happinets of eac- indl.-: vidual ef the home. These matters aie, to a great extent, in the handas of thekmanager of the home. In very deportm...
Drenched in Blood, Our Soldiers Fight to Bitter End [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 5 December 1914
. e.e, . - i- i.?o?S.1 es "ig . .oi. er: -n - Twenty-five miles a day, ed we cant asce thiem for `dust!- ' If mllitary hlstory..presented no:uch: phbeno menon as our great r .(ret wrote-Ferdlnsna t'tohy .in'the "Daily Mail" 0n Septenber 17); Its" pages' certainly boast so such counter- stroke as the British "right-about-turn-quick Sarch !" -Yet If all the world wonders at the spectacle of von Kluck and his mighty million sprnting :Rhinewards, 0io 0 uch e surprlseo is shared-.ln Ithalkdland. To .our men. the bthing is. as clear o as. cryStal. At: first w'o wre the balt-a -lure r?hlch cost 20,000 men, though the-oend fully juStlfied the means-detached to.draw the Teu ton from his lair"oon to -the very point-of -Ceneral Joffre's skilfully rrianged cold steel; dow- we are reaping- the- harvest with losses not a filth as.great as on the dread trek from ?oons baclctd Meaui:. - ' t: Fiom generat to raw recruit, the "comtemp= "" SAN RANCISCO 1 The a1ovc.photogives a general.viewi.tf he athl...
THE PRICE OF ADMIRALTY THE TIMES MONDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1914. THE LOST CRUISERS. NAVAL ROLL OF HONOUR. NAMES OF FISSING MEN. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 5 December 1914
THE PRICE OF ADMIRALTY " Wr E KO'WS ? uO?A. OCrODDA B. 111. THE LOST 4RUIMSR. 'Ii NAVAL~ ROLL OF H019IIR;I Reas of Ana.p a.ram .u mj7 u.IY 'n.. 6 L? ltO .C .r .md 6 ·.Y a lVmar m0~~L llQO~r i'" IP.ýýLM ýC Lr .ut-ar ýro *, ..ate SRI """-" ·.T.L U.a 1 FL.*J iy li S-/v .;wx =-: aiW·b ýLý.ýv _ ý narwZ~ l . % J %l a 4 d = R ý oa:w.ca.nm. a>n OREM.~·~~ :t $ may' aaa:-t't :iln g4.t'Uý 5 ,-, 61ti1_u .4_R~ ýLnzr · `*%= w''-~;·=·i~ . :.'.·~2:: 8~·I~~ A -12W~,f~_~' .*.ss.al: L .~t ýi .a'1i~ i7L7~iii;; rw t'L AL. aau ý0.ýi ý: ! *iar b iýVt=ýiiV titvrýi,~.ran L wLIi· WT!:%~~l.r Ir. NVUS5`.`ýI~'." Rf11M. M1 Yý'ý ILI-·PL-L·~·,~ t'. =411LI"P~,t~ iei ý}=ýY Y I .. _ii V ta wtt . ~wfý V, ca ýýw rw .M1 _ _~i ··Y nrll`;^.ýýM i Uý 'ýi..'ýxw1ý4lY 1 Yý ULU I· iaR·L aiari x·ti..e mangy .a A01m.ý..a r-. (·Y· dl r","- a'w~~;~ ý."` ` ae-wr ai arc OGO ..ft; "Y, dr`ýý-=;L mil~: ..a' I ~ý~·pL·:h== 4w. r-hr.l vY;'i. etc^`i~~r r iý IW o ' 33M, "I"T4Z. P.M~" L~_ V'.t , rrý R n·; m~~ wUI~II LVI.i~ ,'~m mnn e.nnaLe...
The Evolution of Modern Field Artillery [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 5 December 1914
e Evolution of Modern Fiel The normal gun taken into the field in large numbers with every army is called the field gun. It is approximately of the same description in! all armies, with the exception of the English, which has a rather longer and more powerful guh. It has a calibre of three inches, firing a 151b. shell, and is effective up to about three miles' range. Theseguns are grouped into batteries of six (fdurin France. eight in Russia), with four or five officers and some 150 men. The battery constitutes the unit of.artillery. Three batteries are formed into a brigade under a colonel, and an ammunition column is added to complete it. There are. in most great armies about five field guns to every 100 of infantry, to which light field howitzers as well as-heavy guns and howitzers are generally added. - A field gun comprises the gun itself with its sights and recoil gear, the carriage supporting it, itself 'supported by two wheels and a long trail to the _rear,- whose point rest...
Miles of Silent Trenches on the Marne Battlefield [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 5 December 1914
iles of Silet Trenche o e ae attlefield A visit to the field of the battle of the Marne shows the strange death-dealing properties of 'the shells of the French three-inch field gun. Entire sections and companies have been struck as if by simultaneous thunderbolts, reminding one of nothing so much as the vwholesale ex tinction of the populations of Herculaneum and Pompeii. On the borders of one of the'forests a corn pany of Prussian infantry at bivouac was laid out as it was surprised by the fire. The two sentinels wLre still grasping their rifles, and a little tray off the' single messenger lay by himself. Further on the officer on guard lay a few yards from the men, with loosened belts end'in their blankets, and two of them still with playing-cards'in' their hands I' Those that were sleeping and those that were waking 'vere swept -out of light together without ap parently having' had time to move. Even 'more extraordinary was another group of 60 dead, lyiig eound a small haystackh,...
Divine Service on a Cruiser in the North Sea [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 5 December 1914
Divine Service on a C user in the North Sea We are told on good authority "to work is to pray," but we feS. to-day, with our eyes on the Fleet, that "to watch-is to pray," and the ceaseless watch of the present will be Great Britain's epic of the future (writes Rev..Forbes Phillips in the "Daily Express"). And what of prayer afloat? t The time is last Sunday. Out on the North Sea a cruiser is stripped for action--the. guns Icaded, torpedoes fitted and trained, range find ers at work measuring off the varying dis tances of.sighted vessels';a word, a touch and that mighty fabric of potentiality will flame as I'f the mouth of hell has opened and vomited its contents.. - IMeanwhile, te foremast flies the peaieful flag of Divine crvice, with its white cross,' the symbol of supreme self-sacrifice and comurage. Not' many hours ago, from that same mast, was signalled messages fraught with battle and '?estruction, which opened the Book.of-:Life cnd Death with an -orchestra of lyddite shell a...
What it Feels Like to be Under Battery Fire [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 5 December 1914
at -it Feel Like to be Under Battery -Fre "On s'est battu a Termonde bier. Les allemands ont ete tenus en echec." So runs the paragraph in the Belgian paper. For th? benefit of those who only talk French in their sleep it 'may be roughly rendered : "Fighting went 'on at Termonde yestfrday. We held the Germans back." - It- is a mechanical, devitalised paragraph enough; you read a similar one every, day and get a vague impression of something rather scientific in the way. of combats with the -Ger-. mans, probably out-manoenvrid and giving up. formtne day because their position was mathe matically incorrect. It is not so. The engage ments thus, perforce, dimissed are things of flesh and of blood enough. Once you have seen one you irealise this; those who have not seen them will do well to read with some imagina tion each laconic statement of their taking place. We went to Termonde on Thursday, writes J.. M. N. Jeffries in the "Daily .MaiL" The first lap we-took in.a very early train. T...
Smaller German States were Hypnotised by Prussians [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 5 December 1914
Smler German States were -Hypnotised by Prusi&a What, one wonders, do the pions 'Ioman Catholics of Bavaria think of the sacrilegions destinction of .Rheims Cathedral, for which _ their compliance makes them partially respon ýible? . . - It is unquestionably true that Pressia, and particulariy:'tbe Pr«sian ;Junker. are repou sible for the policy that has brought about the present war.buet it is idle to pretend that Ger many, as a whole, has.not.welcomed.the war, or that ther ion-Pruasiai Countri:sin thle Gerc man Empire db'not share the guilt 'of its ex There is perhaps, some significance in the report that kindly-hearted' women inMunich have given British prisoners fruit and tobacco. and have been sternly reprimanded :by the Prussian General Staff, who quite natually re gard such humanity, as 'incredible and hby. tericaL" - The South German remains, to some eatect, a good-natured, ratter lethargic dreaner, and he still has little real love for the Prussian or for Prussian d...
Motives that Actuate our British Soldiers [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 5 December 1914
otives that Actuate our British Soldiers "We are a martial nation." said Mr. Arnold Bennett the otheri day, "and a very martialn natlon." That is absolutely and yet oaly par tially 'true. This is a paradox, but after all .that a statement of fact. ' The present war has once again made it clear that Engllshmen, Irishmen, and Scotsmen fight for fun. Extraordinary as it seems to foreign peoples (and to as English who 'are not mar triln. it is--perfectly clear from the letters written from the front, and from the cnver-' satlons with the wounded who have come home, that the men who have for days faced the aP-' ,palling German attack "enjoyed themselves-im menoely." It -s something very wonderful and surpris Ing, but it is a fact that must evidently be taken into account if we are to realloo'our cduntry and if we are to get the moat end the best out of It 'at this'crjels in its. fortunes. The bluejacket spitting on. the shell for pck and. tho cavalrymnen charging in thelr'shlht sleoves a...
That German Aerial Raid is Doomed [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 5 December 1914
n ia aid is Dookm A raid upon England appears to be a poss biity of the near future. What form it will take, what" good..purposs it will serve, and its measures of surcess or failure, 'mnstbe matters of conjecture only. - Germany having failed so glaringly in her prospects on the Cohtinent, cannot r logically Shave any great resources to:throw away on a raid far from her frontiers. If she -.has safui dent men .or Zeppelins to affect. England, it would seem to be more reasonable to hurl'them against the hosts pressing on her frontiers. We could understand a Zeppelin raid on the British battle fleet, but not on Edgland itself... If- the project be pushed on we will be-forced to regard it as one of those maniacal inspirations of the Kaiser, which have in.turi' been the cause of hurling his soldiers on "to Paris- or deathe, or "Calais or death . - - - The military .corresponden'of the London 'Times" last montldealt.with the possibilities of a raid, and'in the course of-his article said:...
THE BAND OF THE 13TH BATTALION, 2ND AUSTRALIAN EXPEDITIONARY FORCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 5 December 1914
S-THE BAND OF THE 13TH BATTALION, 2ND AUSTRALIAN EXPEDITIONARY FORCE. Reading left to right-Back row :A. Poglace; G. A. Cobharm; 0. R. Heoran, J. 8. Crimen, W. Thom~ , C.V.;?Carr, E. V. Phillllps Corpl.R. H. Pittendrich, R. M. Mitchell, A. Gibson. Middle rmw: C.R. Collopy, E.-McCallum, J. A, Sheehan; J; Glassiou, J. G. Dow, W. McMurray, A. E. Hughes, R.:G. Lingard, W. King... Front row: H. A."Wrlght 'J. H. 8orrell, So iG.e.H Ballle, Capt. W. G. Bentley (Brigade Bandinaster N.S.W.), Corpl.j . Fraser, H. Hodder, R. A. Coombes. In front: L.Bairligion;.8. V..Abraharnis . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .:.. ~ 1--;. I-Nada Studloe. Photo.
Right off the Reel: All About the Movies [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 5 December 1914
of he Reel bo the ovies ito -Mllionaire."+ sef' Jiinnd a, nd . "A 6iminlin Bid." the"f lt= Ater beingthe, frt =o the - Broadwayý p-tar eatures. A new ib-.lm otarin lini Ruby.:B Hofian Iho -i .dersrIbed asa oat; beaiutlliul ve ?an,, Lllrunett in iyperw- ho: kesut~. 'ltdeald-tuh et 'inuaaditioeitoihez. In.eroonni charms. Binss off man has a eplelididld eputatiun em the legi= 4imate singe end .n vaudeville =Shie in tinith tihe pathso Compan: 'Doeplie- her age. liene'-Home`- has-'ihe Sreputiaiin.bl ef bi ndith lrat of thie bhaio-play girlstoisbe a genuine One of the. most popular youg women *on the screen is Miss Anita Stewart, obthe VItagraph . Company. Her .rise has-t been C apld.for she is liot yet 20 years 6old.",?sa Stewart's york-in-mo tion" pictures is due primarily to the fact that she is the olster in-law. of Italph .Ince. tho VItagraph'" direc tor. -For'the- first'six months sho filed un important roles. Then ahe took the -lead in "The Wood Violet," Another , remarkable charac...
Our German Prisoners (?) [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 5 December 1914
Our German Prisoners (?) .' Sir,-Seeing in. youir last "issue: the- fact stated at:th the Germans taken as ; prisoners ()l in New 'Guinea- are beinugfeted byasome society peopleoieh Sydney, I write to ask in all aeriouniess. if.you could not devote, part of 'our. issuno:each :week 'to a' special- soclety, column, giving the names of the entertainers! ad "their addresses.-" am suro-these people, having such? peculiar ideas, 'would. be -pleased .vith the' publicity given them, and th hknow $edge of their. whereabouts would no doubt be oetoul' to the officersa a oun: Luna6y Depart Teoman..- - . - ..
What Our Readers Say About Gaoling the Germ-Huns "Place Them All Under Control" [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 5 December 1914
pa ggipet ha he Germ- sý "PI e Thliem AUi Under Contro1!' lr Your oery t excellent arttcle "Gnol for prac tic?lly-the whol ?cnimmuty. Tho-libeerty n?joyed-by.tihese peopiei?eb-ll iply beyond eom " ehenolo?n `Ikne .:w t?ero:"are ar- iew who elaim wo'ýarse wot at wsvar :wfithe Io whole of Gormany. bet': onl y -.with, tboI Ealoer fld hls mnlltor p a-rty.:- I-.otaio p :dlsoagree i" with - thI nrgument, for whlsot there sno .pubiilloproteh from theli ese"'?ppoed ?lecent ermans it minu be taken for granted:thar othey nare in. acord with tiioidr" gorius, Ea?t or' murderonu: ects. I s it. n?tosilbI;' Ir; 'Editor. for-;'a :publlo meeting to -br convened, at c which", resolutions could-be oor o'ednd forwardedi tow theGovern men.;r onden , aSthelr.lnabrlyi tosegrisp'thor pitpzzrem d? ? ero ,,alowing.?'n all':.Germs e. the trre'dom- thearenow enjoying t..There onos a limit to everyone'o.enduirance?-and: Isay -em.: hatlceailly that theh endura?nce' oftha o Sydney public ha-s very'nearly: reaehed...
FRENCH GENERALS [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 12 December 1914
FRENCH GENERALS Among the-French generals of whom w: e shall'-hear much -in the coming events the name of General Franchet d'Espercy looms " large. He is in his fifty-eighth year has seen much active service in Tonn,Tunis,.and " China, and is at the head of: the First Army Corps- at. Lille. Dc c Cmires- de Castelnau, General of Division and Chief of the Staff to General J6ire, should also be prom?inent. - He is an infantry officer, and a veteran of the war with- Germany; in his sixty-third year. General Sarrail has recently- taken comrnmand of the " Sixth Army Corps, which.with-its headquarters .at Chalons-sur-Marne. should be in the .frnt of the fighting in Alsace. He was born in 1856. is.an old Chasseur officer, saw ser-vicecin : the Tunis Expedition, .and with the Foreign: . Legion in Algiers, and has Been many years - on the Staff and at the War Office. 'He was at -. one time aide-de-camp to General Andre when Minister of .Warl General .Sordcet,. command- . . : ing tlhe Tenth Co...
COMMONWEALTH PATENTS [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 12 December 1914
COMMRONWEALTH? l BTENTS:?. I eee. :eilb ed "leeel, pe-e"t et--e:.ye, el. -1 Clelereagh-?treet,. lydreey, reporte that the' leolleer?g-" "ppldietlei-s eor petents here been lodged et the.Coe-l moeeenwalth Peteet Omllce, llelbeorne:?e- :.-:" N. Boreweni':.Improved nlcethod e and appratues lee 6eePaetine mineeel ealuers fem dry eoneretrete,-, need. and oeher like maeerielee.. Filed, N'ovembee 10. W.' n. Burton: lmproremente .in epeoleioneei field reeee-lldleree. Fi?d,'November 16. IV. F. Elliott: Improi'eemetl in. meunting e or eote ee hinced hee buttons and staplee. F'iled, Neneinebr 12. Nitlrgeen Product Coeepanee: Improeved lcctreale pee cee"or pro deien g eyelde. Filed. Ne onber 1 •e '. P.' WeeelheeP Impove'eeenee.in aneeerse aed t"1 'Iike 'telppee'tieg'deeleee."' Filed.' Noveereee 1& r-. " : '" C( A. 9Stlire: ald C. H ':A. Btuliet:' Impieciedi ledg . tiod piekleer i :'Filedi ,eed, Neveje hee . •..?
NOVEL & INTERESTING INVENTIONS GUARDS AGAINST INFECTION IN USE OF TOWELS. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 12 December 1914
NOVEL & INTEBESTING INENTIONS OiUARDS AGAINST INFECTION IN USE OF TOVWELS. A new tower-holder, recently brought out, is designed to.provide for.the best sanitar? - conditions in the care both of uted and un Used towels. All the unused towels are kept in a closed resetvoir, and as soonas used.each isestored in a clUosd- receptacle-at the bottomn of the case, sothat there is 'no aanger of the clean towels becoming contaminated by the air or the soiled towels infecting the air. The tcwels are all strung on- a wire, which is locked to the case, Each is drawn out. of the. seservoir and over the loop ,as needed, and, rfter being uscd; is isimply dropped' into the - receptacle below. The towels are removed by unlocking 'the wire' and lifting it out of the cease, when the towels are eas?iy shaken o ff - over' the top end ofi the wire. .
TICKETS PRINTED AND SOLD BY CASH REGISTER. [Newspaper Article] — The Globe and Sunday Times War Pictorial — 12 December 1914
TCICKETS;PRINTED AND SOLD BY ) -. . "CASH REGISTER. For printing and issuing theatre and other tickets,-'a machine, which also keeps an ac count of the number of cards made, the list 6f sales, and the amount of money received, L~a been produced. The different operations all art accomplished'by pressing two keps, one in. dicating the price of the ticket and the other. the number sold at one time. The tickets are printed from a blank roll of paper, which threads through the machine, frbm a large spool The mechanism is' worked by eitsier slectricity or hand-power. An advantage.of the apparatus is that it. shows at a glance the number of sales-made and the amount ofmoney which should be on-hand, without relays cithe?r. in selling or computing.